Whose is it?

"Whose Is It?" combines the joy of music with language learning, teaching children about possessive pronouns and colors through a catchy tune and playful lyrics.

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Whose is it? song lyrics

Whose pen is this? Is it your pen?

No, it’s not.
My pen is red.

Whose shoes are these? Are these her shoes?

No, they’re not.
Her shoes are blue.

Whose cat is this? Is this his cat?

No, it’s not.
His cat is black.

Whose mice are these? Are these our mice?

No, they’re not.
Our mice are white.

They have green socks.
Their socks are green.
Yes, they are.
One, two, three.

They have brown socks.
Their socks are brown.
Yes, they are.
Now, sit down.

Whose is it song by Studycat

About the Whose is it? song

“Whose Is It?” is an engaging and interactive song that cleverly weaves together the themes of possessive pronouns, colors, and everyday objects, making it a valuable addition to any English learning journey for children.

By posing questions about the ownership of various items and then answering them, the song provides a playful yet effective method for teaching children about expressing possession in English, all while reinforcing their knowledge of colors and expanding their vocabulary with common objects.

What can your child learn from it?

Through its repetitive and conversational style, “Whose Is It?” offers a practical way to understand and use possessive pronouns like “my”, “your”, “her”, “his” and “our”. This is fundamental for children learning English, as it helps them grasp the concept of ownership and how to discuss it.

Moreover, by associating colors with specific items, the song enhances color recognition and encourages descriptive language skills, allowing children to more vividly describe the world around them.

Whose is it song by Studycat

Activities to enhance learning:

To further embed the lessons from “Whose Is It?” into practice, consider activities that encourage interaction and creativity. Setting up a mystery object game, where children guess the owner of an item based on its description, can reinforce the use of possessive pronouns and adjectives.

Creating a color collage with magazine cutouts of the items mentioned in the song provides a visual and tactile way to connect colors with words. Role-playing scenarios where children ask and answer questions about ownership of various objects can boost their confidence in using new vocabulary and grammatical structures.

Drawing or painting scenes from the song, with emphasis on the colors mentioned, can also help solidify their understanding of descriptive language.

So, keep singing, keep learning, and let the world of English open up through music and play!