Conversation Worksheets about Crime
The ESL worksheets and teacher's notes on this page are in PDF format. You are free to download, print and photocopy them unmodified for classroom use.
Crime | Teacher's Notes
A globally relevant topic for discussion - everybody will have something to say about this! Vocabulary is practised with a sequencing exercise which introduces the students to some useful topic-based words and phrases. Pronunciation is practised through a "stress placement" exercise. Students are given the chance to practise their fluency through thought-provoking discussion questions such as: "If you found out that a member of your family had committed a crime, what would you do?"
Rebellion! | Teacher's Notes
A lesson that will generate a lively discussion among students. Vocabulary is practised with a gap-fill "definintions" exercise that introduces the students to some useful lexis related to the topic. Students are given the chance to practise their fluency through stimulating conversation questions such as: "If you were sent back in time to assassinate somebody, who would it be?"
Missing | Teacher's Notes
A very topical lesson on a globally valuable subject: Missing children. Vocabulary is practised in a gap-fill exercise based on the different meanings of the word "miss". Students have plenty of opportunity to practise their fluency through stimulating conversation questions such as: "If a child is not found quickly, how long should the authorities continue to look for him/her?"
Bribery and Corruption | Teacher's Notes
A stimulating worksheet that encourages students to explore the grey areas between bribery, hospitality and perks. Vocabulary is practised through a mix-and-match exercise. Fluency is developed through lively discussion questions such as 'Who is more to blame, the person who offers a bribe or the person who accepts it?'
Bomb Attacks: What do they achieve? | Teacher's Notes
A topical worksheet of truly global interest. Associated vocabulary is practised through a mix-and-match exercise which leads to a gap-fill. Discussion questions such as "What can be done to protect non-military targets from violent attacks?" develop fluency.