Acting out of sexual fantasies, sometimes using costumes or masks.
a simulation exercise in which participants 'act-out' a typical situation.
Learning process in which participants act out the roles of other individuals in order to develop particular skills and to meet particular learning objectives.
Sex games people play whereby each partner plays a certain fantasy "role," like school boy and school mistress, baby and daddy, whore and john.
To act out a fantasy or desire with a partner
The learning process where the participants take on the role of other individuals in order to develop particular skills and to meet particular learning objectives. For instance, a mock viva can be the opportunity for a candidate to familiarise her/himself with the situation that will take place during an oral examination.
an activity where trainees act out real or hypothetical situations
an improvised drama in which the players take on roles in a stated situation as preparation for encountering a similar situation or evaluating a past one
an opportunity to assume or act out a particular role (for example, a teacher/student interaction)
a real situation enacted spontaneously like a play
a short skit created and acted out by the participants to simulate a real life situation that illustrates a problem or conflict
a way of participatory learning i
is a learning strategy in which the participants are given specific roles to act out in front of, or with the group. Role plays are often used to help learners gain an understanding of how others might feel in a particular situation or how a theoretical construct might operate in real life.
A learning activity in which you assume a role to practise a variety of language skills.
A practice activity which involves students acting out a given role; eg playing an angry customer returning an item to a shop or being a patient in a doctor's waiting room. It may be controlled and structured, or more or less improvised.
In role-playing, participants adopt characters, or parts, that have personalities, motivations, and backgrounds different from their own. Role-playing is like being in an improvisational drama or free-form theatre, in which the participants are the actors who are playing parts.
(noun) A training technique in which learners act out characters in order to try out behaviors, practice interactions, communicate for a desired outcome, and/or solve a dynamic problem. Role plays can reinforce learning and help people apply new information, skills, and techniques. (verb) To participate in a role play.
An audience involvement exercise where the audience members and/or the presenter interact while assuming the attitudes and actions of others.
This is a very valuable technique for teaching interpersonal skills and exploring attitudes to situations. Characters are allocated and given an outline of a situation so that a scenario can be enacted. The students can put themselves into the shoes of a patient and thereby gain insight into how he might feel.
Learners act out or perform a dramatization of a situation in order to develop insight or apply what has been learned. Learners are given roles to play and usually the instructor provides the situation, opinions, agendas, and characterizations. Portrays human interaction. A number of role plays can be conducted in the same room at the same time or a role play can be demonstrated.
The acting out of a particular part. The SE will describe a scenario and paint a ‘word picture' and then assume the role of a novice / partly trained / trained driver for the ADI Part 3 test. Role play will also be used for a Check Test when the ADI does not attend with a pupil.
RolePlay is a 2001 play by British playwright Alan Ayckbourn, the third in a trilogy of plays called Damsels In Distress (Gameplan and Flatspin being parts one and two.) It is about an engaged couple, Julie-Ann Jobson and Justin Lazenby whose engagement party is interrupted by unexpected intrusions.