Word play kids

Word Play Kids Love - Imagination Soup: Children's Books & Reviews

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By Melissa Taylor


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Get kids loving and learning words with these 6 fun word play activities — guaranteed to entertain and delight! Once kids see the fun in words, there’s no telling how much that will positively affect them as readers and writers…


1. Tongue Twisters

My daughter’s drama teacher uses tongue twisters as a warm up. And we love practicing them at the dinner table. These are SO easy to mess up! Try our favorite tongue twisters:

Unique New York.

Toy boat.

Irish wrist watch.

Red leather, yellow leather

She sells sea shells by the seashore. The shells she sells are surely seashells. So if she sells shells on the seashore, I’m sure she sells seashore shells.

Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers. A peck of pickled peppers Peter Piper picked. If Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers, Where’s the peck of pickled peppers Peter Piper picked?

Read Just Joking for more tongue twisters.

2. Puns

If you’ve ever read Amelia Bedelia, you’ll know how fun it is to laugh at puns! (Poor Amelia always gets words mixed up and it makes for hilarious stories.)

Puns are plays on words, homophones. In other terms, words that sound the same but are spelled differently and mean different things.

What’s interesting to me is that my oldest daughter who is 12 does not get puns (or jokes) at all because of the way her brain processes. She’s a very literal, black and white thinker. We have to make sure that we explain exactly why the joke or pun is funny each time. I’m hoping that with continuous exposure, it will “click”.

Two books I love for puns are Eight Ate: A Feast of Homonym Riddles by Marvin Terban and Deer Dear: A Book of Homophones by Gene Barreta. Have you read these with your kids yet?

Funny puns for some quick wordplay:

Why are teddy bears never hungry? They are always stuffed!

There was once a cross-eyed teacher who couldn’t control his pupils.

Why are playing cards like wolves? They come in packs.

Why are fish so smart? Because they live in schools.

Don’t miss watching Whose on First? by Abbott and Costello. So funny!

3. Pig Latin

I don’t think Pig Latin is as popular as it used to be when I was a child. Did you ever try to speak it? I never could get the hang of this word play language but here’s the gist:

To Translate a Word into Pig Latin, follow these steps:

  1. Take off the beginning consonant of the word. (example: take off the “c” of cat so you have “at”.
  2. Put the “c” sound on the end of the word. (example: “at-c”)
  3. Add “ay” at the end of the word. (example: “at-c-ay”

Or you can always enter your words or phrases in this handy dandy Pig Latin translator.

4. Anagrams

You’ve probably seen the Jumble anagrams in the newspaper by the crossword puzzles, right? Anagrams are word puzzles where the letters must be rearranged to make a new word or words. For example: WEIRD can be WIRED, IEP to become PIE, or LPAPE to be APPLE.

Download these free printable anagram puzzles: Anagrams from Enchanted Learning,  DLTK’s Anagrams, Fairy Tale Anagrams on The KidzPage,

Play WordARound.

Read Ann and Nan Are Anagrams: A Mixed-Up Word Dilemma by Mark Schulman

Try the Banagrams Book.


5. Charades

Act out words when you play charades – the ultimate active word play. Use your spelling words, new vocabulary words, Haikubes, or a store-bought Charades game like Reverse Charades Junior or Rollick!.


6. Read Picture Books About Word Play

Read picture books that will help your kids love words! Picture books that inspire learning new words, playing with words, and becoming a connoisseur of words. Picture book reviews and printable list here.

Off you go  . . .

Happy word play!

Funny Poems for Kids
Word Collection Jars
15 Ways to Learn New Vocabulary

Follow Melissa Taylor’s board Writing Activities for Kids on Pinterest.

Melissa Taylor

Melissa Taylor, MA, is the creator of Imagination Soup. She's a mother, teacher, author, and freelance writer. She writes Imagination Soup and freelances for publications online and in print, including Brightly for Penguin Random House, USA Today Health, Colorado Parent, and Parenting.

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Examples of Puns for Kids: Wordplay for Laughs & Learning


    puns for kids with knight


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A pun is a joke that makes a play on words, typically by using words that sound similar but have different meanings. It can also use different meanings of the same word to make the saying funny. While some puns will likely only be understood by adults, age-appropriate puns for kids can be a great way for young ones to learn how to play with language too.

Puns That Start With a Question

Perhaps the oldest joke formula of all time is where you pose a rhetorical question and the answer is a clever pun. Here are some great pun examples for kids.

  • How do turtles talk to each other? By using shell phones!
  • Why are teddy bears never hungry? They are always stuffed!
  • What was the reporter doing at the ice cream shop? Getting the scoop!
  • What do baseball players eat on? Home plates!
  • What did the judge say when the skunk walked into the courtroom? Odor in the court!
  • Why did the lion spit out the clown? Because he tasted funny!
  • What's purple and 5,000 miles long? The Grape Wall of China!
  • What do you call a knight who is afraid to fight? Sir Render.
  • Where does a boat go when it's not feeling well? To the dock.
  • What did the rocket say to the astronaut? Have a blast!
  • What kind of cake do ghosts like? Eye-scream cake!
  • How do you compliment a gardener? Your veggies are a-maize-ing!



    puns for kids with stuffed teddy bear


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Puns About Animals

Funny animal puns always go over well with children. Short puns like these are particularly great for kiddos.

  • A chicken crossing the road is poultry in motion.
  • A skunk fell in the river and stank to the bottom.
  • The Energizer Bunny was arrested and charged with battery.
  • Why did the chicken cross the playground? To get to the other slide.
  • Why did the spider go to the computer? To check his web-site.
  • What do you get from a pampered cow? Spoiled milk.
  • Where does a rat go with a toothache? A rodent-ist.
  • What do you call a hard-working ant? A vigil-ant student.
  • Why can't dogs get a driver's license? They can't parallel bark.
  • Why did the turkey cross the road? To prove he wasn't chicken!
  • Where do polar bears vote? The North Poll.
  • What do you get when you cross a snake and a pie? A pie-thon!
  • What do you call a sleeping bull? A bull-dozer.
  • What do you call a bear without any teeth? A gummy bear.
  • What's a cow's favorite hymn? A-maize-ing Grace.
  • What do butterflies sleep on? Cater-pillows.


Puns About Aquatic Critters

Fish, shellfish and other creatures that live in the sea area also great fodder for kid-friendly puns.

  • Why are fish so smart? Because they live in schools.
  • What would you call a crocodile who steals? A crook-odile.
  • Where would a shrimp go to get a loan? The prawn shop.
  • Who would loan money to a fish? A loan shark!
  • Where does a whale go to get its teeth straightened? An orca-dontist.
  • Where does a fish keep its money? The river bank.
  • Why is it so hard to find a pearl in an oyster? Because oysters are shellfish.
  • Why do shrimp make good secret agents? If I told you, I'd have to krill you.
  • Where'd you get those shells? I squid-napped them from the beach.
  • Why did the kids go fishing with their friends? Pier pressure.
  • Which fish is the biggest influencer? The star fish, of course.
  • What kind of whale is the saddest? A blue whale.


Nature Puns

Puns about the joys of nature can be easy for kids to understand. Not only are these puns entertaining, but they can also help get kids interested in learning about nature.

  • What did one wetland say to the other? Show me your mussels!
  • We're going to the beach for the holidays. It'll be a family shell-ebration.
  • Don't take hiking for granite.
  • Do you like backpacking? Yes, it's in-tents!
  • Is the forest beautiful? It's unbe-leaf-able.
  • How would you describe rock climbing? Climb and punishment.
  • What did the tree wear to the pool? Swimming trunks.
  • How do you know the sun will be back tomorrow? It'll dawn on you.
  • Why is the beach wet? Because the sea weed.
  • What kind of waves will you see on a tiny beach? Micro-waves.
  • How does the ocean say farewell? It waves.


Kid-Friendly Food Puns

Some of the funniest puns out there are about things to eat. Kids are sure to find these funny food puns hilarious.

  • What's grandma's favorite fruit? Elder-berry.
  • How do you fix a broken tomato? With tomato paste.
  • When does a banana need to see a doctor? When it is peeling poorly.
  • What should you say at a salad bar restaurant? Lettuce eat!
  • What would a cat order in a Mexican restaurant? A purr-rito.
  • Can I have some of that cheese? No, that is nacho cheese.
  • Where does ground beef go to party? A meat-ball.
  • What soup do Santa's helpers love the most? Elf-abet soup!
  • What did baby corn ask mommy corn? Where's my pop corn?
  • What fruit do twins like best? Pears!
  • What does bread say when it gets too warm? It sure is toast-y in here!
  • This spaghetti squash is an impasta!



    puns for kids with cat eating purr-rito


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Good Puns for School

Kids are familiar with all things school-related. They're likely to find puns about what they're familiar with to be hilarious punny jokes.

  • Of course I ate my homework! The teacher said it's a piece of cake.
  • The Easter play is a great eggs-tra curricular activity.
  • The school festival is canceled? That's no fair!
  • Ready for back to school? It's fall in a day's work.
  • What's wrong with your math book? It has too many problems.
  • Who is the boss of the classroom? The ruler.
  • Why did the kid climb the tree to study? To get a higher education.
  • The marine biology seminar is for educational porpoises.
  • Don't be afraid of using a computer. It won't byte!
  • What are you studying in math? Everything under the sum.
  • Where did the ice cream man go to school? Sundae school.

Keep the Laughs Going

When you're ready to dig into more jokes that lean on clever wordplay, there are still plenty of laughs to be enjoyed. Take a look at these examples of puns for inspiration. Then, check out puns in literature to see more from some of the greats.

Top 10 word games with children • Ursa Major School of Parenthood

The game is for joy. And the game that pleases, in itself, often provokes the development of the child much more than a specially organized educational game. Zhenya Katz tells how to play with letters and words to make it fun.


Very many games that develop verbal or sound thinking are oral. You can think of a certain object, but answer the question only “yes” or “no”. Let's say I guessed what is on my table. And the child starts asking:
− Is it big?
I say:
− No.
− Is it larger than a glass?
- No.
− Is it square?
- Almost.
− Is it iron?
- No.
− Is it wooden?
- No.
− Is it rubber?
− Yes.
− Is it black?
- No.
− Is it white?
− Yes.
− Is that an eraser?
− Yes, it's an eraser. You guessed it, well done. Now you tell me, and I'll ask.

You can guess some simple things and suddenly it turns out that it is not so easy to guess them even for an adult, although the hidden object is completely simple, everyday.

You can make word riddles. But not classical, folk, which everyone knows and which are printed in collections: a girl is sitting in a dungeon, and a scythe is on the street. Modern children have not seen how carrots grow, so they cannot guess what kind of scythe it is on the street, why the girl is sitting in a dungeon and why this has to do with carrots. That is, they are ready to learn both this text and this answer. But they cannot correlate, they did not see it, this is not an easy metaphor.

By riddles, I mean something completely different. You can describe an object by naming several of its features, giving a definition. For example, a beast that meows.
- I thought of a striped beast that eats grass.
Child says:
− Tiger?
- Not a tiger. The tiger does not eat grass. And this beast also has hooves and a mane.
− Aaah, a horse!
− Striped!
Or I can say:
− Yes, only the name of the beast begins with the letter "z".
- Striped horse on the "z" ... Aaah, a zebra!
Or I can say:
- Sour, yellow and oval.
− Oh, I know it's a fruit.
− Yes, fruit. Which one then? It is also put in tea.
− Yeah, yellow, lemon!
- Red, round, put in a salad.
I could mean a tomato, and the child says, "Radish." Great, that's fine too.

It is useful to come up with such riddles. Nothing less useful than guessing.

Tongue twisters and poems

It is not so easy for an adult to pronounce them. Therefore, if you play tongue twisters with your child, start with yourself. Try to say it yourself quickly and quickly and show the child how you practice, how you train, how you learn it.

You can play with some verses: you start, and the child remembers the right word at the end.
− Where did the sparrow have lunch? At the zoo,…
− … animals.
While the child remembers the right word, you can offer funny options.
- Stayed with a rhinoceros, ate bran ... the road.
- No, - says the child, - not the road.
− What is it? From the threshold.
− No-no, not from the threshold.
− What?
− Not much!

Extra word

You can also play - name some groups of words and guess who is extra. Significantly, there can be multiple correct answers in this game. You can play it on the go, invite your child to come up with such riddles. But it is important that he explains his decision. For example, I can say: "bus, tractor, trolley bus, tram." Which of these words is redundant? Someone can say that the bus, because it is on the "A", and all the others begin with the letter "T". Someone will say that the tram, because only he goes on rails, and everyone else does not. Someone will say that it is a tractor, because it is not public transport, but everyone else carries people. Do you understand? Any explanation is fine.

It is important that it is also useful for the child to come up with such problems. After all, only adults are always the bearers of the ultimate truth: first you guess, then the child. And this is not only a game, but also a process of communication. If you like to invent, then that's great.


There is such a wonderful game "Snowball". It is both verbal and developing memory. One says:
- Cat.
− Cat, dog.
− Cat, dog, hare.
− Cat, dog, hare, tiger.
Any words can be spoken. There is also another version of this game. Let's say the first one says:
- I'm going camping and I'm taking a spoon with me.
− I am going camping and I am taking a spoon and a bowl with me.
And so on. Everyone adds their own. But at the end, not at the beginning. That is, initially he must remember all the words that were said before him, then add his own.
When we play with a group of children, I suggest not only naming the words, but also, if someone has forgotten, you can prompt, but only with gestures.
You can name the first letter in each word, and this is also not so easy for some children. But when you have already done it, then some riddles are all one letter. For example, we think of all the words with the letter "M". I say:
- It's so big, with wheels, you can ride on it.
− Machine.
− Okay, then I'll make another guess with the letter "M". It's so tasty, cold and comes in a waffle cup.
− Oh, that's ice cream!
− It's also so sweet and made by bees.
- Med.
− And now let's try to come up with something on "M".
And this is much more difficult: to come up with a word that begins with this letter, and then describe it - this is a serious job for a child.


This game is suitable if the child already knows what the first letter is and understands the definition: “this is such a beast that meows”. If he does not name the word itself, but pronounces the description, then after that it is already possible to play. I think many people know the rules, but I'll tell you again just in case.
Contact - a game for several people, you need at least 3-4 participants. The host thinks of a word and tells all the other players the first letter, for example "K". The rest of the players begin to come up with their own words that begin with "K", for example, one says:
- Isn't this the kind of animal that meows?
The host says:
− No, it's not a cat (if he really didn't think of a cat).
The other one says:
− Isn't he like that, Cheburashka's friend?
− Gena. No, wait, "K". It's not a crocodile.
And so all the players are trying to come up with such a definition that they understand, but the leader does not understand. And if suddenly they succeed, for example, one of the players says:
- She is sweet and is eaten boiled.
The host says:
- Porridge.
− No, she grows in the field, she is tall and has hairs inside her.
The host says:
− Oh, I don't know.
Then the rest of the players begin to count: up to 3, up to 5 or up to 10, as you agree. And they say “Contact!”, And then they pronounce the guessed word in unison. If the one who gave the definition and the one who said “corn” agreed, then the driver should tell them the next letter.
− All right, then I'll tell you the second letter. The second letter is "O".

And then all the players who guessed come up with “Ko”. And then, say, they came up with some other definition that the driver did not guess, then they already have three letters. And so little by little they guess the word. And whoever guessed it in the end becomes the next driver.

This game is not as easy as it might seem - it can be difficult even for adults to play it. But if you are not in a hurry, do not try to beat the child without fail, then the game process will give everyone pleasure.

If you don't try to measure who won and who lost, then it works quite well. For example, it allows you to find out how words are spelled. It can be very funny to play with children, they come up with non-trivial spelling and do not always understand which letter is next in the hidden word.


There is a similar game when it is not the beginning of the word that is important for us, but the end: everything starts with “-ok” - “Kuzovok”.
“Sasha walked into the woods, took a box truck with him.
What's on "-ok", puts everything in a box.
And we tell the child that a box is such a basket
− I found a fungus and put it in a box.
You can draw and sculpt everything you find.
− What else can be put in the container?
- Leaflet (put in box).
− What else?
- Boot.
− All right, that's fine.

Chain of words

Many people play cities when they think of a city with the last letter, but cities for young children are too difficult, they do not know so many names. Therefore, you can play with ordinary words. And I say, for example:
- Cat. What is its last letter? "T". So, now you need to come up with a "T". Come on.
- Tractor.
− Yeah, then I'll come up with an "R". I say "rukaV", come on, let's think about what his last letter is?
And here comes an interesting thing. The child says:
- "F"?
I say:
− You know, this can be checked. Let's think, the jacket has one sleeve, and if there are many? Two sleeves. We say "two arms" and not "two arms"
The child agrees:
− Of course, armVa.
- Great, now you know. The sleeve is the last letter "B". See, we checked it out.
It is absolutely not necessary to say that later you will learn this at school. And this is a great way to understand, to check which letter to write.

Hidden letters

I guess some letter, and then the children suggest words, and I say if this letter is there, and if so, how many times it occurs. For example, they say:
− Cat.
I answer:
− There is no such letter, none.
Children continue:
- Mountain.
I confirm.
- One.
They say:
- Pineapple.
They say:
− Fish.
− One.
And then they can already guess what letter it could be. For example, now I thought of "R".
Or you can ask the child to think of a letter, and then it will be his turn to try to understand which letters are and which are not. And this is a pretty serious analysis.

Author: Zhenya Katz, educator, author of the method of playing teaching children
Series of online lectures "Play and Children"

Watch the free open lesson "Play and Children" with Zhenya Katz.

Word game for traveling with kids: 15 best options

In the summer we always go somewhere. To the cottage by car, on vacation by train or plane. If you have children with you, there must certainly be games at the ready that you can play right without getting out of your chair. How about word games? How much do you know?

Tatyana Kolobova

1. "Twins" (Doublets)

It is said that the game D oublets was invented by Lewis Carroll, the author of Alice in Wonderland. It is not difficult to play it, besides, this game perfectly trains the skills of recognizing vowels and consonants.

Rules: select a word (from three to five letters) and change only one letter in it. For example: t umba - r umba, m uk - r eka. Then we change the letter in the second word again, it turns out: t umba — r umba — z umba (dance), r uka — m ukamu r a. Next, we try to extend the chain. Whoever has the longer one wins!

Let's complicate: we take words of 6-8 letters and play by the same rules.

2. Cities

Everyone seems to know this game. What could be easier? But options are possible.

Rules : the first player revs the city, the next must choose the name of the city starting with the last letter of the previous one: Moskv a - A shkhabad. The disadvantage of this game is that the cities with the letter A will end pretty soon. In this case, you can switch to the game "Cities and Countries" or "Cities and Rivers" . By the way, you can also play with an atlas in your hands, because children do not know so many geographical names. And with the atlas it is convenient, informative and useful!

3 Hidden word

The hidden word is the beginning of an exciting game that never ends.

Rule: take a word and come up with a code for it: there should be one sentence for each letter of the selected word, and the sentences must be connected in meaning. You can play in teams or each for yourself, the one whose cipher will be the most logical in meaning wins.

For example, choose the word "Potato". The cipher can be:

K each A R R recognizes T smart O fields Sh rokogo K upola A atmosphere

It is not so easy to come up with a coherent text for a random selection of letters. Sometimes the cipher texts turn out to be very funny, but in any case it is interesting to play!

4. Spy encryption

Come up with your own version of the letter cipher and write a secret message. Give the "key" of the cipher to the other players and offer to quickly decipher your message. The “key” can be, for example, as follows: each letter corresponds to the next letter of the alphabet in order: A=B, B=C, and so on. The word "hello" in this case will look like this: RSKGEU.

5. Guess who and what?

Depending on the complexity of the hidden word, the game can be suitable for any age.

Rules: the host thinks of a word. If you play "Guess it?", it can be a historical character, a fairy-tale hero, a mythical character, a cartoon or movie hero, one of the people everyone knows (family member, classmate). If you play "Guess who?", then you agree in advance what the hidden word refers to (a household item, an animal, a natural phenomenon, or something else). Next, the participants in the game ask leading questions to which the leader can only answer “yes” or “no”. The player who guesses the word first wins.

6. Who am I?

Variation on the theme of the game "Guess who and what?"

Rules: Each player writes a word on a self-adhesive piece of paper that can mean an object, phenomenon, person, character of a fairy tale, movie or cartoon, and sticks the piece of paper on the neighbor's forehead. Thus, the word is seen by all participants in the game, except for the one who has this word on his forehead. Each player, in turn, can ask those around him any questions about himself, the answer to which can only be “yes” and “no”. The winner of the game is the one who discovers "who am I" first. The game continues until all players have guessed themselves.

7. Crocodile

Good old game for a fun company of children and adults.

Rules : Players are divided into two or more teams. The host chooses (or the players themselves nominate) one candidate from the team, to whom, in secret, the host tells the word, which he must demonstrate to his team in any way. Pantomime, antics and jumping, waving arms and any grimaces are allowed. It is not allowed to pronounce and even articulate the hidden word without sound, write, draw, pronounce consonant words. The players themselves decide how much time is given for an explanation, usually 1 minute.

The older the players, the more difficult the host thinks of the word. How would you, for example, depict the word inflation?

8. Snowball

Great memory training game. Counselors in children's camps often use it to enable the guys to get to know each other and remember the names of everyone in the squad.

Rules : In clockwise order, everyone begins to give their names. When all the names have been sounded, on the second round, each participant calls his name and the name of the neighbor on the right, for example: Natasha, Slava. The next player says his name and the previous two, and so the snowball of names grows until someone makes a mistake. If the company of players is small (for example, a family is traveling in a car), you can add funny unusual nicknames to patronymic names that everyone comes up with.

9. Diagonal

Game with pen and notepad. It is possible - for a while.

Rules: draw a square of 7x7 cells on a notebook sheet or in a notebook. Diagonally write a 7-letter word, for example - CARABAS. Passing the notebook to each other, each participant must enter the word horizontally in such a way that the already existing letter becomes part of it.

10. Bag of associations

This game is good to play with family or close friends or relatives.

Rules: each player writes on a piece of paper a word with which he has some memory, association or story associated. The papers are folded and placed in a bag. Then each player pulls out their piece of paper, quickly remembers and tells their story associated with this word. It is very unexpected and interesting when there can be completely different responses to the same word. And how nice it is to remember something long forgotten or to hear a story rolled out by a child that you did not even suspect!



Children aged 5-10 love this game precisely because real nonsense comes out in the process and you can laugh heartily.

Rules: Each participant whispers any made-up word in the neighbor's ear. The host (preferably an adult) asks everyone a question, the answer to which will be the very word spoken in the ear. For example: - What did you eat for lunch today? — Cat. - Where do you live? - In car.

The next leader is the one whose answer turned out to be closest to reality - that is, NOT nonsense .

12. Edible-non-edible

An attention and reaction game for toddlers and younger teens.

Rule : do the guys stand or converge in a circle, the leader holds a small ball in his hands and throws it selectively by the players? Saying the word at the same time. The “edible” player must catch, the “inedible” should be discarded. There are many variations of this game. For example, about animals: "Flies, crawls or swims." We agreed that we catch everyone who flies, which means that there is no need to “catch” the rest. You can play different objects in the same way, classifying them according to some attribute.

13. Contact

A very gambling game in which, if you play with children, it is very easy to forget yourself and start pulling the blanket over yourself, preventing the children from understanding what's what.

Rules: the host thinks of a word and tells the rest of the players only the first letter. For example, this word is "zebra". Each of the players comes up with his own word with the letter Z called by the leader and tries to explain it to others with the help of gestures and pantomime (without words!), what exactly he was thinking, without naming it. If one of the players understood what the word was intended by the one who explains, he says "There is a contact!" and both (the one who explained and the one who responded) start counting down aloud from 10, and then each say their own word at the same time. Matched - the host calls the players the second letter in his word and the game continues, only now the players need to invent and explain the word with the initial letters Z and E already set. In case the word does not match, the players continue the game.

14. The pile is small

A useful game for developing imagination. It is very good for children who have difficulty with presentations and essays. But - alas - it is not suitable for those who have not yet learned to read.

Rules: All players take turns throwing words that come to their mind - any, not just nouns. The facilitator writes them down on a piece of paper in a chaotic manner, trying to fill the entire sheet, while leaving “air” between the words. Then each of the players take turns picking up a piece of paper and connecting 5-6 words with a line, which can become the basis of a sentence, invent and voice it. The next player chooses his 5 words and the game continues until the last player has no words left for a coherent sentence.

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