I could not find a tag to mark this question as spoken grammar. If I recall correctly, I've read once that in spoken English, as a general rule, people mostly put the object first and then ask about it with an object pronoun as in sentence number one below. The book was by English authors but they did not restrict that rule, if you will, to English people only-I mean Americans were not excluded.
Is that true?
I'd expect you to say it depends on the situation, but still, which sentence sounds most spoken in an informal exchange?
- Your parents, you miss them?
- Your parents, do you miss them?
- You miss your parents?
- Do you miss your parents?
And they'll have to let my parents go. We'll all be together like family again.
Murphy? You okay?
Your parents, you miss them?
But... ...you remember them. Because... ...if you remember them... ...they're never really gone.
Hey, Murphy... ...l'm glad your new heart works.
Source: Robocop 1993
Edit: Link added