Learn about the history of our use of electricity as well as some very useful vocabulary including amber, atom, attract, battery, charge, conductor, current, electricity, electron, flow, frog, generator, Leyden, magnet, negative, neutral, neutron, positive, potential, proton, repel, scrap, shell, shock, spark, and static.
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Here are some random Vocabulary British English lessons taken from the 230 British English lessons currently in the Britlish Library.
Whenever we learn something new, there is always room for improvement. Let’s enter the Room for Improvement, shall we, and see how it can help us improve our English. In this lesson we will improve our knowledge of birds and some of the more common words we use to talk about birds. We’ll learn about hens, roosters, ducks, drakes, geese, ganders, pigeons, sparrows, and owls. You will also be able to practice reading IPA phonetic symbols.
The lesson, Do or Make, will introduce you to the uses of the verbs do or make and this lesson will give you some revision of some common collocations with these verbs. The collocations include: a bad job, a comment, a confession, a degree, a fortune, a good job, a joke, a life, a list, a living, a loss, a noise, a point, a profit, a promise, a statement, a suggestion, a workout, an effort, believe, business, friends, good, gymnastics, harm, love, money, my homework, nothing, progress, some exercise, some work, the bed, the dishes, the effort, the hoovering, the housework, the ironing, the shopping, the washing up, the washing, well, your hair, your job, your job, your makeup, your nails, and yourself go to the gym.
Political correctness or PC is a term used to describe language designed not to cause offence to members of a particular group in society. The term is usually used to imply that the language is unwarranted and unnecessary. Political correctness extends beyond language to government policies and measures which are supposed to be more inclusive towards those traditionally discriminated against. This lesson will introduce you to some of the thinking behind political correctness as well as to some of the language that is now deemed to be politically correct.
Prepositions are difficult for students of English and when they are used with two very similar expressions they can be especially difficult. This lesson will show you how we use the two expressions attracted to and attracted by and will give you practice using both. I have selected real examples of the expressions from the British National Corpus, and have included several activators to help you with the use of the two expressions and the pronunciation of sentences which use them.
All of the most common irregular English verbs are here pronounced and spelt to help you master them. The verbs are: eat, awake, beat, become, begin, bend, beset, bet, bid, bite, bleed, blow, bear, buy, bind, breed, break, bring, build, burn, burst, bust, come, cast, catch, choose, clothe, cling, cost, creep, crossbreed, cut, deal, do, disprove, dive, drink, dream, draw, drive, dig, dwell, feed, fall, feel, fit, flee, fly, fling, forsake, fight, find, freeze, give, get, grow, grind, have, hear, hold, hew, hide, hit, hang, hurt, inbreed, inlay, keep, kneel, know, knit, lay, lie, lean, learn, lead, leave, lend, leap, let, light, lose, make, mean, meet, mow, pay, plead, prove, put, quit, run, ring, read, rid, ride, rise, say, sing, sink, sit, see, saw, send, set, sew, shave, shear, shed, shoe, shine, shake, shoot, show, shrink, shut, sleep, slay, slide, slit, sling, slink, smell, smite, sneak, sell, seek, sow, speed, spell, spend, spill, spit, split, spoil, speak, spring, spread, spin, stink, steal, stand, strew, stride, strive, strike, string, stick, sting, sublet, swim, sweat, swell, sweep, swear, swing, teach, think, throw, thrive, thrust, tell, take, tear, tread, be, wed, go, weep, wake, win, wear, wind, weave, write, and wring. Irregular English Verbs Activator
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