A free English-speaking club located in Chelyabinsk, Russia

game

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The Interview Game

A little question asking contest  whoever asks most questions wins (questions will be provided; you need people skills and great English to win in this game).

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Alibi

A horrible murder was committed in town, and you and your friend are both suspects. You'd better have a solid and consistent alibi, if you don't want to end up in jail!

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Welcome to the world of magic!

Before an important Quidditch match, somebody steals Harry's broom Firebolt. You are Gryffindor students, so you help Harry find the thief. You're going to follow the suspects and eavesdrop their conversations to find out who wants your team to lose.

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Quest

A body of a dead woman has just been found in N. This is a big case, so we need the best detectives to find and punish the killer! Would you like to come and help us?

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Sherlock Holmes Quest

Two hours of games with funny questions, riddles, rebuses, and tricky quests. Be ready to collect your team map and run over the hall. Take you good mood with you and let's have fun!

P.S. Do not be late.

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American Student, Level: God

Try explaining some of the hardest words in American Student and win a prize!

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Tell me about myself

Let's see how well you know your neighbor. This game involves a lot of guessing, people knowledge and public speaking skills.

Communication Games

This period will present a range of games designed to promote the communicative use of language. Come to play games, have fun and speak English!

Forehead detective

AKA: The Post-it game, the Rizla game, take your partners

Aim: To work out who you are (and make friends)

Everyone has the name of a famous person (fictional or real) stuck on to their back or forehead in a way that everyone canread the name except them.By asking questions with yes/no answers, everyone has to work out who they are.

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This House would ban the sale of surveillance technology to non-democratic countries

The sophistication of modern surveillance technology has increased by leaps and bounds in the 21st century. Governments have unprecedented power to watch their citizens, to see almost every aspect of their private and public lives. By use of CCTV, internet censorship and infiltration, wire-taps, and a multitude of other systems, governments have enormous power to control the populace. 

Should democracies refuse to sell technology that could be used for ill to regimes abroad, or does it have more to gain from treating them as equally valid governments?