Defining Relative Clauses- Discuss and Agree


Level: Intermediate
Topic: General
Grammar Topic: Relative Pronouns
Type: Lesson Plans
Submitted by:
Published: 21st Oct 2015

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Lesson Plan Text

Defining Relative Clauses- Discuss and Agree

Work in groups of 2 or 3. Choose phrases from below and try to write sentences that you 
both agree with, e.g. “
We don’t like people who push into trains before we’ve got off”. 
When you have completed at least half, see if another group agrees with your opinions. 

Useful language for the discussion
“How about you?”/ “What about you?”/ “And you?”
“Me too!”/ “I think so too.”
“Really? I…”/ “Actually, I…”/ “To be honest, I…”

We (don’t) like people ____________________________________________________

The best/ worst language learners are people _________________________________

You should(n’t) study in a place ____________________________________________

You should(n’t) eat food __________________________________________________

We (don’t) like food _____________________________________________________

We (don’t) like shops ____________________________________________________

Politicians are people ____________________________________________________

We (don’t) like days _____________________________________________________

We (don’t) like movies ___________________________________________________

We would(n’t) like to live in a neighbourhood _________________________________

We would(n’t) like a pet __________________________________________________

We had/ didn’t have a teacher _____________________________________________

We (don’t) like furniture __________________________________________________

Look at the next page for help if you need to or your teacher tells you to. 

Written by Alex Case for © 2015

Hint: You are likely to need these relative pronouns to complete the sentences above:

things + that/ which

people + who/ which

places + where/ in which

times + when

Do the same activity with your own ideas. Each sentence that you agree on and write 
down must have a relative pronoun from the list above.

Written by Alex Case for © 2015

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