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English through games

Teaching English through Stories Games and Songs brings fun and enjoyment in

  • expanding vocabulary
  • learning proper English grammar
  • gaining new understanding of various topics and events happening around them

Just play traditional english games with your friends or family.

 

What American kids play

  1. Duck Duck GoosePlayers sit on the floor facing each other in a circle. Whoever’s “it” walks around the outside of the ring, tapping players on the head and saying “duck” until finally selecting one player as “goose.” Anyone labeled “goose” has to jump up and chase the caller once around the outside of the circle. Whoever reaches the empty space and sits down first gets to join the circle. The player left standing is the new—or returning—caller.
  2. Red Light/Green Light
    There are similar British games, but this still counts as uniquely a uniquely American pastime. One child is the designated “stop light” and everyone else stands some distance away behind a starting line. The “stop light” begins with his back turned to the others, calling out “green light,” allowing the competitors to move forward. But when they shout “red light” and turn around—as they can anytime during the game—players need to freeze. Anyone still moving is out. The game ends either when either the “stop light” gets everyone out, or a player manages to reach the “stop light” It’s probably less confusing than it sounds.
  3. What’s the Time, Mr. Wolf?
    All those folk tales about child-eating wolves likely inspired this game. A kid is chosen to be the wolf and stands with their back turned at one end of whatever space you have available. The other players’ job is to creep up on the wolf and ask repeatedly, you guessed it: “What’s the time, Mr. Wolf?” The wolf has creative license here and answers with random times. When wolfie estimates that the other kids are close by, he switches things up and shouts, “Dinner time!” Mr. Wolf turns around and tries to catch a kid. The captive then takes over as the wolf.
  4. Oranges and Lemons
    First off, all players need to know the nursery rhyme of the same name. It’s the one with a brutal ending about heads being cut off, which you need to sing it while you play. A couple of kids stand opposite each other and link hands to form an archway. One child is “oranges” while the other is “lemons,” but no one is told which player is which. Everyone else forms a line and marches under the archway singing. When the lyric about head chopping crops up, the players making the archway bring down their arms and imprison someone. The hostage then whispers either “oranges” or “lemons” to their captors, who quietly let them know which of them is what fruit without alerting the rest of the players. Next, the captured kid stand behind whoever they picked. Repeat until everyone has picked a side. The final showdown is a tug of war to decide the winning

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