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A Battleships game for practising hobbies and opinions. Students must create sentences using starters such as:

J’adore…

J’aime…

Click on the image below to download the hobbies battleships game in PDF format and scroll down further for a full explanation of the game.

Hobbies Battleships

Instructions

Many students will have played this game before in English, although some will need instructions.

Students should work with a partner and use one worksheet each. On the top grid, they should secretly mark their battleships. One battleship should be 4 squares long, one three squares long and two battleships of two squares length:

XXXX

XXX

XX

XX

Example:

Hobbies Battleships example

Once they have their battleships in place, they should guess where their partner’s battleships are by creating sentences. The very first square on the board, for example, would be:

J’adore faire du vélo or j’adore le vélo

The very last would be:

Je déteste les échecs or je déteste jouer aux échecs

The partner will then say whether the guess is a “hit” (touché), “miss” (raté) or when they have completed sinking a whole ship, “sunk” (coulé). Students may use the bottom grid to mark on the hits and misses of their opponent’s ships.

If the guess “hits” a ship, the guesser has another go. If it is a miss, play passes to the other player.

The winner is the first to sink all of his/her opponent’s battleships.

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A Battleships game for practising school subjects and opinions. Students must create sentences using starters such as:

J’adore…

J’aime…

Click on the image below to download the school subject battleships game in PDF format and scroll down further for a full explanation of the game.

School subject battleships

 

Instructions

Many students will have played this game before in English, although some will need instructions.

Students should work with a partner and use one worksheet each. On the top grid, they should secretly mark their battleships. One battleship should be 4 squares long, one three squares long and two battleships of two squares length:

XXXX

XXX

XX

XX

Example:

French Battleships

Once they have their battleships in place, they should guess where their partner’s battleships are by creating sentences. The very first square on the board, for example, would be:

J’adore l’anglais

The very last would be:

Je déteste les sciences

 

The partner will then say whether the guess is a “hit” (touché), “miss” (raté) or when they have completed sinking a whole ship, “sunk” (coulé). Students may use the bottom grid to mark on the hits and misses of their opponent’s ships.

If the guess “hits” a ship, the guesser has another go. If it is a miss, play passes to the other player.

The winner is the first to sink each of his/her opponent’s battleships.

Related Resources:

Tagged with: