Etiqueta: writing

What’s the difference between…ALL vs. WHOLE?

What’s the difference between ALL and WHOLE? Ever wondered when you should use ALL and when you should use WHOLE? What is the difference between the two? Both can be used with a singular noun and both mean «complete» or «every part of it», so then why do we need both words if they mean the same?   You’ll have… Leer más →

Connector Corner – Connectors of Similarity

Here are some new connectors. Try putting them into practice in your written and oral expression. Over the next few weeks we will be publishing more and if you missed any of the other publications, you can find them in our blog section «Connector Corner« This week connectors are: «Connectors of Similarity»     Leer más →

What’s the difference between…SAY and Tell?

What’s the difference between….? You SAY something (to someone)   Chris said, “I love you, mom.” Tom says he has a new car. I said that I was sorry.     You TELL someone (something)   Chris told his mom that he loved her. Tom told me he had a new car. I told him that I was sorry.  … Leer más →

10 Most Beautiful English Idioms

Today we have a list of the 10 most beautiful English idioms by BusyTeacher.org Do you know what each one means? Which one is your favourite? Send us a message and let us know.   Leer más →

Connector corner – Connectors of Time & Sequence

This week in connector corner we have: Leer más →

Connector Coner – Connectors of Purpose

This week in Connector Corner we have: Leer más →

Connector Corner – Connectors of Result

This week in Connector Corner we have: Leer más →

English Idiom – Feeling under the weather

A new idiom for today – Feeling under the weather What it means: To feel mildly ill or sick   In a sentence: I’m feeling under the weather today, so I’m not going to the party. Leer más →

Connector Corner – Connectors of Cause and Reason

This week in Connector Corner we have: Connectors of Cause & Reason Leer más →

English idiom – Add insult to injury

A new idiom for today – «Add insult to injury» What it means: To make a bad or unfortunate situation even worse.   In a sentence: My human parents took me to the vet, and then to add insult to injury the cat eats from my dish!     Leer más →

A %d blogueros les gusta esto: