Bài mẫu chủ đề Describe something you had to share with others
Context (Bối cảnh)
Chia sẻ cùng em trai
Được mẹ mua
Content (Nội dung)
Conclusion (Kết luận)
Something that I had to share with others that stands out for me was a stuffed animal that I had as a child. Although I say “I” had, it would be more correct to say, “my brother and I had”. Our mother bought a stuffed cat toy for us to play with, and we both absolutely loved this toy.
I remember that we would argue about who got to sleep with the toy until our mother finally made us establish a rotating system of who got to keep the toy with them. This was even after she had tried to rectify the problem by just buying a second cat toy. Don’t get me wrong, the second toy was great too, but neither of us could be convinced to take the second one because we were both absolutely dead set on having the original one. This went on for probably a year before we finally lost interest, maybe more and maybe less, it happened a very long time ago, so I cannot be certain.
While it didn’t exactly teach us what the meaning of sharing was, it at least taught us how to establish a sharing system that would stop us from fighting. I haven’t had something similar required yet in my life, but if some set of circumstances come about where I will need to, then I will be prepared.
Từ vựng chủ đề Describe something you had to share with others
stand out / stænd ˈaʊt /: nổi bật
The black lettering really stands out on that orange background.
rectify (v) /ˈrek.tə.faɪ/: chấn chỉnh lại
I am determined to take whatever action is necessary to rectify the situation.
dead set / ded set /: nhất quyết
Martha's dead set on having a new bike.
lose interest / luːz ˈɪntrəst /: không còn hứng thú
He used to be very active in politics, but he’s lost interest now.
IELTS Speaking Part 3 Sample
Do you think kids like to share? Why?
Both yes and no, depending on the situation and the context. On one hand, kids hate to share because if something is being given to someone else, then it is not being given to them. Kids have not yet learned that not all concepts are zero-sum games, and that sharing can be beneficial to everyone. They still see the world as very black and white and that you can either have something or someone else can have it. While on the other hand, children also love to share if they think that it will increase the fun that they are having. Such as someone else using their toy to play a character.
zero-sum game / ˈzɪərəʊ sʌm ɡeɪm /: trò chơi tổng bằng 0
Free trade benefits everyone in the end because trade is never a zero-sum game.
Context (n) /ˈkɑːn.tekst/: bối cảnh
It is important to see all the fighting and bloodshed in his plays in historical context.
How can parents teach their children to share?
I think the best way that parents can help their children learn to share would be to set a good example of being generous from the start. I think that anything children see their parents doing from a young age, they will instinctively try and mimic that behaviour. With this being the case, it would do parents well to show not only parent-child sharing relationships but also parent-parent and child-child relationships, if there are siblings, from the very beginning.
set an example / set ən ɪɡˈzɑːmpl̩ /: làm gương
You should be setting a good example to your younger brother.
instinctively (adv) /ɪnˈstɪŋk.tɪv.li/: thuộc về bản năng
She knew instinctively that he was dangerous.
What do you think is the benefit of sharing for children?
There are many benefits to children from learning to share. First, it teaches them how to live in the real world where they will have to make concessions with people. Second, it can increase the fun quite a lot when you have your friend join you in play, even if they are using your toys. Third, becoming familiar with the concept means that not only can they lend, they can also borrow when they are lacking something.
Concession (n) /kənˈseʃ.ən/: sự nhượng bộ
Both sides involved in the conflict made some concessions in yesterday's talks.
Lend (v) /lend/: cho mượn
She doesn't like lending her books.
Is there anything that parents should persuade children to share with others?
I don’t know if there is anything in specific that should be focused on to have children share, and that sharing should be pretty inclusive of things with only a few exceptions. For example, children should be taught not to share anything related to medicine, or health care in general as that can be dangerous and unhealthy.
inclusive (a) /ɪnˈkluː.sɪv/: đa dạng
Our aim is to create a fairer, more inclusive society.
Exception (n) /ɪkˈsep.ʃən/: ngoại lệ
There are exceptions to every rule.
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