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Language Games – Macmillan Dictionary

Language Games – Macmillan Dictionary

http://www.macmillandictionary.com/verb_wheel/

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Lay vs. Lie (vs. Laid) - Grammar Rules Q: In the battle of lay vs. lie, when do you use each and can you provide examples? —Annemarie V. Don’t forget about “lain,” my friend! All these verbs have two things in common: They begin with the letter “L” and confuse the bejeezus out of many people. But here’s a simple breakdown that will hopefully help you decipher when to use each one and when to use their past-tense equivalents (I’ve also included a handy chart at the end to help, but we’ll get to that later). English Language Resources from Macmillan Dictionary We frequently create unique English language resources from our dictionary content. These resources are designed to help make the information on macmillandictionary.com more accessible to English language learners. Using all of our expertise in the area of language learning, we create educational material that is both unique and entertaining. Keep your eyes on this page.

Learn English Vocabulary, Idioms and Expressions If you want to improve your English vocabulary, you need to try a variety of learning methods. On this page, you can find all kinds of vocabulary lessons. All vocabulary lessons include words 'in context', with clear, easily understood explanations to help students of English. More advanced learners can make their English more "colorful" by using more idioms and expressions. Education for children in war zones focus of marathon charity broadcast - Radio Sweden Musikhjälpen is a collaboration between Swedish Radio and Swedish Television, along with Radiohjälpen, to try to raise money and bring awareness of an important issue. This year’s chosen theme is: “Children in war zones have the right to go to school”. The programme will be broadcast for 144 consecutive hours from a glass studio in Örebro town square from 20.00 on Monday evening.

Songs and Activities for English Language Learners Songs can be an effective way to introduce or reinforce a grammar topic. Click on the topics below for companion songs and activities. (In a blog article posted Oct. 4, 2016 at AzarGrammar.com, I list some of the benefits of using songs to teach grammar that I’ve observed in my own classroom.) Adverb Clauses in the Song “Baby, I’m Yours”Comparisons with LikeGerunds as Objects of PrepositionsGerund or Infinitive after begin, start, continue, like, love, hate, can’t standGet to Do SomethingGotta: Informal Spoken English for Got ToI’ve Got It and I’ve Got ‘EmReflexive PronounsUsed to + a Verb in the Simple FormWish + Simple Past: Making a Wish About the Present

Macmillan Dictionary Blog If you are a regular user of Macmillan Dictionary you are almost certainly familiar with the thesaurus that accompanies every meaning of every word. If you are not, take a few moments to check out a word like happy. At the bottom of each meaning you will see a link to ‘Synonyms and related words’. Clicking on the link below this heading will take you to a list of words and phrases with similar meanings that you can browse to find alternatives to the word you have looked up. Reviews: Levels of language Levels of language 1) Phonetics, Phonology This is the level of sounds. One must distinguish here between the set of possible human sounds, which constitutes the area of phonetics proper, and the set of system sounds used in a given human language, which constitutes the area of phonology. Phonology is concerned with classifying the sounds of language and with saying how the subset used in a particular language is utilised, for instance what distinctions in meaning can be made on the basis of what sounds. 2) Morphology This is the level of words and endings, to put it in simplified terms.

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