French Food and Restaurant Group Speaking Project: Students have learned all the vocabulary for food, drinks, and ordering in a restaurant and now it is time to assess their speaking proficiency. This group project is perfect and super fun for the students! They must create a menu (writing practice) and write and act out a conversation in a restaurant (writing and speaking practice). Students must also use the structure of the immediate future: aller + infinitive. Resources include student instructions in French and English, relevant vocabulary, categories students will be graded on, and a detailed rubric for the presentation / skit.
FRENCH FOOD AND RESTAURANT GROUP SPEAKING PROJECT INCLUDES THE FOLLOWING RESOURCES:
- Une conversation dans un restaurant Instructions for students in French: Student are to work in groups of three or four. Students will create a menu, then write a conversation that takes place in a restaurant. One person is the server and the others order from the menu and discuss anything they like. They must use props and must include sentences with the structure, “ALLER + INFINITIF” (Qu’est-ce que tu vas commander ? Tu vas manger ?)
- Above instructions in English
- Le professeur notera sur : Five categories upon which students will be graded
- Vocabulaire important : 16 vocabulary words related to ordering in a restaurant or cafe and the restaurant experience
- La rubrique : Six categories upon which students will be graded and what they need to do to achieve each grade: A, B, C, D, or F. Rubric is in English.
- Student Handout with 98 vocabulary words and phrases some of which are:
Le petit déjeuner, le déjeuner, le dîner, la collation, and all foods in each category for breakfast, lunch, snack, and dinner
Related expressions and words such as: La nourriture; beurk!; J’adore!; C’est bon pour la santé ; C’est mauvais pour la santé ; J’ai faim ; J’ai soif.
- Student Handout with conjugations of the following verbs: boire, vouloir, detester, preferer, manger
- Student Handout showing the masculine and feminine form of “some” ion French: du, de la, with examples in context comparing the use of the partitive and the definite article (Je veux UN poulet. Je veux DU poulet.) and the use of “de” for the negative. (Je ne veux pas DE pain.)
THESE ACTIVITIES ARE INCLUDED IN THE FOLLOWING MONEY-SAVING BUNDLES:
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My students loved the French Food and Restaurant Project and yours will too!
Do you know what other activity students LOVE and will BEG to do again and again? Digital escape rooms. Click on the following link to learn more about them: 5 Reasons to Use Popular Digital Escape Rooms in World Language