5 Imortant Conversations Between Two Friends in English

Typical Conversations Between Two Friends in English

Conversation Between Two Friends About Pollution
Conversation Between Two Friends About Pollution

Conversation: A Friend’s Advice

Meena: Hi, Seema. You look terrible!

Seema: Hey, Meena. Mmm, I haven’t slept.

Meena: Are you OK? What’s the matter?

Seema: Well, you know that photo I sent to Clare on Friday night?

Meena: Yeah?

Seema: Well, she sent it to Justin.

Meena: Oh no! How could she do that? It obviously was only for her.

Seema: I know! I thought she’d find it funny.

Meena: Well, it was quite funny. But you didn’t expect her to send it to anyone.

Seema: No, of course not! Especially not Justin! Oh, it’s so embarrassing!

Meena: Ah well, don’t worry. I know how you feel, though.

Seema: And what if he puts it on Facebook or something? What if my mom sees it?

Meena: No no, don’t worry. He won’t. It’s not that interesting for him or anyone else, to be honest.

Seema: But what if he does?

Meena: He won’t. But maybe ask Clare to speak to Justin… Get him to delete the photo?

Seema: Yeah, maybe. But that might just make him even more interested.

Meena: Yeah, true.

Seema: What do you think I should do?

Meena: Mmm… I’d just try to forget about it if I were you.

Seema: But I’m so annoyed with Clare!

Meena: Maybe speak to Clare, tell her how you feel. She shouldn’t be sharing people’s private photos.

Seema: Okay, yeah. Thanks for the advice, Meena. I’ll talk to her.

Meena: Good idea. And don’t worry. Just be careful and don’t send any more embarrassing photos!

Seema: Yeah, I know, I know. I won’t.

 

Talking About Opinions on a Book, Typical Conversations Between Two Friends in English


Conversation: Talking About Opinions on a Book

Friends can help you when you’re having problems. They’re also there to listen when you just want to talk about your feelings and opinions.

Meena: So I don’t know what you thought about the book, but I had a lot of mixed feelings about it.

Hema: Oh, really? Like what?

Meena: Well, I thought the main character’s situation was interesting, but his attitude toward women bothered me.

Hema: I can see that. It definitely seemed like he had some problems with women.

Meena: I would have liked to understand how that started. I mean, the book didn’t go into too much detail about why he felt that way.

Hema: I agree with that. I think the author could have handled that part better. I did enjoy the descriptions, though.

Meena: Oh yes, the writing was beautiful! That just made me more disappointed in the character.

Hema: Well, this is just my opinion, but maybe the character would have been easier to understand if the writing had been simpler. It seemed like the author spent a lot of time on the descriptions, when he could have spent more time on the character’s thoughts.

Meena: I’m not sure if I agree with that. I just think that the writing could have been more thoughtful while still being beautiful, if that makes sense.

Hema: That does make sense. I think maybe the problem for me is just that not much actually happened.

Meena: You’re right about that. There wasn’t much of a story.

Hema: I still enjoyed parts of the book, though.

Meena: Oh, I did, too. And I appreciate hearing your point of view.

 

Conversation Between Two Friends Meeting After a Long Time

Hema: Hello Anitha, How are you? It’s been a long time since we have met.

Anitha: Oh Hi Hema, I am doing good. What about you?

Hema: I am fine too. So where are you working right now?

Anitha: I am working at the Bosch Company.

Hema: Oh, really. That’s a great company. What is your post there?

Anitha: I am working as a Software Engineer.

Hema: That’s really nice to hear.

Anitha: Thanks Hema! So what are you up to nowadays?

Hema: I am a travel blogger. I used to travel to different places and explore different cultures and varieties of food to write it in my blog. I would like to ask you also to follow my blog.

Anitha: Sure Hema. I will certainly follow it. You are doing a great job by letting people know about different parts of the world.

Hema: Thanks Anitha!

Anitha: Hey, why don’t you join me and my family for tomorrow’s lunch. They will also be happy to see you.

Hema: Actually, that’s a great idea. I would love to meet them.

Anitha: So it’s decided. You will come to our place tomorrow at 1 PM. Will see you then.

Hema: Ok Anitha. See you tomorrow then.


Long Conversation Between Two Friends About Study

Meena: Hey Rosy, how are your studies going on?

Rosy: Hello Meena, it’s going pretty well. But I am facing little difficulties in solving some Maths problems.

Meena: Oh really. May I know which problems they are? Maybe I could help you with this.

Rosy: Sure Meena. It is related to the trigonometry topic.

Meena: Well, fortunately, I really like that topic. I think we can study together with the whole concept mentioned as per syllabus. You may come to my house after school to study.  I can even give you some tips to remember the formulas based on this topic.

Rosy: That’s a great idea Meena. We can study together to clear each other's doubts. Also, our parents will not be having any issues with this. So, let’s start it from tomorrow.

Meena: Ok Rosy.


Conversation Between Two Friends About Pollution

Rosy: Hi Hashmi, how are you doing?

Hashmi: I am doing good. How about you?

Rosy: I am good as well. How are you dealing with Delhi’s pollution?

Hashmi: It’s really terrifying, especially in winters. I recently ordered a pollution mask to decrease the effect of pollution, but we cannot wear it all the time. But what do we need to do at home?

Rosy: Air purifiers. Don’t they work well?

Hashmi: They do, but not everyone can afford it. Furthermore, would you want to operate them for hours every day and many months?

Rosy: You have got a point. I’m also thinking of buying a pollution mask. What would you suggest?

Hashmi: I purchased an N90 mask for INR 2,500/-. I have examined the cheap ones as well, the one that cost 20-30 rupees for a single piece, but they turn out to be more costly.

Rosy: More costly? How?

Hashmi: The cheaper ones can be best used for 2 to 3 times. Whereas, the one I am using can be used for some hundred hours. So the value of cheap ones sums up fast. And also the cheap ones are not as efficient as the N90 I am using in refining the pollutants. That’s important, right. What’s the purpose of using a mask if it’s not cleaning the toxic pollutants?

Rosy: I Agree with you. Anything else on pollution respirators?

Hashmi: Prefer a mask with exhalation valves. Valves help you breathe easily, particularly when you are out of breath after exercising or climbing stairs and stop the buildup of moisture.

Hashmi: We have been inhaling the toxic air for the last few years. Do you envision any reduction in pollution levels in the near future, say this winter?

Rosy: I think it will be minimal at best. Vehicular contamination can be managed by taking the fuel-inefficient, contaminating old vehicles off the roads, but will it happen? Who will bell the cat to check stubble burning in the neighboring lands? The construction project is the easiest of the three to control.

Hashmi: What about pollution from fireworks on Diwali?

Rosy: There have been some limitations on the use of crackers at least in Delhi, but implementation is not easy. To be fair, I am not too concerned about crackers because their impact is only for a few days. I am more bothered about the month-on-month high level of pollution rising out of other circumstances.

Hashmi: I agree, but I think residents too have some part in controlling pollution. We can stop people from burning polythene bags and other dangerous waste in winter. We can also reach construction activities in our area during the period it is forbidden.

Rosy: Right. What we usually don’t pay attention to is the case that pollution, particularly in the winter months is not just a Delhi aspect. It seizes most of North India. The Air Quality Index (AQI) of small cities such as Gwalior, Agra, and Lucknow often gets more critical than Delhi’s, and they don’t get the same coverage in the national media as metro cities such as Delhi do.

Hashmi: That’s correct. And pollution is imposing such a heavy toll on human life. I was reading in the newspaper that India has the questionable distinction of most extinction because of pollution and most of them are associated with air pollution. In 2015, more than 2.5 million people died in India because of pollution.

Rosy: I too remember reading in the newspaper that the AQI in New Delhi enrolled in the satisfactory zone for the first time in many months during the rainy season. Circumstances have come to such a way that we have an exhalation of relief when the AQI goes from very poor to poor category. Imagine, satisfying levels come once in a few months and that too by the harmony of nature (rainfall). AQI in the good division seems to be a far-off dream.

Hashmi: You have summed the state of matters quite well. Let’s hope conditions improve.

Rosy: Yes.

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