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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Comfortable is not an easy word to say, is it? While comfortable only has 3 syllables, many students try to use 4. Comfortable is so uncomfortable a word to pronounce that in 1829 someone decided that it might be better to use only the first syllable and a -y suffix. The informal word comfy was born and what an improvement, I’m sure you’ll agree. Comfy is a comfy word to pronounce, isn’t it? Let’s see how we use comfy in conversation, shall we?
Phrasal verbs are expressions that are natural to native English speakers. They are very confusing for non-native English speakers. They're confusing because phrasal verbs are like idioms and don't always seem to mean what the words say. You cannot literally translate English phrasal verbs into another language. The vocabulary in this lesson is important for students to learn and master. There are a lot of phrasal verbs in this lesson as well as a set of questions which I have designed to help you learn, remember, and use the vocabulary and make it part of your active vocabulary. If you are serious about improving your British English vocabulary, these common British English phrasal verbs are essential. The phrasal verbs are: catch up, drive away, find out, fix up, get off, look round, pick up, run off, take aback, and throw down.
The two words adapt and adopt, and their derivatives, are often confused by students. This lesson will look at how we use the two words and what the differences are between them. We will look at the words: adapt, adapted, adapting, adaption, adaptation, adapter, readapt, adaptive, adaptable, adapted, adaptive, adopt, adoption, adopter, adoptee, readopt, adoptable, adoptive, and adopted.
There is a group of words in English which I will call the *thing words. These words are anything, something, everything, and nothing. If I’ve learned anything about them, I’ve learned that they cause confusion for students, so I thought I ought to make a lesson to tell you everything about them. Everything you want to know about the *thing words is here in this lesson, so if you do nothing else today at least do something about learning these words with this lesson.
In today’s virus-ravaged world, it is important to learn the language you need to speak about viruses and illness. This lesson will give you all the information you need. It’s based on a video English lesson I made in 2011 when I came down with flu. I thought I should revisit it during the Great Lockdown of 2020. After watching the videos, do the quiz to practice what you have learnt.
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