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English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
English Dialogue
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English Dialogue


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  • 2. Dialogic Unities
    • I - Hallo !
    • Hi!
    • What did you have yesterday?
    • History. You?
    • English. It wasn’t so bad. How was yours?
    • Easy.
    • Wish you success.
    • The same. Bye!
    • See you.
    • II - Oh, would you like to ride home?
    • That’ll be nice!
    • Rush in, then.
    • Thanks .
  • 3. Semantic Types of Dialogues
    • Persuasion Dialogue
    • Very sorry, sir. I have no vacant rooms.
    • Oh, well. We can’t help it …
    • Very sorry, sir. But we really haven’t got a bed vacant.
    • But at least a …
    • Very sorry, sir. Three gentlemen are sleeping on the billiard table and two in the coffee-room. Can’t possibly take you …
  • 4. Semantic Types of Dialogues
    • Information – Seeking Dialogue
    • Where do you keep all this water?
    • It’s always in the same place.
    • Where exactly is it, I wonder?
    • But where are your eyes?
    • Do you mean the river?
    • If you can drink some of it.
  • 5. Semantic Types of Dialogues
    • Negotiation Dialogue
    • That’s the trouble I wouldn’t like you to be involved in.
    • But I have nothing to do with it.
    • I’m the one you can rely on.
    • Oh, really? What’s your interest, then?
    • It won’t cost you much …
  • 6. Semantic Types of Dialogues
    • Inquiry Dialogue
    • Did you witness it?
    • Unfortunately.
    • What exactly did you see?
    • Nothing in particular.
    • Did you notice anything unusual?
    • Not in the least …
  • 7. Semantic Types of Dialogues
    • Eristic Dialogue
    • What are you up to?
    • Don’t pull it! You’ve got it wrong, you stupid!
    • Let it go by your side!
    • Ah! The badly idiot!
  • 8. Structural Patterns of Dialogues
    • Linear Dialogue
    • I shouldn’t guess it myself, if you can believe. I had caught literally nothing.
    • Harris nodded in return.
    • But suddenly I felt a pull at the line. Hang me, if I could move it.
    • Harris gave a little chuckle.
  • 9. Structural Patterns of Dialogues
    • Dialogue in Reported Speech
    • Harris said he felt extraordinary fits of giddiness come over him at once. George answered that he had fits of giddiness too. Harris added he hadn’t the slightest idea about that. George was at a loss .
  • 10. Structural Patterns of Dialogues
    • question-answer
    • Did you always want to be a doctor?
    • No, I didn’t.
    • b) question-counterquestion
    • What is it good for?
    • What do you mean?
    • c) statement-return statement
    • You believe it’ll do a lot of good.
    • I believe it won’t do any harm.
    • d ) Statement (question)-catching remark
    • Here’s Ann.
    • Who will save the situation.
    • Blocked Dialogue : Combinations of Remarks
  • 11. Structural Patterns of Dialogues
    • e) statement-question
    • All I have is a number of questions to answer.
    • Do you mind if I help you?
    • f) question (statement)- repetition remark
    • It’s almost useless.
    • Useless? Right you are.
    • g) motive-statement
    • Fill in the application and sign it please.
    • There’s something you have to explain me first.
    • h ) motive-question
    • Don’t treat me like that!
    • How should I treat you?
    Blocked Dialogue : Combinations of Remarks
  • 12. Structural Patterns of Dialogues
    • Mixed Dialogue
    • George said he had never been out with such a couple of lazy-bones. I agreed with him saying he was right.
    • Have you seen Harris fully awake?
    • That’s the most unusual thing.
  • 13. Dialogic Devices
    • Narrative Intrusion
    • Dialogic Shift
    • Ellipsis
    • Spontaneity
    • Expressiveness
    • Ambiguity