reported speech

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Presentation Transcript

Reported speech : 

Reported speech SOME TIPS ON REPORTED SPEECH      You will have already studied the changes in verb tense and adverbs when reporting. However, remember that tenses do not change when: -    the reporting verb is in the present -    a statement is still a fact or still true -    it is an –ing form -    certain modals or conditional forms are used REPORTED SPEECH by Mª Luisa de Dios Perrino is licensed under a Creative Commons Reconocimiento-No comercial-Compartir bajo la misma licencia 2.5 España License. ESCUELA OFICIAL IDIOMAS VALENCIA

Slide 2: 

COMPLETE THE SENTENCES BELOW. “We’re negotiating terms at the moment.” The President says that they “I might pop round this evening.” She said she “If I were younger, I would learn how to use a computer.” He says that “Would you mind not smoking in the library?” The teacher asked the students. The teacher asked the students are in negotiating terms at the moment might pop round this evening If he were younger he would learn how to use a computer not to smoke in the library

REPORT THE FOLLOWING QUESTIONS : 

REPORT THE FOLLOWING QUESTIONS How much do you love me?”“Are you going on holiday soon?”“Have you ever sold books before?”“How many books did you sell?” He asked me how much I loved him He asked if I was going on holiday soon He asked me if I had ever sold books before He asked me how many books I had sold

Which of these sentences are not correct? : 

Which of these sentences are not correct? He suggested buying a new computer Pat suggested that I saved more money. Tim suggested that I change my teaching methods. The teacher suggested to watch the film in English. Ann suggested to going home because I was feeling ill. John suggested we install virus protection software.

Slide 5: 

“Let’s have a barbecue,” said the students. The students suggested “Why don’t you have a barbecue?” said Tim to his mother. Tim suggested “We could try that new place for dinner,” said Bill. Bill suggested having a barbacue that his mother should have // had a barbecue trying that new place

Report the following commands : 

Report the following commands “Open the window, please” “Start work now!” “Can you do it for me?” “Don’t eat that apple” He asked me to open the window He ordered me to start work then He asked me to do it for him He told me not to eat that apple

When reporting we sometimes use reporting verbs instead of “say” or “tell”. Reporting verbs give us extra information about the way something was said or about the purpose for which it was said. That is, they provide an interpretation of the speaker’s intention : 

When reporting we sometimes use reporting verbs instead of “say” or “tell”. Reporting verbs give us extra information about the way something was said or about the purpose for which it was said. That is, they provide an interpretation of the speaker’s intention Report this dialogue without using direct speech. Use appropriate reporting verbs from the list. There are more verbs than you need. ACCUSE ASK PROMISE ADMIT EXPLAIN CONFESS APOLOGISE INSIST SUGGEST CLAIM MAINTAIN DENY CONGRATULATE TELL

Slide 8: 

- ANN: You’ve been using my computer, haven’t you, Tom? TOM: No, I haven’t. Why don’t you ask Jane? - ANN: Have you been playing games on my computer, Jane? _ JANE: I’m afraid I can’t even use a computer Ann accused Tom of using her computer. Tom denied that he had used her computer and suggested that she asked Jane. Ann asked Jane if/whether she’d been playing games on her computer. Jane confessed/admitted that she couldn’t even use a computer.

Slide 9: 

ANN: Sorry, I didn’t mean to accuse you. JANE: I suspect it was probably John. ANN: How do you know that? JANE: I saw him sitting at your desk yesterday afternoon. Ann apologized for accusing him Jane suggested that it was probably John Ann asked her how she knew that Ann claimed/mantained that she had seen him sitting at her desk the previous afternoon/the afternoon before

Slide 10: 

ANN Is that true, John? Was it you who used my computer? JOHN Yes, I was. Sorry. ANN Don’t be so sorry. You’ve got the highest game score ever! Well done! Ann asked him/John if /whether it was true. Had he used her computer/ Had it been him who had used her computer John admitted/confessed that it was him /had been him and apologized. Ann told him not to be sorry. She congratulated him on getting the highest game score ever.

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