English Tenses: a summary —[Multimedia-English: grammar] INFINITIVE1- to + V To live: I want to live in Rome (infinitive with TO)2- V Live: I can live in New York (infinitive without TO)3- V-ing Living: I like living in Salamanca (ING infinitive) I live in Salamanca / He lives in Salamanca (present simple) General sense: always, often, never...2- BE + V-ing I am living in Salamanca (present continuous) Now, at this moment
Tenses worksheet Insert the correct tense of the verb in the blank spaces and complete the sentences. 1. I waited for him until he ………………… (come) 2. 5 Great Infographics for Language Teachers and Learners Infographics are great learning materials. The colourful graphics, clear text and their size make them ideal for classroom integration. I have been posting some of the ones I deem educationl to help teachers leverage this resource to create engaging, relevant and personalized learning experiences in their classes. In this regard, I am introducing you today to a series made up of four parts all containing the best infograpgics about English language teaching and learning. Due to their size we could not embed all the infographics in one post instead we distributed them on four posts with each one of them containing links to other posts to make it easy for you to navigate the four posts without having to move away.
List of Interactive Quizzes The quizzes with a magenta marble are also listed within the section or digital handout to which they apply. The twenty-one quizzes with a green marble and designated "Practice" have been adapted from the instructor's manual and other ancillary materials accompanying Sentence Sense: A Writer's Guide. They are duplicated here with permission of the author, Evelyn Farbman, and the publisher, Houghton Mifflin Inc. English Tenses - Interactive Exercises and Practice for English Learners English Grammar Online Exercises and Downloadable Worksheets Tenses This section is all about English tenses. It contains exercises on every tense - simple and progressive - as well as a section with mixed tense exercises. Levels of Difficulty : Elementary Intermediate Advanced Present Tense
English Grammar Tenses: Stories, Exercises and Answers Welcome to the English Grammar Tenses – The Ultimate Resource! One of the easiest ways to teach and learn grammar is through stories. Click Here for Step-by-Step Rules, Stories and Exercises to Practice All English Tenses So we at Really Learn English made this huge collection of stories and exercises available for you, completely free of charge. You can read the stories online, download the story PDF files, print and use them by yourself or with your students, and check the answers using the answer key. All we ask in return, is that if you find this resource useful, please link to it and share it with your students, colleagues, and anyone else who may benefit from it.
Mobile Colorful worksheet for intermediate and pre-intermediate students. It includes 4 pages: an explanation of the rule and different kinds of exercises (affirmative, interrogative and negative sentences). May be used in class and/or as a homework. I hope you find it useful for your lessons! Native American Indian Tribes: Federally Recognized Tribes This page not only lists all the federally recognized tribes of Native Americans, but also has links from those tribes for their official websites, stories and legends, books, photographs and artwork. This is a work very much in progress and will take a long while to complete [unless you all help with this resource]. Right now I have links to over 150 website locations from about 26 different tribes on this page. I will try to add comprehensive links to an additional one or two tribes each month (moon).
ESL Teacher Handouts, Grammar Worksheets and Printables Free English grammar and vocabulary worksheets and printable handouts, for English language and English as a Second Language (ESL) teachers and instructors to use in the classroom or other teaching environment. Get our ESL handouts newsfeed: Beginner English Handouts Adjectives and Adverbs Articles Verb Tense Tutorial Verb tenses are tools that English speakers use to express time in their language. You may find that many English tenses do not have direct translations in your language. That is not a problem. Use six different tenses in English Students often learn just one piece of grammar in a lesson. Most of them master that day’s subject and move on to the next. But, when the time for revision comes, they often don’t remember what they’ve learnt. For example, two weeks ago my class encountered an exercise in which several tenses were revised. First, they demanded that I re-explain the grammar and then they seemed really confused about what form they should use. ADVERT:
The grammar rules of "used to" We can use "used to" to talk about a past habit or state. An example for a state: "He used to live in London" (but he doesn't now) An example for a habit: "He used to go on holiday to Scotland every year" (but he doesn't now) "Used to" is the same for all subjects, and you follow it with the infinitive without "to": I used to smoke.You used to smoke.He used to smoke.She used to smoke.We used to smoke.They used to smoke. To make the negative, use "didn't" + use + to + verb.
Film Links Until quite recently it was difficult to find pedagogically sound film material to help students improve their language through watching film, and teachers had to spend many hours creating their own materials. However, with the advent of the Internet there are now a wealth of online resources for both language teachers and their students. With so many resources it’s sometimes difficult for teachers to see the wood for the trees. Here I’m going to recommend the sites and resources that from my own experience I have found most useful and engaging.
Car Race - present continuous Practice Action Verbs with Present Progressive Tenses using this ESL Rally Car Game.This game is also excellent for classroom teaching. Teachers can engage students in a classroom vocabulary review for elementary ESL, EFL Learners. It can be used to energize a dull class, to review work that was done or simply as a reward for good classroom work.