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Grammar These OWL resources will help you use correct grammar in your writing. This area includes resources on grammar topics, such as count and noncount nouns, articles (a versus an), subject-verb agreement, and prepositions. Grammar-related exercises can be found here.

European Day of Languages Infographic: A Feast of Foods A special celebratory feast! On our tasty new infographic you’ll find an array of food terms of European origin – can you guess which European countries these words originally came from? Download the infographic Infographic: Speaking English in Europe order of adjectives Sometimes we use more than one adjective in front of a noun: He was a nice intelligent young man. She had a small round black wooden box. Opinion adjectives: Some adjectives give a general opinion. We can use these adjectives to describe almost any noun:

When / Where: adding descriptive information for time or place Adding descriptive information for time or place When and Where - object pronouns take place (v. exp.) – occurs, happens site (n.) – location thrive (v.) – live and grow, expand, flourish Replacing the Object Noun Welcome to the English for Uni Website! This free website is for teachers and learners of English as an additional language, from intermediate levels upwards (i.e. approximately IELTS 6 and above). The site aims to make difficult grammar and academic writing concepts easier to understand. Please use this site as often as you like. You can also download all the explanations and exercises in pdf format. The site has a Creative Commons license, which means that anyone can use the materials anywhere in the world.

US Presidential Election Background 2016 presidential candidates Basic details of each candidate’s backgroundWhere the Candidates Stand on 2016’s Biggest IssuesWhat happens when … and how The important dates, Feb-Nov, listed and explained2016 Primary Results and Calendar Quickview of the results so far by NYTimes Warm-up

ESL - Real English ESL Videos & Lessons. Completely Free! Real English is a Registered Trademark of The Marzio School. Lesson 1 - Hi! Level: BeginnerNormal, Formal, and Informal Greetings, What's your name?, and possessive adjectives. Lesson 2 - Where are you from? About Words - Cambridge Dictionaries Online blog by Liz Walter​ Most of us spend a lot of time talking – in fact a recent study showed that the average Brit spends 6 months of their life talking about weather alone! It’s no wonder therefore that we often need to describe that activity. Unfortunately, simple verbs such as speak, say, talk and tell cause a lot of problems for learners of English. This post looks at two of the most common ‘talking’ verbs – say and tell – and gives advice on how to use them correctly. We often use say to report what someone else has said, using a that-clause.

Writer's Resource Lab » Parts of Speech Download version Overview: The different parts of speech in English represent the classifications for words in the language. Each language uses different classifications to segregate and define its words. English has nine different classifications, and these parts of speech and the rules that govern each make up the building blocks for our sentences. It is important to understand how each part of speech functions in a sentence because combined with proper punctuation, the use and misuse of words create the meaning in your writing. List of 100 Adverbs Developing a list of 100 adverbs may be difficult since the adverb is one of the very most absolutely, positively, completely, totally and truly confused parts of speech in the English language. You see, adverbs are often confused with adjectives. It's a relatively simple mistake to make, as both adjectives and adverbs describe things. This article will give you a list of 100 adverbs plus a brief summary of the difference between adverbs and adjectives. Basic Adverbs This list of 100 adverbs can also be useful when understanding what an adverb is and how to identify one:

» Teaching English through songs in the digital age – #ELTchat summary 12/01/2011 This absolutely fantastic summary was contributed by Vicky Saumell on her blog in 4 consective posts which I have merged into one single post. As Viky herself remarks below in her post, it is an amazing collection of resources all shared by you, #ELTchatters! What a fantastic resource this has turned into!

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