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Advanced English Grammar ESL Lesson - Conditionals
 
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Chalk 'n' Talk, available to download from http://www.businessenglishpod.com/category/grammar/, is a series of ESL video lessons exploring advanced English grammar topics. In this lesson, Brian reviews the three basic conditionals: first (probable) conditional, second (improbable) conditional and third (past improbable) conditional.
An Example PPP Lesson Plan - Part 1: The Warm-Up
 
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Teach English abroad with International TEFL Academy! Get the latest details about salaries, hiring seasons, visas and more in your free brochure ⇒ https://ita.fyi/MediaTEFLBrochure In this video, International TEFL Academy Instructor Wayne Walker talks about the first stage of the Example PPP Lesson Plan: The Warm-up. Get paid to see the world! Teach English overseas.
10 Activities for the Past Simple
 
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These 10 teaching ideas for the past simple tense will encourage your students to use the language in fun communicative ways. Grammar lessons can often be quite daunting and boring for students so it is important to have activities that students will enjoy doing. These ideas offer plenty of student-to-student interaction and allow students to draw on their own life experiences as well as encouraging them to use their imagination. Are you ready to live and teach abroad? Click here and get started today: https://www.teflcourse.net/?cu=YTDESCRIPTION
Adjectives - Grammar Lesson for Grade 3
 
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Grade 3 kids learn 'Adjectives' in this interactive video lesson.
Views: 351254 Turtlediary
Genki English: EFL / ESL Lesson Plan How to Teach English!
 
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More details at; http://www.genkienglish.net/lessonplan.htm Teaching Materials at http://genkienglish.net/cdset.htm How to Teach English: 45 Minute Lesson Plan 1. Warm Up/Review - 3/10 minutes The idea is to get the kids back into a "Genki" way of learning, to get used to you again, to warm them up and to review the previous time's language. Start off with a quick go of the Warm Up game. Time depends on the class, from 30 seconds to 5 minutes. If they already know them, try a quick go of the lines game or the hammer game. Review the song from the previous lesson. They are singing and dancing and remembering the previous work all at the same time. The songs are quick, genki and get to the point! 2. New material - Picture cards and Song - 15/20 minutes New vocab A capella CD Using the Genki English songs to make it easy to introduce the new language, and for the kids to remember it. Use picture cards. Put upone, say the word and get the kids to say it back. Review often! After every 3 or 4 words, review the others. 8 words is a good quantity to teach in one lesson. Questions and answers are better (e.g. What's this? What time is it? or How much?) Say the question, point to a card and the kids answer. This is better than simply learning the vocab in isolation. Try tricking them by pointing to a card and saying a different question e.g. "What's your name?" To save time, try singing each word when introducing it. The melody and actions help the kids remember them more quickly. Plus when you've finished the words, they already know the song. Teach the song "a capella" several times without the music. Keep practising till they know all the words! If they don't say things loud, do a competition between you and them to see who can say the word the loudest. Even the shy kids will be then saying the words! Sing the song with the CD to make sure they know the vocab and have some fun! Keeping the CD till the end makes sure the kids know the words and keeps the energy high. 3. Practice of new material - Game - 15/20 minutes The purpose of the game is for the kids to practise the target English. It's also good for the teacher to see if the kids have mastered the language or if they need more practice. Only the second language is allowed for the kids, but the teacher should explain things in whichever language is most efficient. The less time you spend explaining, the more time the kids have to practise. Best done with games to aid motivation. Most of the games on this site can be used for almost any vocab. Try the Random Game button for some inspiration! Explain the games by acting them out! All the games on the site can be explained in 2 or 3 minutes or less. If team teaching, try giving a translation of the game to the other teacher who can then explain the rules in the kids' native language. If there is no end to the game - do a big countdown! Important Point: Remember to teach your kids that "Losing doesn't mean losing. It simply means you get another chance to try again" If everyone is having fun, everyone wins! If they don't win, it's simply another chance to try again next time. Do this and every kid will be wanting to keep going and learn more, especially if they actually lose a game! 4. "Thank you"s and "Goodbye"s Sing today's song again and then the Thank You song (from CD1) to finish. Tell them how good they were Do a few claps and cheers (try raising your hand to vary their volume like we do in the shows, very fun!) End the lesson on a high so they are looking forward to the next lesson!! More details at; http://www.genkienglish.net/lessonplan.htm Teaching Materials at http://genkienglish.net/cdset.htm
Views: 111319 GenkiEnglish
Fun English Lesson 31 - Cooking
 
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Learn how to talk about recipes and cooking in English. You will learn some vocabulary for cooking and talking about food. Your teacher will also review the English grammar for how to use "much" and "many" when talking about countable and uncountable nouns. Do you enjoy cooking? Will you share your favorite recipe with us in the comments area below?
Views: 69487 Englishtown Global
Determiners: Lesson 1
 
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In this class we examine lots of different types of determiners and see how they can be used together. More exercises can be found on Will's website: http://random-idea-english.blogspot.co.uk/2012/08/exploring-determiners.html We can split determiners into the following groups: IDENTIFY a) Articles b) Demonstratives c) Possessives d) Ordinals e) General ordinals QUANTIFY f) Quantifiers g) Cardinals h) Fractions i) Multipliers Please find more lessons on topics like these on my website, and youtube channel https://www.skype-lessons.com/
Views: 45661 MrSkypelessons
Teaching Grammar with Board Races - TEFL ESL
 
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When your class needs a change of pace, you can practice basic language points in unusual ways. A board race, as demonstrated here, will re-energize your class. In this game students must categorize the two forms of comparative adjectives.
Views: 447525 BridgeTEFL
Steps to Learning English: Where should you start?
 
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So you want to learn or improve your English. But where should you start? When you learn a new language, there is so much material to cover: vocabulary, grammar, syntax, slang, pronunciation... With so many topics to study, you may not know where to focus your attention. In this video, I will give you some tips to organize your schedule and decide what you should work on. Whether you are a beginner, intermediate, or advanced speaker, you can always find something to improve on, and I will give you the tools you need to devise a good plan. Hint: it's more simple than you think! http://www.engvid.com/steps-to-learning-english-where-to-begin/ TRANSCRIPT [Singing] Hi. James. Greer. James Greer. From engVid. [Laughs]. Not Bond, and I know you think I was going to say Bond. I know. But listen, Bond always has an important mission he's got to do, right? 007. And so do I. Today we have a mission. We're going to learn how to study English. I know in many places, many websites, they tell you, and to teach you grammar and idioms and phrasal verbs. But then, there's the big question of you, and: How do you study, and how do you choose what is important for you at this moment? Maybe you're advanced. Maybe you're a beginner. Maybe you know this, and maybe you don't. After today's lesson and we do our mission, you'll know exactly what you have to do. Okay? So, we're going to go to the board in a second, and take a look. What steps should we take in order to learn? By the time you're done this video, you'll know exactly... Or you should know where you are, where you need to go, and when you're going to be done. Ready? Let's go. E. E is standing here saying: "Where do I start? Grammar, vocabulary, or speaking?" Common, and seems to make sense, I mean, you go to learn a language-right?-you go on a website, they start throwing things at you. You go to a school, they say you need this, this, and this. But you don't really know. So, I'm going to give you the tools to decide that. First thing we're going to do is: What's the first thing you need? Grammar? No. What? Conversation? No. Vocabulary. What? Well, look. If you can't say: "bathroom" when you go to a country, you're going to pee yourself. Okay? "Hungry", you won't get food. You don't need to know everything to get basic information done. And that's what we should look at first. Basic information for a beginner really is vocabulary. And instead of all the fancy stuff you need, you don't need much. You need you, and a little bit of time, and to have some fun. Why? I'm going to suggest: For basic communication, get vocabulary. I'm telling you right now if I see you or any English-speaking person sees you, and you see... You say: "Drink. Thirsty." There's no grammar, but they'll go: "Oh, the bar is over there." If you say: "Washroom. Please", they'll go: "Oh, toilet is over there." They use sentence, you use words. Sometimes you just touch your belly and go: "Ahh!" They'll go: "Oh, you want food." You don't need all that stuff. People will tell you you need to learn grammar, and this and that. You don't. And here's how you get your first vocabulary. Do what you love to do. Play video games. I've had... I don't know how many students play video games, say they learned how to fire, duck, words that we wouldn't teach them for a while, because they were playing games. Other people come in: "Dah-dah-dah-dah-dah, [sings]", singing. I go: -"What the hell?" -"I love to sing", and they sing a song, they sound like they're just, you know, from this country. Then they speak very terrible accent. You know what I'm saying, right? [Laughs] But when they sing, it's like the gods have come down. I mean, literally, you go: "Are you...? You were born here, right?" Cool slang. You know? YOLO, you only live once. Right? ASAP, as soon as possible. When you do these things, you're learning because you want to learn. You're not even realising you're learning, and it's going to make you want to learn more because... You know, we'll get to the second one and you'll understand. But you want to communicate in a much better way. Okay? So, get the meaning of basic words. "Hungry", "food", "toilet", "money". You know that one, right? You need those things. If you have those things, you can start your adventure in learning English. Okay? And you're going to do it by doing things you love. Video games, music, cool slang. Right? Come on. Now we're making language fun and easy for you, and that's what we should do, because you'll learn it faster. All right? And then here's the bad news: Hard work is on its way, so let's move over to the intermediate.
Teaching English Grammar - (Descriptive vs Prescriptive Grammar / Systemic Functional Grammar)
 
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How to teach grammar? Teaching English grammar for EFL / ESL. In this lecture I am going to discuss the role of grammar in second language learning. Should we teach grammar? If so, how? Descriptive vs. prescriptive grammar. Second language acquisition. Systemic functional grammar For more notes and ideas - http://www.joshesl.com/should-we-teach-efl-students-grammar.html
Views: 5456 JoshEsl.com
TEFL Lesson Planning - part 1: 'Starting a lesson right!'
 
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New to the world of EFL (English as a foreign language) teaching? Taking your first steps in front of the classroom? Let these videos help you beginning to piece together your planning bit by bit with real life insight into an ESL classroom in Beijing, China. All video rights are the property of Rhys Anslow. Music: 'Vision Two' by ColouredLines. All rights Adam Greenhead.
Views: 4481 RHYS ANSLOW
ESL Lesson planning
 
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Trouble making lesson plans for an ESL Kindergarten? Or maybe you just want to improve your plans that you are making? ESL lesson planning is made incredibly simple with this 2 and a half video. It talks about: 1. What you need to make an ESL lesson plan 2. Warm ups in class 3. Greetings 4. Reviewing previous classes 5. Teaching new content 6. Playing games 7. Final review Network ESL put this video together to help out teachers that are new to ESL and need a helping hand. When you're teaching ESL in China, it's Network ESL's number 1 priority to ensure your satisfaction with your teaching position and a big part of that will be the quality of your classes. Make sure you add to the tips show, every classroom should be your own and individuality is what makes a great teacher! Be original, creative but don't be scared to ask for some help from ESL professionals. EDUcation in China is growing every year and the demand for ESL teachers is huge. So for you chance to teach English in China go to: www.networkesl.com Join the team today! If you're already teaching in China then be sure to follow us on our social media networks. Here are the links: https://www.facebook.com/NetworkESLTeachinginChina https://twitter.com/networkesl http://www.pinterest.com/networkesl/ https://www.youtube.com/user/NetworkESL https://plus.google.com/+Networkesl/posts https://www.linkedin.com/company/network-esl
Views: 37588 NetworkESL
Ideas for Teachers: Active Game to Practice Grammar & Vocab
 
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Hey Guys, This is an idea that teachers could use to reinforce grammar and vocabulary in the classroom. It requires chairs, paper and students that can move. That's it! If you already do this game maybe leave a comment below for other teachers letting them know if it works well or not for you. Also, if you do it a bit differently, let us know how! Hasta luego :) Thanks for watching! senorbelles.com youtube.com/senorbelles facebook.com/senorbelles twitter.com/senorbelles senorbelles.spreadshirt.com sub link: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=senorbelles
Views: 22863 senorbelles
English Grammar - Past Tenses Review - Teaching English Abroad Programs
 
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http://www.teflcourse.net This video reviews the past tenses. The past tenses form one part of ITTT's online TEFL courses. During the section on the past tenses you will learn the structure of each tense in its positive, negative and question forms as well as the usages of each tense. You will also learn some useful teaching ideas for the tenses. Past Simple: Subject + verb in past simple form I played Past Continuous: Subject + was + present participle I was playing Past Perfect: Subject + had + past participle I had played Past Perfect Continuous: Subject + had + been + present participle I had been playing To learn more about the past and other tenses check out our other videos online and consider taking one of our TEFL courses. A teaching certificate from ITTT will enable you to take part in one of the many teaching English abroad programs available around the world. These programs may involve being placed in paid teaching positions or they could be completely voluntary, either way most teaching English abroad programs require participants to possess an English teaching qualification. For more information on the types of course ITTT has to offer follow the link above. /// Are you ready to live and teach abroad? Click here and get started today: https://www.teflcourse.net/?cu=YTDESCRIPTION
Past Tense Review - Grammar Lesson (Upper Intermediate)
 
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Learn how to use past tenses with J Dunn. Watch our free video lesson! Watch all of our Upper Intermediate level English video lessons here: https://goo.gl/z0nGM8 This video is for English language students at the CEFR level B2 If you have any questions about the lesson or the English language, leave a comment. Like, Subscribe and Share please :)
Teaching Grammar: Understanding Structures and Functions
 
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Teach grammar using Communicative Language Teaching methods with OnTESOL http://www.ontesol.com/
Views: 14147 OnTESOL
Word Order / Sentence Structure - English Grammar Lesson (Part 1)
 
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In this grammar lesson, you will learn how to structure your sentences following the most common word order in English. Join my complete self-study programme to reach all your English language goals: https://anglo-link.com Facebook: http://facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Happy studies!
Views: 1446517 Anglo-Link
Top 10 Games for the Classroom
 
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Tom Vasel, Sam Healey, and Zee Garcia take a look at the best educational games for use in the middle school or high school classrooms. Buy great games at http://www.coolstuffinc.com Find more reviews and videos at http://www.dicetower.com
Views: 629394 The Dice Tower
My EFL Classroom - Anatomy of an ESL lesson plan
 
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Anatomy of an EFL lesson plan. 1. Greeting / Warm Up / Review of previous material 2. Introduce today's target language 3. Guided practice. 4. Student initiated language production. Target language activation. 5. Wrap up / Cool Down / Homework / Next class expectations.
Views: 4871 patrickESL
Present Perfect Tense vs. Past Simple: Tom’s Story (A comical story of Tom, the ESL student - Video)
 
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Follow Tom in his everyday life and teach the present perfect tense by contrasting it with the past simple to pre-intermediate level ESL learners. If you love our videos, please support us at Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/oomongzu WEBSITE: http://oomongzu.com For more creative, engaging and interactive animated grammar teaching videos, please visit our website. For the “No Music” version of this video, please click here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SnYv8rB32WE&feature=youtu.be Title of English / ESL Video: Tom’s Story Target English Grammar: Present Perfect Tense vs. Past Simple Tense Student Proficiency Level: Pre-intermediate level grammar Suggested Courses: General English Instructions: – Play the video in class after delivering a warm-up activity first. – Pause the video whenever the narrator asks students a question to give students time to answer. For example, after elicitations and concept checking questions (CCQs). Summary of English Grammar: Present Perfect Tense vs. Past Simple Approximate chronological order: Rules and Explanation: Functions: – Past events – Recent past events – Unfinished states Timeline: Past Events – The present perfect simple tense indicates that something happened in the past. – We don’t know when it happened. We just know it happened in the past some time between the day that you were born until now. Visual Representation of Example: – Example: I’ve been to Australia. – This means some time in the past, you went to Australia. – been vs. gone: Gone means you went there, but you’re still not back yet. Been means you went there, and then you left. – We often use never to emphasize negatives and ever to emphasize questions. – Example: Have you ever been to America? (No, I’ve never been to America.) Recent Past Events: – Example 1: Mum, have you finished cooking dinner? – Example 2: Yes boys, I’ve made your favourite! – We can also use just, yet and already for emphasis. – Example 1: Mum, have you finished cooking dinner yet? – Example 2: Yes boys, I’ve just made your favourite! Unfinished States: – Example: We’ve known each other for two weeks now. – We use for for a period of time. – Examples: for an hour, for two days, for the last 10 years. – We use since for a starting point in time. – Examples: since last night, since three months ago, since the 1980s. Timeline: Unfinished States – We’ve known each other for two weeks now. – The boy met the girl at a certain point in the past, and they still know each other in the present. – They have known each other for two weeks, which means they met two weeks ago. Simple Past: Function – To talk about finished events where the time is known. – Example 1: How was your date honey? – Example 2: We broke up… – In these examples, although the time is not mentioned, both the boy and his mother know the time of the date. – We can use just for emphasis that an event recently happened. – Example: We just broke up. Form: Statements: Subject + have/has (+ never/just/already) + past participle + … (+ for/since, time word, yet) I + ‘ve + been + to Australia. I + ‘ve + never + been + to America. I + haven’t + made + dinner + yet. We + ‘ve + known + each other + for two weeks now. Open Questions: Wh-/How + have/has + subject + past participle + … (+ for) + ? How long + have + we + known + each other + for? *Wh-/how question words and for are for open questions. Yes/No Questions: Have/has + subject (+ ever) + past participle + … (+ yet, time word) + ? Have + you + ever + been + to Australia? Have + you + finished + cooking + dinner + yet? *Ever, yet and time words are for yes/no questions. Summary
Views: 668696 oomongzu
The Most Fun English Teaching (ESL) Game -- "Hot Seat"
 
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A quick 4-minute description of how to play "Hot Seat" and a list of possible phrases to use! This game is great for a one-hour long lesson; it can also be used to teach Spanish and French, for example, to non-native speakers. To be honest it can be used to teach any language. My specialty is teaching using games. Some people underestimate the power of learning through fun; however, I embrace it to keep my students interested. This game, "Hot Seat" is one that must be played with your students. HERE IS AN OPPORTUNITY TO TEACH ENGLISH IN CHINA THIS SUMMER FOR ONE MONTH - JUNE, 2016-JULY 2016(ALL EXPENSES PAID) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=s_mfJE3kI34&index=1&list=PLThScp7lNcF8v7nw856KvOaXPoZCq_KnX Check out the Facebook page for this channel: https://www.facebook.com/studyteachab... CHECK OUT THIS GAME TOO! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VhMjH... Carlos Vives as lead singer of One Direction Enrique Inglesias swimming from Florida to Cuba A bag of magic beans The drunken zombie apocalypse Jamés as a Victoria Secret model Batman eating at Mcdonald’s Miley Cyrus as a grandmother Vladimir Putin wearing a Colombian sombrero A chicken eating scrambled eggs Steve Irwin eating crocodile for lunch Lionel Messi as a Broadway actor
Views: 137896 Brian Garvey
teaching grammar
 
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Here is the lesson plan to prevent any possible confusion for you. I. Review/go over modals (what they are and express/how they are different from other verbs) II. Introduce past modals III. Have students infer what the past modals express in various sentences a. logical conclusion, possibility/impossibility, regret, etc. IV. Controlled practice activity a. She loves scary rides. She could have/must have been excited to go on the roller coaster V. Freer practice activity a. Students read a situation and assess it using past modals. ex: A player was hurt during the soccer game. "it must have hurt" "he should have been more defensive" etc VI. Freer practice activity a. Students are given two photos per group. The students will look at the pictures and assess them using past modals. The students are given three minutes for each set (one of a strong emotion--happiness, anger--and one of a natural disaster). When every student has looked at all the photos. The teacher will hold up one picture at a time while students shout out their sentences (not shown on the video)
Views: 224 Kathleen Berger
Past simple tense | English grammar rules
 
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Learn the past simple tense with this English grammar video lesson. The past simple tense has several uses. Its main use is to describe a completed action in the past. We also use it to describe a series of completed actions and to describe the duration of an action from the past. The grammar rules for spelling the past simple affirmative form are as follows: For regular verbs, we add -ed to the infinitive. For verbs which already end in a silent -e, we simply add -d (die - died for example). For regular verbs ending in a consonant and -y, we change the "y" to "i" and add -ed (hurry - hurried for example). For regular verbs ending in a consonant + vowel + consonant where the final syllable is stressed, we double the consonant and add -ed (stop - stopped and prefer - preferred for example) In British English, for regular verbs ending in -l, we always double the -l (cancel - cancelled for example). In American English, for verbs ending in -l, we follow the stressed syllable rule mentioned above. For irregular verbs, there are no rules for the past simple form. You simply have to learn them. Some examples of irregular verbs are: buy - bought, go - went, do - did. The question form of the past simple is: "Did" + the subject + the verb in the infinitive form ( "Did you close the door?" for example) The negative form is: The subject + "did not" (or "didn't" in the contracted form) + the verb in the infinitive form ( "I didn't like the film" for example) At the end of the lesson, you will find some grammar exercises to test your understanding. If you have any questions, please ask me in the comments section below the video lesson and I will answer. The accent in the video is a British English accent. Here are some other English lessons: Past perfect tense: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EZopcVLDCHg Past continuous: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TGwh9BvpE0o More grammar lessons: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpS4_AM1c0s0ozpROeE2A9ff Listening exercises: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpRdmnAzmYwdc0Az0ZOG2XNA Vocabulary videos: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpTlYAYSitjwWn29BEdCBi9j Private English lessons & speaking practice: http://goo.gl/fTlmee Andrew, Crown Academy of English http://www.crownacademyenglish.com http://www.youtube.com/user/CrownAcademyEnglish https://twitter.com/Crown_English Photo credits: "Teenager Girl With Opened Notebook" Image courtesy of imagerymajestic | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Handsome Businessman Dragging Trolley Bag" Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Cute Guy Washing His Teeth" Image courtesy of artur84 | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Job Interview" Image courtesy of franky242 | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "It's Time For Business" Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Yawning" Image courtesy of graur razvan ionut | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Health-care" Image courtesy of graur razvan ionut | FreeDigitalPhotos.net
Views: 1170385 Crown Academy of English
Conditionals - English Grammar Lesson
 
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In this English grammar lesson, you will learn how to use conditional sentences (0, 1, 2, 3)correctly in the English language. Join my complete self-study programme to reach all your English language goals: https://www.anglo-link.com Facebook: http://facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Happy studies!
Views: 1356742 Anglo-Link
Prepositions in Time Expressions - English Grammar & Speaking Lesson
 
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In this lesson, I'm going to give you some tips on 'prepositions of time', followed by exercises to help you to assimilate and remember them. Make sure you repeat the gap-filling exercises several times until you can choose the correct preposition without any hesitation. Prepositions with basic verbs: https://youtu.be/-Uvp4MEdmoM Prepositions of place: https://youtu.be/rIHWuvB16HQ Join my complete self-study programme to reach all your English language goals: https://www.anglo-link.com Facebook: http://facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Enjoy!
Views: 984687 Anglo-Link
Parts of Speech (Grammar Lesson) - Noun, Verb, Pronoun, Adjective, Adverb, Conjunction, and More
 
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Learn the eight parts of speech: 1) Noun, 2) Verb, 3) Pronoun, 4) Adjective, 5) Adverb, 6) Conjunction, 7) Preposition, and 8) Interjection. In this video, we define each part of speech and go over examples.
Views: 538079 Learn English NOW
Passive Voice - English Lesson
 
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In this English lesson, we will be looking at how to formulate and use the Passive Voice. Join my complete self-study programme to reach all your English language goals: https://www.anglo-link.com Passive Voice Exercises: http://youtu.be/ye3-vJkO0A8 Facebook: http://facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Happy studies!
Views: 1982388 Anglo-Link
Beginner Levels - Lesson 1: Nice To Meet You!
 
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English For You - Learning English is much easier now! Beginner Levels - Lesson 1: Nice To Meet You! This Level is for students who have never learned English before. This set composed of 30 Levels. English for Beginner levels is your first step to learning English. Note: Buy the student's book to learn english faster. Visit: http://www.atlasyayincilik.com/tr/student-s-books Not:Bu videoyu pekiştirmek için mutlaka çalışma kitaplarını almanız lazım (Student's Books). Bu kitaplar sayesinde tüm konuları çok daha kolay öğreneceksiniz. Kitapları satın almak için tıklayın.. http://www.atlasyayincilik.com/tr/student-s-books Beginner Level: https://goo.gl/geABxo Elementary Level: https://goo.gl/4zk6Uy Intermediate Level: https://goo.gl/6dO0KT Beginner Level - Practical Drama Exercise Videos: https://goo.gl/bqOdyp Elementary Level - Practical Drama Exercise Videos: https://goo.gl/3KEbVk English For You Story Collection: https://goo.gl/9dmld2 Subscribe us on YouTube: https://goo.gl/jkjFZ7 Subscribe us on Facebook: https://goo.gl/fNVtsd Follow us on Twitter: https://goo.gl/i8InhD
Views: 6883702 English For You
Past Simple Tense - English grammar tutorial video lesson
 
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Past simple tense, one of the elementary past tenses in the English language. I am going to show you how the form a past simple tense and when to use a past simple tense. But before we get started it's good to know that in the English language we have regular and irregular verbs, and it is advisable that you study the most commonly used irregular verbs. Now let's get started. Take a look at these sentences: I walked to school yesterday. He paid for dinner last week. Both these sentences are in the past simple tense. How to form a past simple tense? For the regular verbs we simply use the infinitve form of the verb and add '-ed'. I kicked the ball. You closed the door.He wiped the table. She cooked dinner. It rained yesterday. For the plural forms: We walked to school. You watched the tennis match. They marked the tests. We need to pay extra attention to verbs that end in an '-e' such as live, close and wipe. With these verbs we use the infinitive form of the verb, but we only add a '-d'. For example I lived here in 2012. He closed the window. They wiped the floor. We also need to pay extra attention to verbs that end in a '-y'. Especially those preceded by a consonant, such as spy, envy and study. The consonants being a 'p' a 'v' and a 'd'.Here the '-y' changes into an '-i'. For example He spied on his neighbours. We envied her cousin. They studied a lot. Now let's have a look at the irregular verbs. Aall irregular verbs have a unique past simple tense form. I built that shed last year, the inifinive form is to build. She taught English in the 1990s the infinitive form is to teach. We ran the marathon in 2012.The infinitive form is 'to run.' Let's have alook at the past simple tense in questions.For all verbs, regular end irregular, we use the auxiliary verb 'to do', but we need the past simple tense, which is did and the infinitive form of the verb. Did she talk to him this morning? Did you ride your bicycles yesterday? Did they work on the farm last year? For the past simple tense in negations, regular and irregular we also use the past simple tense of the auxiliary verb 'to do', which is did and we add 'not' to it, contracting it into 'didn't plus the infinitive form of the verb. I didn't want to come over the last night. We didn't to walk to school this morning. They didn't listen to the radio yesterday. Let's have a look at the past simple tense in use.We use the past simple tense for things that have happened at a specific time in the past, so we need to know when it happened. For example: yesterday, this morning or in 2009. He left for New York yesterday. We ate our breakfast this morning. They got married in 2009. We also use the past simple tense in questions after 'when'. When did you buy that t-shirt? When did you graduate from high school? I thank you for your attention.
Views: 320407 englishgrammarspot
Teaching English the Fun Way: The Game
 
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This game style of teaching grammar allows all students to be active and participate equally in the class. All students, no matter their level of English can master the game and have success. Students self-correct, help their teammates and analyze the work of their classmates. Writing fast and accurately also develops other areas of the brain. Students also follow the rules, apply the rules, and resolve any conflicts. Students cheer on their classmates and learn to be good sports. And most of all they have fun learning grammar.
Views: 506745 KingDSnowman
ESL Game : Password
 
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"Password" is a great game that can be used again and again for revision of vocabulary. This is a game every ESL teacher should know. This game is great with kids, teens and adults and is always a popular game with groups. For more games and ideas visit http://www.eslkidsgames.com Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/EslKidsGames Twitter: https://twitter.com/eslkidsgames Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/eslkidsgames/
Views: 286401 ESL Kids Games
Gerunds and Infinitives (Verbs): Fun & humorous ESL video to peak your students’ engagement!
 
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This creative & engaging animated ESL video teaches learners about gerunds and infinitives (verbs) at the upper-intermediate level. Use this in class and have a blast! If you love our videos, please support us at Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/oomongzu WEBSITE: http://oomongzu.com For more creative, engaging and interactive animated grammar teaching videos, please visit our website. For the “No Music” version of this video, please go here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=W5OosgcMhRs Title of English / ESL Video: Gerunds and Infinitives (Verbs) Target English Grammar: Gerunds and Infinitives (Verbs): – Gerund verbs. – Infinitives with “to”. – Infinitives without “to”. Student Proficiency Level: Upper-intermediate level grammar. Suggested Courses: General English Instructions: – Play the video in class after delivering a warm-up activity first. – Pause the video whenever the narrator asks students a question to give students time to answer. For example, after elicitations and concept checking questions (CCQs). Summary of English Grammar: Gerunds and Infinitives (Verbs) Approximate chronological order: Gerunds: – Elicitation of target grammar. Form: – Verb + ing Function: – Gerunds act as nouns or pronouns. Specific Uses: – Likes/dislikes: I love shopping. – General activities: I’m good at dancing. – Abstract ideas: I’m not used to working late. – When there is no noun to describe something: Catching the train during peak hour is really annoying. – When speaking or writing in incomplete sentences: What are your hobbies? Watching TV and surfing the Internet. Use Gerunds: – As the subject of a sentence: Flying makes me nervous. – As the object of a sentence: I find listening to music very relaxing. – After prepositions: The police arrested her for speeding. – After phrasal verbs: She ended up going to prison. – After some verbs including: admit, avoid, can’t help, carry on, consider, deny, finish, give up, imagine, involve, keep on, miss, postpone, practice, risk, spend, stop, suggest. – Example: You should avoid taking a stroll outside during a hurricane. – After words for expressing like/dislike: can’t stand, crazy about, enjoy, fancy, hate, like/dislike, keen on, love, don’t mind, prefer. – Example: I love skydiving. Use Infinitives (with “to”): – To express a reason or purpose: He ran to avoid being caught. – After adjectives: This safe is easy to break open. – After some verbs, including: can/can’t afford, agree, appear, be able to, can’t wait, decide, expect, forget, happen, have (got), help, hope, learn, manage, need, offer, plan, pretend, promise, refuse, remember, seem, teach, tend, threaten, try, want, would like. – Example: He threatened to hurt the man. *Infinitives are not generally used as the subject of sentences. Use the Infinitive (without “to”) after: – Modal verbs: You should see a doctor. – Auxiliary verbs: We‘ll go swimming tomorrow. – let, make and help. – Example 1: Let‘s go shopping. – Example 2: Help me carry my shoes. – Example 3: Sometimes she makes me want to scream! Negative Forms: Target language form the negative with “not”: – Gerunds: I don’t like shopping. – Infinitives (with “to”): I don’t want to go shopping. – Infinitives (without “to”): I won’t go shopping. These verbs can be followed with either the gerund or infinitive (with “to”) with no difference in meaning: – begin, continue, prefer, start. For example: – I prefer doing yoga. – I prefer to do yoga. These verbs can be followed with either the gerund or infinitive (with “to”), but the meaning is different: – try, remember, forget, need. – Example 1: – Try not to hurt yourself again. (This means, make an effort to do something.) – You should try going to an Italian restaurant. (This means, try something to see if you like it.) – Example 2: – Remember to fasten your seatbelt. (This means, don’t forget something.) – I remember seeing you in high school. (This means, having a memory of something.) – Example 3: – I forgot to bring my luggage. (This means, you didn’t remember something.) – I’ll never forget seeing the beautiful scenery. (This means, you did something and you won’t forget it. It’s more common in the negative form.) – Example 4: – You need to buy a new car. (This means, you must do something.) – That car needs repairing. (This means, the subject needs something.)
Views: 117568 oomongzu
Using Group Games to Teach the Present Continuous Tense
 
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Based on Stephen Krashen's theory of natural language, Louis Giancola creates a relaxed atmosphere for language learning, "lowering the affective filter" to help students take risks in learning the new language. He includes American baseball as content because some of the students had said they want to better understand the game. For more information, visit our website: www.mlots.org
Views: 81940 MLoTSAdultEducation
Would You Like a Grammar Lesson? - English Grammar in 2 Minutes
 
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Would you like to learn some English grammar? Watch this video to get a quick lesson about "would like". Use this video to learn new grammar or to review grammar quickly. You can find English lessons about grammar, speaking, listening, vocabulary, and more at our website. www.TalkEnglish.com Subscribe to our YouTube page and follow us on Facebook @talkenglishcom
Views: 11182 TalkEnglish.com
Grammar: Learn to use REPORTED SPEECH in English
 
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http://www.engvid.com/ Reported speech and indirect speech mean the same thing: They allow you to express what someone has said. This sentence, "He said he was studying English", is an example of reported speech. But how do you conjugate the verbs? Is it "he said he was studying" or "he said he studied"? Both are correct depending on the situation. Learn how to say it correctly every time with Ronnie's quick and easy chart. Your friends said they watched this lesson. So what are you waiting for? http://www.engvid.com/reported-speech-he-said-she-said/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. My name's Ronnie. I'm going to teach you some very, very simple reported speech things. If you don't know what reported speech is, welcome to the confusing word... World of confusing reported speech and words. Reported speech, maybe when you study it in your class, the teacher or whoever, will call it indirect speech. It's the same. So, indirect speech or reported speech is exactly the same. Yay. Why or how do we use reported speech? Good question. We use this to report or to write down what somebody has said. If somebody has told you something, this is going to be a quote. A "quote" means you copy the person's words exactly. You have to be really careful not to change their words. Reported speech or indirect speech is usually only used for writing. So, we don't really have to worry about all of these crazy rules when we speak. Whew, thank god. So, we're just going to go through the past, the present, and the future. We're going to change quoted speech into reported speech. This little chart will help you. If you want to copy down this chart, take a picture of the chart, I guarantee it will make your reported speech grammar class or grammar learning amazing. Check it out. So, in the present tense, we have two tenses, we have present simple or simple present and we have present continuous. As an example: "She eats lunch." is present simple. This is something she does every day. So if I wanted to report or write down this, write this down, I would use reported speech. So: "She eats lunch." My present simple, what I'm going to do is I'm going to take my verb "eats", and change it to past simple. So, present simple verb we're going to change to past simple. I would say: "She said she ate lunch." In this sentence, "eat" is present simple; in the reported speech, "ate" is my past simple. So, present simple changes to past simple in reported speech. If I have a present continuous example, this means something the person is doing now... For example: "He is painting." So he's an artist, he's got a paint brush and some paint, and he's painting. We have to change this to past continuous. So, if we have "is painting", all we have to do to make this past continuous is change it to "was painting". Present continuous to past continuous, the only thing that changes is our "to be" verb changes from present to past. "He said he was painting." Moving right along. Or moving back, back to the future. We have present perfect. An example of a present perfect sentence: "He", sorry. "They had a shower." It's about time; they smell a lot. So, if we wanted to report this or write this down, we would say... Oh, he said... He... Sorry: "They have had". This is strange, "have had". Check this out. Present perfect is going to change to past perfect. So: "They have had", if we change it to past perfect, we have to change it to "had had". Ronnie, "had had"? Is that true? Yes. This is right. So, present perfect, "have had", changes to "had" plus PP: "had had". So: "They said they had had a shower." And it's about time, because they're pretty smelly. The next one: past simple. For example: "He took my photo." In this sentence, your verb is "took". This is a past. So, past simple, present perfect, both of these we have to change to, again, past perfect. So we're going to change this to: "They said he had taken my photo." And the last one, past perfect, don't change it. It's cool. It's already done. Past perfect you have to change to past perfect, so you don't have to change the grammar in this sentence. -"They had had a dog." -"They said they had had"-that's crazy again, but it's true-"a dog." So, if you have a past sentence, present perfect, simple past, or past perfect, all of these are going to be changed to past perfect. That's easier. "Had" plus the past participle. You okay? Moving on to the future. We have two future tenses in English. Future simple or simple future, which is going to be "will", and we have future "going to". Simple future: "She will go." Future "going to": "They are going to play football with their new shoes." Do you play football? Future simple: "She will go", all we're going to do is change the verb or the modal "will" to "would". So it's going to change to: "She would go". That's cool. "Will" changes to "would". That's easy.
Prepositions in Place Expressions - English Grammar & Speaking Lesson
 
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In this lesson, I'm going to give you some tips on 'prepositions of place', followed by exercises to help you to assimilate and remember them. Make sure you repeat the gap-filling exercises several times until you can choose the correct preposition without any hesitation. Prepositions with basic verbs: https://youtu.be/-Uvp4MEdmoM Prepositions of time: https://youtu.be/Hk5L6ny8fEU For more help with learning and practising English, visit our website: http://anglo-link.com Facebook: http://facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Enjoy!
Views: 395278 Anglo-Link
An Example PPP Lesson Plan - Part 5: Review and Homework
 
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Teach English abroad with International TEFL Academy! Get the latest details about salaries, hiring seasons, visas and more in your free brochure ⇒ https://ita.fyi/MediaTEFLBrochure In this video, International TEFL Academy Instructor Wayne Walker concludes the Example PPP Lesson Plan series and talks about review and homework. Get paid to see the world! Teach English overseas.
First conditional |  English grammar lesson
 
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In this video, you will learn the grammar rules for the first conditional and how we use it in English. I explain the future time clauses that we can use as well as how to use the first conditional with modal verbs. I give plenty of examples throughout the lesson as well as dialogues. Finally I explain the difference between the first conditional and the zero conditional. This tutorial will be particularly useful to ESL students. The accent is a British English accent. Private English lessons & speaking practice: http://goo.gl/57WIX1 Here are some other related English videos: Zero conditionals : http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fvHqtdhtPhU Playlists: Grammar: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpS4_AM1c0s0ozpROeE2A9ff General advice: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpQiPot5bKFKZ2wQAk_ESR6_ Listening practice: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpRdmnAzmYwdc0Az0ZOG2XNA Vocabulary: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpTlYAYSitjwWn29BEdCBi9j Andrew, Crown Academy of English http://www.crownacademyenglish.com https://twitter.com/Crown_English http://www.youtube.com/user/CrownAcademyEnglish Photo credits: )“Business Women Pointing” Image courtesy of photostock | FreeDigitalPhotos.net )“Business Man” Image courtesy of graur razvan ionut | FreeDigitalPhotos.net )“Trendy Young Women Having A Discussion” Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net )“Stressed School Boy” Image courtesy of David Castillo Dominici | FreeDigitalPhotos.net )“Portrait Of A Businesswoman” Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net )“Stylish Portrait Of Handsome Businessman” Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net )“Professional Business Executive” Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net )“Young Businesswoman” Image courtesy of photostock | FreeDigitalPhotos.net )“Young Uk Supporter Holding National Flag” Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net )"Adult Boss Looking Sideways" Image courtesy of imagerymajestic | FreeDigitalPhotos.net
Views: 146959 Crown Academy of English
Lesson 1 - Verb Tenses in English - Overview with JenniferESL
 
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Learn about sentence structure. Watch my 2017 lesson: https://youtu.be/pNm5kAXX4wQ This first lesson is an overview of the verb tenses in English designed for upper level students. This series will review how each verb tense is formed and used. We will be comparing and contrasting verb tenses as well. TEACHERS: Please visit my blog for teaching tips and ideas. http://englishwithjennifer.wordpress.com STUDENTS and TEACHERS: Please post comments and questions on my website. http://www.englishwithjennifer.com Music credit: "Fender Bender" Artist: Erik Nugent Retrieved from http://www.nununugent.com/nununugent/Birth_of_the_Nu.html ABOUT ME: Former classroom teacher. Published author. Online instructor. I've been online since 2007, posting videos for students, blogging for teachers, and providing different forms of language support. My goal is to make language studies enjoyable and productive. For more info and resources, visit www.englishwithjennifer.com.
Views: 262903 JenniferESL
Live English Class | My House | 5 and 6 Year Old Children | ESL | EFL
 
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Hello Everyone! This is a live English class. We are practicing rooms in a house and things that belong in those rooms and actions that we do in the rooms of a home. This is a small class of 4 students in a private English school. The students come once a week for 50 minutes. Language in use: Ready? OK. My house. Let's practice some rooms. The bedroom, the kitchen, the living room, the bathroom. Now, what do we do in these rooms? Where do we get dressed? In the bedroom. We get dressed in the bedroom. Where do we pour milk? In the kitchen. We pour milk in the kitchen. Where do we take a bath? In the bathroom. We take a bath in the bathroom. Where do we watch TV? In the living room. We watch TV in the living room. Now, things. OK? Ready? You say it's in the... . Where is the towel? It's in the bathroom. Sorry. Let's practice first. It's in the kitchen. It's in the living room. It's in the bathroom. It's in the bedroom. OK. Where is the towel? It's in the bathroom. Where is the sofa? It's in the living room. Where is the bed? It's in the bedroom. Where is the refrigerator? It's in the kitchen. OK. Now, I'm not going to show you the cards. You can't see them, only listen. Where is the pillow? It's in the bedroom. Nice! Where is the telephone? It's in the living room. Where is the bowl? It's in the kitchen. Where is the toothbrush? It's in the bathroom. Where is the alarm clock? It's in the bedroom. Where is the glass? It's in the kitchen. Where is the shower? It's in the bathroom. OK. Let's review. It's in the kitchen. It's in the bedroom. It's in the living room. It's in the bathroom. Good job! Nice! Great! ******* For more videos, please subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/user/Gifukids Get Flashcards and Worksheets. Visit Mark's website: http://markkulek.com Become a Member: https://www.patreon.com/MarkKulek Here are my T-Shirts / Coffee Mug: https://shop.spreadshirt.com/100051466?noCache=true Here are my Conversation Cards and Textbooks: http://www.englishbooks.jp/catalog/index.php/MSC-Press-m-147 Here are my ebooks: 25 Short Simple Conversations Volume One: http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00MT6OZ54 25 Short Simple Conversations Volume Two: http://www.amazon.com/dp/B014MN7ESQ For those of you who are interested in teaching English to young learners. Please have a look at my blog: Sharing My Whiteboard. http://sharingmywhiteboard.blogspot.jp ******* About Mark's Channel: This channel is designed for students, teachers and anyone wanting to learn English. My videos are vocabulary-based for conversation practice. Each video is themed to provide context for learning. To insure success, every video is designed with open slots for vocabulary substitution practice. These patterns allow students to practice on their own and teachers can have their class practice together as a group. These videos also work great for icebreakers and class discussions. Please have fun and speak English now! Thank you for your support. ****** #EnglishSpeakingPractice #MarkKulek.com #ELL #DailyConversations #EasyConversationPractice
Views: 168175 Mark Kulek
English Grammar - Inversion: "Had I known...", "Should you need..."
 
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http://www.engvid.com Should you need help understanding why the subject in this sentence comes after the verb, I can show you. In this English grammar lesson, we will look at sentences in which the subject and verb order is inverted, and the particular situations in which to use them. Take a quiz on this lesson here: http://www.engvid.com/english-grammar-inversion/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. Welcome again to www.engvid.com. I'm Adam. Today's lesson is about inversion. Now, what does "inversion" mean? "Inversion" is when you change the order of something. Right? So we're looking at grammar. Usually, you know in a sentence a subject comes first and then a verb. Today we're going to look at situations where that is reversed. Now, of course, I'm sure that you know that in questions: "Are you sure?" the verb comes before the subject in all questions. That's what makes a question structure a question structure. However, there are other situations where we have this inversion, but we're looking at a sentence; we're not looking at a question. Now, the thing to understand about inversions is that they are very particular. There are only a few expressions that you're going to use inversion with. You can't put them in just about... In just any sentence that you want. The examples that I've written on the board are the ones that you might read or that you might want to write. There are other situations that use this, but unless you're writing poetry or artistic, creative novels - you don't need them and you don't really need to worry about them either. They're very rare. It's very rare you'll see them. It's very, very formal language style. And you'll recognize them, hopefully, when you do see them. So let's start here. When we have "not only". Generally speaking, when we have a sentence that begins with a negative, we're going to have inversion, but especially when you have "not only", you're going to have inversion. Okay? "Not only did he", so there's your verb, there's your subject, there's your verb. Okay? We have the helping verb, the auxiliary verb to start. "Not only did he win", and then we have the "but", "also" to go with "not only". This is like an expression that's fixed; you're always going to be looking at the same thing. "Not only did he win, but he also broke the record." Whatever. "Not only", inversion, "but also". "Under no circumstances", this is another expression that you'll see regularly. And again, we're looking at the negative construction which is why we're looking at the inversion. "Under no circumstances should you call her/call him." Okay? Whatever you do, don't call. "Under no circumstances". "Circumstances", basically situation. In no situation should you call. In no situation, same idea. Okay? Another negative: "nor". What is "nor"? Is the negative of "or". Okay? "Or", "nor". Again, many people don't use this word anymore; it's a little bit old-fashioned, a little bit high formality level. But... "The mayor of Toronto refused to resign, nor do we expect him to." Okay? So after "nor", we still have the inversion. Verb, subject, verb. Verb, subject. Okay? I'm not sure if you know the mayor of Toronto, he's very famous now. We're not very proud, but that's a whole other story. Next, so these are the three negatives. These two are also very similar. Again, very formal style, but you might see it, you might want to use it in your essays or whatever. "Should you need any help, don't hesitate to call." What does this mean? "Should you need", if you need. "Should" is just a more formal way to say: "if". "If you need any help, don't hesitate to call.", "Should you need any help, don't hesitate to call." Now, this is a verb, subject, verb. If we use: "if", then there's no issue. Then you have "if" which is a conjunction, adverb, clause, conjunction, subject, verb. "Should" makes it verb, subject, verb. "Had" is the same thing with the "if", but a different structure of the conditional, a different "if" structure. "Had I known you were coming, I would have changed." "If I had known", "If I had known you were coming", "Had I known", it's basically you're making the sentence a little bit shorter, a little more formal. You're starting with a verb, a subject, and another verb. Okay? Past perfect, of course. So these are the conditionals, these are the no's. Now, we have the comparatives, when you're comparing something. When you're comparing an action, so you're using the clause marker: "as", not the preposition: "like". So: "John speaks Chinese, as does Lucy." Okay? "Lucy" is actually the subject, here's the verb, here's a subject. Now, I could put a period and put a new sentence. "So does Lucy." Same idea. "Lucy does as well." If I want the subject, verb order. But when you start with "as", you're going to invert the order. This is a clause marker, adverb clause marker to compare.
Parts of Speech English grammar lesson
 
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Online ESL grammar lesson focusing on the 'parts of speech'. articles, pronouns, nouns, adjectives, verbs, adverbs, prepositions, conjunctions and interjections. Ideal for beginners or intermediate level students. Also a useful review for students preparing for English language assessments such as Cambridge English, TOEFL, TOEIC or IELTS. This lesson will be useful for students learning English as a foreign language, especially those students preparing for exams such as IELTS & TOEIC. Online lesson may also be useful for teachers using flipped learning and blended learning in the ESL / EFL classroom Please check out the Teachers Notes YouTube Channel for more great educational videos which will educate, teach and inspire children of all ages. https://www.youtube.com/teachersnotes Our official website also has a lot of ideas and resources for teachers, students and parents, including videos, lesson plans, worksheets, e-learning resources, education news and an education blog. https://teachersnotes.net/ Hope you find these resources useful, and if you do, please remember to subscribe ... and click like !! Online grammar learning ( intermediate level ) dispropagramma7
Views: 546 Teacher's Notes
An Example PPP Lesson Plan - Part 2 : The Presentation
 
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Teach English abroad with International TEFL Academy! Get the latest details about salaries, hiring seasons, visas and more in your free brochure ⇒ https://ita.fyi/MediaTEFLBrochure In this video, International TEFL Academy Instructor Wayne Walker talks about the first "P" of the Example PPP Lesson Plan series: The Presentation. Get paid to see the world! Teach English overseas.
Prefixes and Suffixes - English Grammar, Fun & Educational Game for Children, Grade 2
 
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Learn with Pinky the Mouse and Ela the Elephant, and you can win a prize. This lesson includes practical exercises. Recommended for grade 2. Kids Educ SUBSCRIBE TO US http://www.youtube.com/user/KidsEduc?sub_confirmation=1 To see the more kids movies go to http://www.youtube.com/user/KidsEduc
Using English Prepositions - Lesson 6, Part 3 (time) - A good grammar review!
 
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Need captions? Click on CC. After Part 3, go to this page for additional practice: http://www.englishwithjennifer.com/prepositions_time1.htm Link to Part 1 https://youtu.be/hwd8zlUwqHU Link to Part 2 https://youtu.be/Gp1YE3bl20M Teachers: Link to a related WordPress post. (PDF handout/activity) https://englishwithjennifer.wordpress.com/2015/06/09/spotlight-on-the-little-guys-prepositions/ INDEX: 0:08 Review and expansion. 0:48 IN and DURING. 1:32 DURING and THROUGHOUT. 1:58 Prepositions used with "the weekend." 3:15 Uses of IN. 4:23 Advice on what to study. 4:48 Exercise of 10 items. 9:08 Suggestion for language practice. 9:30 Lesson ending. Looking for a special learning experience to improve your English? Check out my new self-paced course on Intermediate Writing Skills. https://www.wiziq.com/course/110775-intermediate-writing-skills-course-with-jennifer ABOUT ME: Former classroom teacher. Published author. Online instructor. I've been online since 2007, posting videos for students, blogging for teachers, and providing different forms of language support. My goal is to make language studies enjoyable and productive. For more info and resources, visit www.englishwithjennifer.com.
Views: 25705 JenniferESL
Talking about movies in English - Free Spoken English Lesson (ESL)
 
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Talking about movies in English - Free Spoken English Lesson In this English Video lesson, Niharika teaches you how to talk about movies and films with your friends and folks.You will learn useful vocabulary and sentence structures to talk about movies in English. Types of movies : 1. Romance Comedy 2. Science fiction (scifi) 3. Horror 4. Documentary 5. Animated 6. Action 7. Thriller Describing a Movie - How was the movie? - It was heart warming and a total laugh riot. - The special effects were breath taking - It made my blood run cold. - It gave me food for thought - The plot was intriguing Some useful vocabulary : Casting -The selection of actors or performers for the parts of a film. Veteran - A veteran is a person who has had long service or experience in the film industry. Dubbed - To translate the movie into regional languages. Sun-titles - captions displayed at the bottom of a cinema or television screen that translate or transcribe the dialogue or narrative. Cinematography -the art of photography and camerawork in film-making. Trailer - a series of extracts from a film or broadcast, used for advance publicity. Sequel -A film or movie that continues the story or develops the theme of an earlier one. Cameo -A cameo role or cameo appearance is a brief appearance or voice part of a known person in a work of the performing arts, typically unnamed or appearing as themselves. Block buster- A particular a film that is a great commercial success. Bombed- A particular a film that is not successful.
Basic English Speaking Practice Conversational Spoken
 
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FREE TRAINING HERE: https://www.englishcoachchad.com • Get your FREE Action Plan to Master Spoken English https://www.englishcoachchad.com
Views: 214824 English Coach Chad
ESL / EFL Teaching Tip: The Color Game
 
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This is Selina, a teacher here at Rennert, sharing a fast fun game to wake your students up at the beginning of your morning class.
Teaching English to Beginners
 
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Some thoughts, top tips and practical ideas for teaching beginners English. For other free training videos ad a 'grammar for language teachers course, go to www.elt-training.com
Views: 168428 elttraining
How to talk about your family? - English Lesson ( Free ESL Lessons)
 
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How to talk about your family : A lot of people get confused when they talk about they talk about their family members and how they are related to one another. For example, when you talk about your extended family member, you say 'my father's sister's husband is over for dinner. Well, that means he is your 'paternal uncle'. In this lesson, Niharika teaches you how different members in your family are related to you differently. She tells you what is an immediate family and an extended family and how you talk about relatives from your mother's side of family as well as our father's side.