free english lessons
What word, if any, goes in each space? We’re meeting up __ 5:00 __ Tuesday, so don’t be late! ___ next week, I’m flying to Australia. I can’t wait to see a kangaroo! My sister called me __ Saturday morning, and woke me up! I graduated college __ 2005, and started working __ New York […]
Put the words in the right order
cake / everyone! / giving / made / much / She / so / to / too / yesterday, / she’s / a little
has / last / lottery / Michelle / money! / of / plenty / she / so / the / won / year,
a / bad / good / is / much / of / thing / Too
box / can / heavy— / help / is / it? / me / too / This / with / you
Don’t worry! food / for / have / of / the / picnic! / plenty / We
Choose the correct form of the verb!
Jenny isn’t used to write / to writing on a computer keyboard yet.
Marvin and I love to swim / to swimming at the lake.
You really must to stop / stop eating so much pizza—you’re putting on weight!
George and Martha both stopped to smoke / smoking yesterday, and now they’re ready for a divorce!
This idiom is often used in situations where things aren’t going too well, and you need to prioritize what the most urgent matters are. If someone mentions a problem that can be dealt with or solved later, you use this expression to tell them that. This is especially true if the problem may never arise.
In romantic relationships, there are different names for the people in them depending on how close they are:
Boyfriend and girlfriend are those whose relationships are still shiny and new. Once people recognize them as “going out”, the two become a couple, and stay that way until they break up.
Then, if the relationship grows closer, but they don’t have a formal ceremony, they become partners, and usually refer to the other person as “my partner” or “my significant other”.
“A lot of” or “lots of” can be used to substitute “much” or “many”. It marks a large, unidentified amount.
She has many/a lot of ‘friends’, but only a few close friends.
I don’t have much/lots of money on me—I’d better go to the bank.
“A lot” or “lots” can also be an adverb, but without the ‘of’!
Small numbers can sometimes be a problem for students. How do you say those darn things? It’s simple: – For decimals, just say each digit in the series. The period (NOT the comma!) is read “point”. The number 0 is read “zero”, “naught”, or “oh”. 1.23 is “one point two three” 75.09 is “seventy-five […]