Poker face - meaning and examples with audios (vocabulary and short listening)

A face without any interpretable expression. It is frozen, totally expressionless, showing nothing at all, no emotion or animation of any kind (as that of a good poker player). In Portuguese, some people call this type of facial expression "cara de paisagem".

- lousy poker face. - Fine.
Madam Secretary - Global Relief
** lousy adjective = BAD

So that's your poker face.
Seinfeld - The Scofflaw

Dude, you've got to have a poker face like me.
Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventure 

SPEAKING activities - Prepositions AT/IN/ON

Grammar Focus: Time with AT / IN / ON
Level: Beginner to Elementary (CEFR Level A1)

As a Seated Activity
Have your students seated in pairs or in groups of three.
Lay the sixteen cut-up questions – face-down – between the students.
Students take turns randomly selecting questions to ask their partner(s).
Encourage follow-up questions.
Be sure to set a time frame for your students (try starting with 10 – 15 minutes
for 16 questions; you may want to adjust this in later classes). Monitor and assist.

As a Standing Activity 1
Have all your students stand up.
Give one question strip to each student.
Students find a partner and ask their question. Encourage follow-up questions.
After the students have asked each other their questions, have them exchange question strips and find new partners and continue.
Set a time frame as above. Monitor and assist.

As a Standing Activity 2
This activity runs exactly the same as in ‘Standing Activity 1’ except that students first have about a minute to memorize their question (before placing it in their pocket – it can be used as a prompt if needed).
After each short conversation, students ‘mentally exchange’ their questions – they must help each other memorize their new questions before setting of to find a new partner.
This activity version is a little challenging, but also lots of fun – and it’s great to see all the learning that takes place!
Set a time frame as above. Monitor and assist.

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GRAMMAR - prepositions - exercises with answers

Futuro em inglês - diálogo - vocabulário

The favour

Michal: I'm going to see a film tonight. Will anyone like to come with me?
Alice: Oh I'd love to Michal but I have to iron all these shirts for Tim.
Helen: Look, why don't you go with Michal and I'll iron the shirts?
Michal: Oh Helen, that's so kind of you.
Alice: But don't you want to go to the cinema too?
Helen: Yes but I need to study. I'll do the shirts, phone the landlord about keeping the cat and then I'll hit the books.
Alice: Oh thanks, we owe you. Bye!
Michal: Bye!
Helen: Oh Cat! What could I do? They seem made for each other.

Adverbs of frequency - present simple - exercises

We use adverbs of frequency before the main verb and after the verb 'to be'.

1. Read and underline the correct sentence.

Mike always walks to school.
Mike walks always to school.

Does usually Alice go swimming on Sundays?
Does Alice usually go swimming on Sundays?

Emma plays often tennis on Fridays.
Emma often plays tennis on Fridays.

Mia is always on time for work.
Mia always is on time for work.

Paul never drives to work.
Paul drives never to work.

We sometimes go to the theatre at the weekend.
We go sometimes to the theatre at the weekend.

2. Write the sentences.

John is late. (never)
The children eat ice cream. (sometimes)
I go to the cinema. (often)
We have lunch at a restaurant. (seldom)
You are polite to your teachers. (always)
Katie helps her mum. (often)
The boys are funny. (sometimes)
Ivan and I do our homework. (always)
Dad washes his car. (never)
Carol is very kind. (usually)

LISTENING practice - 73 Questions With Gisele Bündchen (ft. Tom Brady)

SPEAKING (sozinho) - Inglês básico - exercício

Spot six differences.

In picture A, I can see one thief. In picture B, I can see two thieves.
In picture A, I can see one bird. In picture B, I can see two birds.
In picture A, I can see one car. In picture B, I can see two cars, etc.
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