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Learn English grammar using Mind Maps

Learn English grammar using Mind Maps

Related:  Grammar Activities

View more English grammar: A complete guide Do you have a question about the correct usage of the semi-colon or how to place relative adverbs in a sentence? If so, you've come to the right place! The English grammar guide is a complete reference on the rules of English usage. Every grammatical rule is explained in clear, simple language with several examples and, when necessary, counter-examples. Grammaire – Chaque exercice de grammaire en anglais que vous trouverez sur cette page aborde des thèmes essentiels pour améliorer sa compréhension. Ils vous seront utiles pour vous entraîner pour le Bac ou tout simplement pour réviser et tester votre niveau. Ils comportent des tests pour débutants (cm2 et collège: 6eme, 5eme, 4eme…) et niveaux avancés. Voici plus de 100 exercices de grammaire anglaise avec leurs corrigés que vous pouvez compléter en ligne, ou bien télécharger en PDF gratuits.

January 2018 Game On in 2018: 2 Grammar Games to Engage ELLs by Elinor Westfold and Loren Lee Chiesi Grammar can induce dread or—worse—boredom in English language learners (ELLs). In 2018, resolve to make learning grammar more fun for your students. Playing games during grammar class is one of the easiest ways to motivate ELLs to practice challenging grammar structures. Games help students focus on grammatical forms in meaningful contexts and build automaticity.

Active Voice Versus Passive Voice Today's topic is active voice versus passive voice. Here's a question from Brian in Iowa. He writes, “It drives me crazy when people write in passive voice. How can I teach people how to tell the difference between passive and active voice and to stay away from passive voice?” Well, Brian is right, the first step is to help people understand the difference between active and passive voice, because many people believe they should avoid the passive voice, but fewer people can define it or recognize it.

The Farmer and the Fortune Teller: Using stories to teach grammar – Jason Anderson – Teacher, teacher educator and author Some of us love grammar lessons, but others… If you, or your learners, fall into the second category, one great way to make grammar meaningful, interesting and even edifying is to adapt stories to include a little grammar that you can then extract and analyse. Stories provide for ‘Context, Analysis and Practice’ (C-A-P: something I’ll be talking about more at IATEFL Glasgow 2017, watch this space). Here’s how you can use them:

Learn English tenses through pictures with examples Present Tenses | Past Tenses | Future Tenses | Examples The Present Tenses Present Simple Present Progressive/Continuous Present Perfect Simple 11 Infographics That Will Help You Improve Your Grammar and Spelling Aleksandra Todorova published on April 29, 2013 in Design In the era of texting, instant messaging and grumpy cat memes, proper grammar and spelling seem to have taken a backseat to the need to communicate with finger-busting speed. But while ignoring spelling and grammar rules when texting your friends may be OK (honestly, though: it isn’t), once those pesky errors find their way into emails, articles and cover letters, they may cost you a good grade in school, not to mention a job.

Grammar review using drawings This was a good idea I came across Bucksmore summer school. A review for various tenses/structures. Give students a piece of paper. Get them to split it into 4 squares. In each of the squares they draw one of the following: Grammar with comics and jokes: Comparative and superlative degrees of adjectives + comic-strip style exercise You can also hear me going through the slideshow in a video that was made for the university I am currently teaching at. Bogotá, Bogota, Colombia Like this: Like Loading... Related Comparative and Superlative Degrees of Adjectives 10 sentences, 10 mistakes! But can you find them all? Below are ten sentences. Each sentence has one mistake. Only choose one option per sentence.