Adverbs

Adverbs are words that describe a verb (unlike an adjective, which describes a noun). How to Make an Adverb Usually adverbs are made by adding 'ly' to an adjective. - examples quickly slowly intelligently stupidly roughly smoothly strongly weakly badly There are exceptions: well (not 'goodly') fast (not 'fastly') Example…
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Reflexive Pronouns

Reflexive pronouns are special object pronouns that say a person is doing something to him/herself. Normal Object Pronouns If a thing/person is having something done to it, we use an object pronoun. I = me you = you he = him she = her we = us they = them…
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Feeling Sick

There are different ways to describe feeling ill: 1) noun + problem 2) feel + (adjective) 3) I'm ...ing 4) I can't / won't stop ...ing 5) I'm unable to (I can't)... 6) I have + (noun) (*important note) Noun + Problem My head hurts My tooth hurts My lower…
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The Past Tense

Things done in the past use the past tense. The past tense means the verb is in the past. I run to school (present) I am running to school (present continuous) I ran to school (past tense) When to use the past tense Use the past tense when: - Events…
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Frequency 2 (every)

If you always do something at a time, you can use the word 'every'. - examples: I have a shower every morning. I go to English class every Monday. I read every night before going to sleep. More than one Using 'every' is easy: it does not matter if it…
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The Future Tense

To talk about events in the future, use the future tense. The most common ways to make the future tense are: a) will + (verb) b) be going to + (verb) Will Use 'will' for: 1. general predictions (things you think will happen) 2. things you decide right now 3.…
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