Presentation on theme: "Chapter 9-What does she look like? Appearance and dress; clothing and clothing styles; people."— Presentation transcript:
Chapter 9-What does she look like? Appearance and dress; clothing and clothing styles; people
Goals for this chapter Speaking: Asking about and describing people’s appearance; identifying people Grammar: Questions for describing people: What…look like, how old, how tall, how long, and what color Pronunciation/Listening: Listening to descriptions of people; identifying people; identifying styles Writing/Reading: Writing an e-mail describing people
Describe this person What does she look like? How old is she? How tall do you think she is? What color is hair?
Appearance Hair Age Looks (handsome, good-looking, pretty) Height Can you think of three more words or expressions to describe people?
Your Turn Choose at least four expressions to describe yourself and your partner. Compare Do you agree with your partner’s description?
Conversation: “She’s very tall” Listen and practice. Listen to the rest of the conversation. What else do you learn about Ashley?
Questions Come up with questions to describe this person.
Describing People Questions that we use to describe people General appearance- “What” and “Does” Ex. What does she look like? She’s tall, gorgeous, and has red hair. Ex. Does he wear glasses? Yes, and he has a beard. Can you think of other examples?
Describing People Age and Height- “How” Ex. How old is she? How old is he? She’s about 32 years old. He’s in his twenties. Ex. How tall is he? He’s quite short. Can you think of other examples?
Describing People Hair- “How” and “What” Ex. How long is her hair? It’s medium length. Ex. What color is his hair? It’s dark/light brown. Can you think of other examples?
Your Fashion Style Which clothing items do you wear almost every day? Circle the items. What are three more things you like to wear? What is your style? Is it classic? Cool and casual? Funky? Something else?
Who’s Raoul? How can we make these two sentences into one? 1. Raoul is a man. 2. Raoul is wearing a green shirt.
Modifiers with participles We can combine sentences using both participles and prepositions. Which one is Raoul? 1. He is the one. 2. He is talking to Liz He’s the one talking to Liz.
Modifiers with Participles Prepositions: Who’s Liz? 1. She’s a woman. 2. She has short black hair. She’s the woman with short black hair.
Modifiers with Prepositions Try these examples: Which one is Julie? 1. She’s the tall woman 2. She’s in jeans. Who are the Smiths? 1. They are people. 2. They are next to the window.
Contrastive stress in responses When you are comparing and contrasting two things, you stress the contrast. Example: Is Anthony the one wearing the red shirt? No, he’s the one wearing the black shirt. Is Judy the woman on the couch? No, Diana is the woman on the couch.
Contrastive Stress Practice Write 5 sentences that are false (not true). Read your sentences to your partner. Your partner will correct your sentences.