There are currently 227 British English lessons in the Britlish Library and I add new lessons every week. The grid below shows you the 227 lessons available arranged alphabetically from A to Z. Use the navigation buttons to look through them. If you want to concentrate on a particular area of English, choose the category view instead.
I have categorised the lessons in the Britlish library into the following categories: English in Use lessons, Exams and Tests lessons, Grammar lessons, Humour lessons, Idioms lessons, Information lessons, Literature lessons, Phrasal Verbs lessons, Sounds British Pronunciation lessons, Spelling lessons, Vocabulary lessons, Writing lessons, Sounds Rude lessons, and more.
You can select all of the lessons in each of the categories by clicking on any of the images or links below.
English humour can be difficult for non-native English speakers. This is why simple English jokes are a very good way of teaching vocabulary, and why I’ve chosen a very simple joke for this lesson. I’m not going to write the punchline of the joke here, but the tag line is “What’s orange and sounds like a parrot?” You can listen to the joke here and then do the exercises where you can learn about why it is so funny. You will also learn about how word play and the double meaning of words in English are the basis for much of its humour. There are interactive exercises in this lesson that will help you to see why this joke is funny.
Whether you have money or not, there is a lot of vocabulary in English to do with it. This lesson will help you talk about being careful with your money to being miserly with it. Whether you are generous with your money, or a total Scrooge, you will find the vocabulary in this lesson useful.
I explained about the Key Verbs, be, do, and have and their inflected tenses in Grammar Activation Pack 1. I told you about the past tense, simple aspect in Grammar Activation Pack 3. I also explained the present tense, continuous aspect in Grammar Activation Pack 4. In this Grammar Activation Pack, I am going to tell you how the second of the key verbs, be, is used for the continuous aspect, past tense. This British English grammar is essential for all students of English and the many exercises in the pack will help you master it quickly and enjoyably.
As you have already learnt, the past tense is indicted by the past forms of the three key verbs, do, be, and have. With do, the past is indicated by did for all persons. With be, the past is indicated by was for third persons, and were for all other persons. With have, the past is indicated by had for all persons. The past tense is shown by the inflected past form of the verb have, had, and this is used for all subjects. Past tense, perfect aspect is one of the least used of all the tense-aspect combinations in English. The past perfect has one main use and that it to talk about one thing that happened before another thing in the past. The past perfect basically talks about the past in the past. This British English grammar is essential for all students of English and the many exercises in the pack will help you master it quickly and enjoyably.
Regular verbs form their past tense by adding ed. Irregular verbs have a past tense form that you must learn individually. Remember, too, that the continuous aspect of the past tense is marked by the auxiliary verb be plus the ing form of a verb. If you see the verb be followed by an ing form, it’s the continuous aspect. Verb to be plus ing! is really all you need to know to identify the continuous aspect. So, if had plus a past participle gives us the perfect aspect, and be +ing gives us the continuous aspect, then together we get the past tense, perfect continuous aspect. I had been teaching in schools for 5 years before I decided to teach exclusively online using Skype. While it is easy to name the aspects and the tenses, what is less clear is how, when, and where we should use the past perfect continuous. In this Grammar Activation Pack we will look at the past tense, perfect continuous aspect. The past tense tells us about things which happened in the past. The perfect aspect uses a past participle, and this also talks about the past. The continuous aspect talks about something happening over a period of time; in this case from an earlier time in the past to another later time in the past. Like the past perfect, the past perfect continuous talks about an earlier past in a later past. Let’s look at some examples of usage to see what this means. This British English grammar is essential for all students of English and the many exercises in the pack will help you master it quickly and enjoyably.
aprendre anglès britànic | naučit se britskou angličtinu | õppida Suurbritannia inglise keelt | lerne britisches Englisch | imparare l'inglese britannico | išmokti britų anglų kalbos | lære britisk engelsk | учить британский английский | aprender inglés británico | బ్రిటిష్ ఇంగ్లీష్ నేర్చుకోండి | برطانوی انگریزی سیکھیں | เรียนรู้ภาษาอังกฤษแบบอังกฤษ | lära sig brittisk engelska | научите британски енглески | uczyć się brytyjskiego angielskiego | belajar Bahasa Inggeris Inggeris | イギリス英語を学ぶ | μάθετε Αγγλικά Αγγλικά | matuto ng British English | lære britisk engelsk | 学习英式英语 | تعلم الإنجليزية البريطانية | ব্রিটিশ ইংরেজি শিখুন | 學習英式英語 | leer Brits Engels | oppia englannin englantia | ללמוד אנגלית בריטית | 영국 영어 배우기 | ബ്രിട്ടീഷ് ഇംഗ്ലീഷ് പഠിക്കുക | aprender inglês britânico | naučiť sa britskú angličtinu | англисии бритониёиро омӯзед | İngiliz İngilizcesi öğrenmek | học tiếng anh Anh | вивчати британську англійську | பிரிட்டிஷ் ஆங்கிலம் கற்க | naučite se britanske angleščine | invata engleza britanica | ब्रिटिश इंग्रजी शिका | mācīties britu angļu valodu | belajar bahasa Inggris British | apprendre l'anglais britannique | lerni britan anglan | naučiti britanski engleski | научете британски английски