· How many different emotions can you think of?
· In what situations do people express these emotions?
· Think about a time when you expressed a particular emotion.
· Work in groups of three. Tell your group about this experience. As you listen to your partners, decide if you have had similar experiences to theirs.
· Choose one experience of one member of your group. One of you is going to tell the rest of the class about this experience (it doesn’t matter if the person who speaks is the person who had the experience or if they talk about the experience of someone else in their group).
· Spend 15 minutes, as a group, preparing what the speaker is going to say. Think about a) information, such as what the emotion was; when and where the person involved expressed the emotion; why they expressed this emotion and in what way they expressed it; and what the consequence was; and b) the organisation and structure of what the speaker will say.
· The speaker from each group talks to the rest of the class.
· As you are listening to other speakers, try to answer the following questions:
a) What emotion was expressed?
b) When and where did each situation take place?
c) What caused each person to express the emotion?
d) Were there any particular consequences in each case?
e) Do you think you would have expressed the same emotions, and in a similar way?
· When you have heard the speaker from each group, compare your answers to the questions with the other members of your group.
· As a group, decide which of the people you have heard about, in your opinion, expresses their emotions most clearly.