English Dialogues About Favorite Books

Hello everyone,

In today’s lesson, we will read 3 short English dialogues about favorite books.

Please pay attention to the phrases and new words. There are tons of them.

These dialogues will help boost your speaking as well as writing skills.

Let’s get started.

English Conversation about Favorite Books – 1

Alex: Hey everyone! I thought it would be fun to talk about our favorite books. Anyone want to start?

Sam: Sure, I’ll go first. My all-time favorite book has to be “To Kill a Mockingbird” by Harper Lee. The way it tackles heavy themes like racism and injustice through the eyes of a child is just incredible. How about you, Alex?

Alex: That’s a great choice, Sam. For me, it’s “1984” by George Orwell. The depiction of a dystopian society where Big Brother watches your every move is both fascinating and terrifying. It’s such a thought-provoking read.

Jess: Those are both classics! My favorite book is “Pride and Prejudice” by Jane Austen. I love the wit and the social commentary, and of course, the romance between Elizabeth Bennet and Mr. Darcy is timeless.

Taylor: I’m more into fantasy, so my favorite book is “The Name of the Wind” by Patrick Rothfuss. The world-building and the way the story is told through Kvothe’s perspective is just mesmerizing. Plus, the magic system is really unique.

Sam: I’ve heard a lot about “The Name of the Wind.” I need to add it to my reading list. Speaking of fantasy, have any of you read “The Hobbit” by J.R.R. Tolkien?

Alex: Oh, definitely! “The Hobbit” is a fantastic adventure. I love how it’s a simpler, more whimsical story compared to “The Lord of the Rings” trilogy, but it still has that rich, detailed world Tolkien is known for.

Jess: I agree. “The Hobbit” is such a charming tale. Another book I adore is “The Catcher in the Rye” by J.D. Salinger. Holden Caulfield is such a relatable character in many ways, even if he’s a bit cynical.

Taylor: That’s a great pick, Jess. For something different, I really enjoyed “The Alchemist” by Paulo Coelho. It’s a beautiful story about following your dreams and listening to your heart. It really resonated with me.

Sam: “The Alchemist” is such an inspiring read. I remember feeling so motivated after finishing it. Do any of you have a favorite book from childhood?

Alex: Oh, for sure. “Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone” by J.K. Rowling has a special place in my heart. It was the book that really got me into reading.

Jess: Same here! The whole Harry Potter series is magical. Another childhood favorite of mine is “Matilda” by Roald Dahl. Matilda is such a smart and strong character, and I loved her adventures.

Taylor: “Matilda” is wonderful. For me, it was “Charlotte’s Web” by E.B. White. The friendship between Wilbur and Charlotte is so touching. It’s a book I still enjoy revisiting.

Sam: Those are all great choices. It’s amazing how books can leave such a lasting impact on us. I’m always looking for new recommendations, so thanks for sharing your favorites!

Alex: Absolutely, Sam. This was fun! Let’s do it again sometime and maybe discuss some new reads we’ve discovered.

Jess: Sounds like a plan. Happy reading, everyone!

Taylor: Happy reading!

English Conversation about Favorite Books – 2

Emma: Hi everyone! I thought it would be interesting to discuss our favorite books. Anyone care to share?

Liam: I’d love to! My favorite book is “The Great Gatsby” by F. Scott Fitzgerald. The way it captures the essence of the Roaring Twenties and the elusive American Dream is just brilliant. How about you, Emma?

Emma: That’s a classic, Liam. For me, it’s “The Book Thief” by Markus Zusak. The story is so beautifully written, and I love how it’s narrated by Death. It’s both heartbreaking and uplifting.

Olivia: “The Book Thief” is amazing! My favorite book is “Little Women” by Louisa May Alcott. The bond between the March sisters and their individual journeys are so relatable and inspiring.

Noah: I love “Little Women”! My top pick, though, would be “Dune” by Frank Herbert. The depth of the world-building, the political intrigue, and the complex characters make it a masterpiece in science fiction.

Liam: I’ve been meaning to read “Dune.” It sounds epic. On a different note, has anyone read “One Hundred Years of Solitude” by Gabriel Garcia Marquez?

Emma: Yes, I have! It’s an extraordinary book. The magical realism and the multigenerational story of the Buendía family are just mesmerizing. It’s one of those books that stays with you long after you finish it.

Olivia: I’ve heard great things about it. I’ll have to check it out. Another book I love is “The Catch-22” by Joseph Heller. It’s a darkly comedic take on the absurdities of war and bureaucracy.

Noah: That’s a great choice, Olivia. For something lighter, I really enjoyed “Good Omens” by Neil Gaiman and Terry Pratchett. The humor and the unique take on the apocalypse are fantastic.

Liam: “Good Omens” is hilarious! Speaking of Neil Gaiman, “American Gods” is another favorite of mine. The blend of mythology and modern-day America is so captivating.

Emma: I agree, “American Gods” is fascinating. For a different genre, I love “Educated” by Tara Westover. It’s a memoir about her journey from a strict, isolated upbringing to earning a PhD from Cambridge University. It’s incredibly inspiring.

Olivia: I’ve read “Educated.” It’s such a powerful story. Another memoir I adore is “Becoming” by Michelle Obama. Her life story and the insights she shares are really impactful.

Noah: “Becoming” is on my to-read list. Since we’re talking about memoirs, I really liked “Born a Crime” by Trevor Noah. His experiences growing up in South Africa during apartheid are both humorous and deeply moving.

Liam: “Born a Crime” is fantastic. Memoirs can be so eye-opening. Does anyone have a favorite book from their teenage years?

Emma: Definitely. “The Fault in Our Stars” by John Green was a book I couldn’t put down as a teenager. The love story and the themes of illness and loss were so poignant.

Olivia: I loved that one too! Another favorite from my teenage years is “The Perks of Being a Wallflower” by Stephen Chbosky. It’s such a heartfelt and authentic portrayal of high school life.

Noah: Those are both great picks. For me, it was “Ender’s Game” by Orson Scott Card. The mix of science fiction and the psychological depth of the characters really drew me in.

Liam: “Ender’s Game” is a classic. This has been a great discussion. I have so many new books to add to my reading list now. Let’s do this again soon!

Emma: Absolutely, Liam. It’s always fun to share and discover new books. Happy reading, everyone!

Olivia: Happy reading!

Noah: Happy reading!


Check out these awesome English dialogue books I recommend:

101 Conversations in Intermediate English

Advanced English Conversation Dialogues: Speak English Like a Native Speaker

American English Slang: Dialogues, Phrases, Words & Expressions

English Dialogues: A Textbook of Spoken English with Dialogues

English Conversation Made Natural: Engaging Dialogues to Learn English

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