Search results “Games verb have got”
Practice English PHRASAL VERBS with this game
If you're learning English, you know how hard it is to learn phrasal verbs. It feels like there are thousands of them to remember! What if I told you I've found a way to incorporate learning phrasal verbs into a little game you can play with your friends? In this video, I will show you how to do it. Not only can my version of the game help you have a bit of fun while learning, but it will also challenge your memory and speed. It's easy to learn, and you can do it with a friend either in person or online. So watch the video, and challenge your friends to a game. You might even learn a few things from them! Take the quiz on this video: https://www.engvid.com/practice-english-phrasal-verbs-with-this-game Next, watch this video that will teach you my "WORD WEBS" method for learning 10x the amount of vocabulary: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=e_aA-Hc74Ag&index=36&t=0s&list=PL1MxVBsQo85qbTHKgEgpCh7ytX9uyIsYY TRANSCRIPT Concentration. It is necessary to be really good at what you're doing. I wonder if we can play a game today. Hi. James from engVid. I was reading a book on concentration, and it dawned on me... And "to dawn on you" means I understood something that a lot of times when we play games, we concentrate, we really concentrate, we enjoy it and we learn a lot. And what I'm thinking today is that I would like to teach you a game that could help you concentrate and learn grammar easily and make it fun. I know that sounds like that doesn't make sense, it's like opposites, but bear with me. Stay with me and let's see where we go. Okay? So, Mr. E's playing a game. Some of you know this as tic-tac-toe, some of you know it as Xs and Os, and I'm going to use this game here to help you learn phrasal verbs. Very difficult subject for a lot of people, and today I hope to make it easy and fun. You will be able to do this by yourself and do it with a friend or family, or other students. You ready? Let's go to the board. Because as E says, he wins and you can, too. So, first I'm going to look at is preposition, and I'm going to pick one. Because when we play this game of Xs and Os, you can see the board is here, we're going to play and I'm going to teach you how to use this preposition with these verbs to create phrasal verbs. Now, one of the things we want to do is figure out what "up" means. You don't have to do this. You can just go in... You're on the internet, and you could look up these verbs, and see, you know, the phrasal verb "pull up", what does it mean? "Pick up", "close up", but today I'm going to help you with "up". We actually have a video with phrasal verbs on it, or many videos, where you can go and research and find out what these ones mean and other ones. And I believe I did one that gives you a method for "up", "down", and other phrasal verbs. Go check it out. www.engvid.com. Right? So: "up". "Up" can mean more. Okay? "Increase", "closer", "improve", "finish", or "end". So, when you know that "up" can mean these things, it means when we use these words here, we add "up", it will change the meaning of each word and give it a new meaning with the two words combined. For instance: "pull up". When we pull up it means to get closer, so when an English-speaking person says to you: "Please pull up a chair", it means get a chair and sit close with us. "Pull up" means closer, move closer. "Pick up". "Pick up" has several meanings but I'm not going to go into all of them. I'm going to give you one that you can use now. If you say: "I will pick you up at 4 o'clock or 5", it means I will come to a place you are at, meet you, and we will go together. A lot of times when someone says "pick you up" it means they will either have a taxi or a car, and they will take you, transport you with them. That's why they're picking you up, or they would say: "I would come to your house". "Close up", when you close up a store it means to shut, finish, and you end the work, so you close the door and go home. "We going to close up at about 6 o'clock." We will finish working about 6 o'clock. "Lift up", well, this pen, lift it up. We could say it more, and I should have added "move", right? Because when you lift something up, you take it from a lower position, you put it to a higher position. "Brighten up". "Brighten up" means to go bright, so we go from... Well, let's look here: Purple, this is brightened up. It's not clean, it's not perfect, but it's brighter. Right? So "brighten up" means to give more light. Or it could mean make happier. "He brightened up at the prospect of going out." He got happier. "Hold up" means to make wait. If you're saying: "What's holding up the train?" It means: "Why is the train staying here? Why is it waiting?" "Shot up", it means to go straight up. "The rock got shot up into the sky". "Clean up" means to clean. "Let's clean up the room." Let's clean it up, make it better. In this case, improve the condition of the room. "Take up" means review. […]
3 ways to use HAVE GOT in English
http://www.engvid.com/ Learning English? You have got to watch this! In this lesson, I teach two very common words and a few different ways to use them. You will learn how to use "have got" to show obligation OR possession. More importantly, I teach you which tenses each form is possible with, and how to form the negative constructions. You'll also learn some very common mistakes ESL students make using "have got". And on top of all that, I teach you a little bit of slang. You gotta check this out! http://www.engvid.com/3-ways-to-use-have-got/ TRANSCRIPT Hey, guys. I'm Alex. Thanks for clicking, and welcome to this lesson on "have got". So, in English, any time you have the verb: "get" in a lesson, you know you're in for a bit of a ride because there are so many different ways to use "get" in English. Today, we're looking at "get" when combined with the verb "have". So let's look at a number of ways we can use "have got" in English. First of all, just so you know, "have got" can be used as an emphatic form of "have to" which we already use for obligation. So, the full expression is actually: "Have got to" which is the same meaning as: "Have to", but it sounds a little more emphatic; it gives you a little more emphasis, a little more punch. So you could say: "I have to see that movie. Like, oh my goodness, I have to." It's almost an obligation. If you want to make it sound stronger, you can say: "I have got to... I've got to see that movie." And you can see here the construction is: "Have got to" and you always follow it with a base verb. Okay? So it's not: "I have got to seeing". "I've got to see", "I've got to make", "I've got to do", "I've got to play". Okay? So, instead of just saying: "Have to" for obligation, you can also use: "Have got to" which just makes it stronger. Now, the thing about "have got to" is that there are no past or future forms for this. You cannot say: "I had got to see that movie." You cannot say: "I will have got to see that movie." You can only say, in the present: "I have got to". If you want to speak about obligation in the past, you can simply use: "Had to". Okay? So you can say: "I had to call my mom.", "I had to leave early." Not: "I had got to leave early" which doesn't make sense grammatically. Same with "will" or "going to" for the future, you can say: "You will have to do something." Not: "You will have got to." It sounds way too full in a native speaker's mouth. Sorry for that sentence; I don't know why I said that. Now, there's also really no negative form of: "Have got to". You can't say: "I don't have got to call my mother today." You can say: "I don't have to". However, in slang, in speaking, we do say: "Don't gotta". So: "You don't gotta do that!" Which basically means: "You don't have to." So, again, the correct form is, you know: "You don't" - don't? - "You don't have to do that." If you want to sound a little bit more I guess cool or hip, you can say: "I don't gotta", "She doesn't gotta", "We don't gotta", which just means: "We don't have to", "I don't have to", "She doesn't have to". Okay? It's not an obligation. Number two. "Have got" is also another form of the possessive: "have". So you could say, you know: "She has a big family.", "She has a big family." However, you can also say: "She has got a big family." Which has the exact same meaning. Okay? So you can say, you know: "I have a computer." Or: "I have got a computer.", "I've got a smartphone.", "I've got a nice camera.", "I've got", whatever it is you possess. Okay? Now, finally, "have got", or: "had got", or: "will have got". Well, first of all, those are the American forms because "got" is, you know, not really correctly formed in the American English. They use the term: "got". The past participle is actually: "gotten". Getting back to this though. You can use: "Have gotten" or "have got", "had gotten" or "had got", "will have got", "will have gotten" in the present, past, and future perfect grammar forms.
When to use "some" and "any" | English grammar lesson
Learn when to use the words "some" and "any" in the English language with this grammar lesson. We use "some" in three specific situations: 1)In positive affirmative sentences with countable nouns in the plural and with uncountable nouns. Example "There are some apples" and "there is some rice." 2)In questions asking to receive something for example: "Can I have some apples?" or "Can I have some rice?" 3)We use "some" in questions offering something to someone like "Would you like some apples?" We use the word "any" in two situations: 1) In normal questions for countable plural nouns and uncountable nouns, like for example "Do you have any apples?" and "Do you have any rice?" 2) We can also use "any" in negative statements: "I don't want any apples" and "I don't have any rice." For more information about the differences between countable and uncountable nouns, see this lesson: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YFUztCn_ldU If you have any questions about this English grammar lesson or any question about the English language, then please ask in the comments. There are subtitles (closed captions) during the video and the accent is a British English accent. 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/D9ZBJg Andrew, Crown Academy of English http://www.crownacademyenglish.com http://www.youtube.com/user/CrownAcademyEnglish https://twitter.com/Crown_English Photo credits: "Smiling Young Student Holding Book" Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Refrigerator" Image courtesy of Ambro | FreeDigitalPhotos.net
Views: 490510 Crown Academy of English The verb "To have got" (The british english)
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Basic English Grammar - TO BE verb
http://www.engvid.com "To be" is the most common verb in English. In this basic grammar lesson, I will teach you how to use this verb correctly. You will learn the positive, negative, and question forms of "to be". Even higher-level English students make mistakes with this most basic verb, so even if you think you know this already, you should watch to review. And make sure to take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/basic-english-grammar-to-be/
Verbs: Learn about Helping Verbs Am, Is, Are, Was, Were, Has, Have, Had.
Find 1500+ educational video available at http://www.youtube.com/IkenEdu You always study about verbs and its types but there are another verbs out there too such as is, am, are, was, were, have, has, had which are called Helping verb. Learning about them is good to strengthen your English. Learning becomes easy when you learn in the fun way, so watch education videos for subjects like English, Math, Science, History , Geography etc on iKen Edu, visit http://www.youtube.com/IkenEdu. Enjoy this tutorial!
Views: 480816 Iken Edu
Yes, I Can! | Animal Song For Children | Super Simple Songs
"Yes, I Can!" is a super simple animal song that introduces a bunch of fun animals, action verbs, and the phrases, "Can you___?" and "Yes, I can. / No I can't." iTunes: http://bit.ly/YesICan_iTunes Amazon: http://bit.ly/SSSAnimals_Amazon Video: Super Simple Songs - Animals DVD: http://amzn.to/1APwtrF ****** Music and Lyrics: Copyright 2011 Super Simple Learning® Video: Copyright 2015 Super Simple Learning® ****** Thank you very much for watching and sharing. We upload new videos every Wednesday! To make sure you get our latest, subscribe here: http://bit.ly/SSSYTsubscribe ****** If you like this video, we recommend you check out the Super Simple Songs Playlist featuring dozens of easy-to-teach, easy-to-learn, super fun songs: http://youtu.be/yCjJyiqpAuU?list=PL02... ****** Get FREE resources like coloring sheets, games, flashcards, and worksheets for this song and all of our others in the Super Simple Learning Resource Center: http://supersimplelearning.com/resour... ****** Like this song? Check out our award-winning collection of CDs, DVDs, Books, and more at http://supersimplelearning.com/shop/ ****** Lyrics: Little bird, little bird, can you clap? No, I can't. No, I can't. I can't clap. Little bird, little bird, can you fly? Yes, I can. Yes, I can. I can fly. Elephant, elephant, can you fly? No, I can't. No, I can't. I can't fly. Elephant, elephant, can you stomp? Yes, I can. Yes, I can. I can stomp. Little fish, little fish, can you stomp? No, I can't. No, I can't. I can't stomp. Little fish, little fish, can you swim? Yes, I can. Yes, I can. I can swim. Gorilla, gorilla, can you swim? No, I can't. No, I can't. I can't swim. Gorilla, gorilla, can you climb? Yes, I can. Yes, I can. I can climb. Buffalo, buffalo, can you climb? No, I can't. No, I can't. I can't climb. Buffalo, buffalo, can you run? Yes, I can. Yes, I can. I can run. Boy and girls, boys and girls, can you sing? Yes, we can. Yes, we can. We can sing. Boys and girls, boys and girls, can you dance? Yes, we can. Yes, we can. We can dance. We can sing. We can dance. Yes, we can. We can sing. We can dance. Yes, we can. Yes, we can. Yes, we can. Yes, we can. Yes, we can. Yes, we can. Yes, we can. Yes, we can. Yes, we can. Yes, we can. ***** Song: Yes, I Can! CD: Super Simple Songs - Animals Music: Super Simple Learning Vocals: Matt Stamm, Leah Frederick, Shelly Lomonaco ***** We're Super Social, too! Google+: http://google.com/+supersimplesongs facebook: http://facebook.com/supersimpleofficial Twitter: http://twitter.com/simplesongs Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/simplesongs Instagram: http://instagram.com/supersimpleofficial Blog: http://supersimplelearning.com/blog ***** Super Simple Songs® and Super Simple Learning® are registered trademarks of Super Simple Learning, Inc. ***** Yes, I Can! by Super Simple Learning
English for children. Talking about toys. The verb to have (got)
см. http://575english.ucoz.ru/index/grade_2_lesson_48/0-103
Views: 266 Learn with me
Grammar Series - Causative Verbs with 'Have' and 'Get'
In this lesson, we look at how to use the causative verbs 'have' and 'get' with such sentences as, 'I had the doctor check my eyes' or 'I can never get my roommate to help clean the apartment'. Visit www.mapleleafesl.com for more free English lessons, and be sure to go like the Maple Leaf ESL page on Facebook.
Views: 34688 Maple Leaf ESL
"I Am, You Are, He/She Is" Song -  Present Simple "To Be" Lesson - Rockin English (Grammar)
Song to help kids learn the verb "to be" in English. This musical lesson teaches "I am, you are, he is, she is, it is, we are, you are, they are." Beginner English grammar lesson for present simple forms of "be" (I am, you are, etc.) I am here and you are there. He is happy but she is sad. It is burning. The world is turning. We are people and they are plants.
Views: 852774 Rockin' English Lessons
ESL Lesson Online Fall Down and Get Up - Learn English Online Phrasal Verbs
👉Get Phrase It: https://www.amazon.com/Phrase-Learning-Teaching-Classroom-Activities/dp/B072FVL7R3 👉Sign Up to get Phrase It Resources and Info: https://www.eslwithpurpose.com/ Learn English online with phrasal verbs. This video demonstrates these 2 phrases in English: fall down and get up. FALL DOWN = to trip, fall, or lower your body to the ground. It can be used in English for objects that fall. Example: The leaves FELL DOWN from the tree. Present tense - fall down; Past tense - fell down GET UP = to lift your body or something from a lower position to a higher position. Example: After she fell down, she GOT UP again. Present tense - get up; Past tense - got up. For more ESL learning activities or to practice English go to www.eslwithpurpose.com. Follow us on... 👉https://www.instagram.com/eslwithpurpose/ 👉https://www.facebook.com/phraseitgame/ 👉https://twitter.com/eslwithpurpose Copyright 2018 ESL With Purpose, LLC
Views: 42 Alex Bricker
How to improve your English with MUSIC and MOVIES!
You learn the most English if you're having fun doing it. So today, I'm going to teach you how to improve your English by watching movies and by listening to music! Many of you already listen to English music and watch shows and movies that are in English. I'm going to teach you some activities that will make you active with the language you hear. You'll also learn fun games you can play by yourself or with a friend that will help you learn vocabulary, expressions, and pronunciation. By learning English from movies and music, you'll also sound more like a native speaker. http://www.engvid.com/how-to-improve-your-english-with-music-and-movies/ TRANSCRIPT To be, or not to be - that is the... Hi. James from engVid. Just practicing my Shakespeare. Well, not really. I just wanted to show you acting. Acting, being an actor can be a good way to learn English. And today I want to show you two fun ways to practice English doing things you already love to do. Okay? So, let's go to the board. Mr. E is saying: "I sound like Madonna!" That's not here yet, but that'll be the second one, but today or right now this part of the lesson is about movies, acting. What we want you to do or what I want you to do is go find a movie you love in English. I'm sure there's... If you're watching me, I'm sure you've watched some English television program or movie. I mean, I'm speaking a lot of English so I know you're used to it. What I... What I want you to do is pretend you are an actor in a movie, and we're going to take a few steps to get there. So the first thing is: Pick a movie that you love watching, because some of you watch it again and again. Star Wars, yeah, yeah? Or Harry Potter, if that's still out there, or Bond, James Bond. Right? Any of those movies. Okay, so you pick your movie. The second thing I want you to do is go through the movie and watch the scenes you love the best when the actor says something like: "Punk, do you feel lucky, punk? Well, do ya?" And then pick a couple of those scenes. All right? The third thing I want you to do is go to this part, and it's i-m... It's www.imsdb.com. It's where you get scripts. Now, right now you're probably going: "What's a script?" Well, in music the words in the music are called lyrics. Okay? So when you're looking at the words in a song they're called the lyrics. But when you're looking at the words in a movie, it's from a script. And one actor has his part in a script, another actor has her part in a script. And these are the lines they say. This particular website has amazing amount... An amazing amount of movies with scripts, so you can go and find any of the latest ones, like of Jason Bourne, or I'm trying to think of something that came out. I don't know when you're going to see this, so just say Harry Potter, maybe Ironman. Okay? Go check it out, you'll see the scripts, you can go and look at it. The reason why I asked you up here is to pick out scenes is you can go to the scene on the script where it may say: "Car chase scene", "Gun scene", "Kissing scene", and you can look at it, and all of the words the actors say are there. Because I know sometimes you don't know what the actor is actually saying. Sometimes we have what's called relaxed speech. In relaxed speech, they might say: "What do you want?" and it comes out: "Whatda ya want?" And you're like: "What?" It's English. Now, we have a video on relaxed speech, you can go and check it out, and it will explain: "Whatda ya want?" and other ones. Okay? So, the lines that will be there, you might notice a big difference between what the actor says and what is actually written for what you should explain or you should understand. Okay? This is good, it's going to help you with your ears as well. There's a thing you can pick up from listening. Okay? So we want to look at the scripts and then listen. Now, watch the movie at your favourite part. So now you've got the script in your hand, you're going to watch that part. Read. Here's the funny thing, a lot of times people read when they're watching a movie, like they read the subtitles-you know the little words?-and they think: "My listening is good because I understand." No, you're reading, but it does help because it helps you put a picture, a word picture to the words you're hearing. And we're much better with pictures. Think of it this way: Have you ever walked up to someone and said: "I remember your name, but I don't remember your face." No, you don't do that. We always remember faces and we forget names. Those kind of words and sounds are hard to remember, but the picture we always keep.
English Grammar: Causative Verbs: Make, Have, Let, Get, Help
http://www.engvid.com/ What is the difference between someone making you do something and someone having you do something? Is it correct to say "He made me clean my room" or "He made me to clean my room"? In this lesson, I look at a very common active causative verb structure with the verbs "make", "have", "let", "get", and "help." Check out the lesson and check your understanding with the quiz. http://www.engvid.com/english-grammar-causative-verbs/ TRANSCRIPT Hey, guys. I'm Alex. Thanks for clicking, and welcome to this lesson on causative verbs. Specifically, we will be looking at the verbs "make", "have", "let", "get", and "help", and how they are used and formed in a causative sentence structure. So first, we have the sentence, "She made me wash the dishes." So the causative verb is "make", and here we're using the past tense. We will be using the past tense for all the examples today. And, "She made me wash the dishes." Now, in this situation, the causative verb "make" -- in this context "made" -- means, "She forced me. She didn't give me a choice." So this could be your mother, for example, forcing you to wash the dishes. Now, what we notice here is you have the subject, okay? I'm just going to do this for the first sentence and write a little S, or what looks like an S. You have your subject, the subject that is going to force the action or cause the action. You have your causative verb, which we'll call your CV. And then, you have "me", "she made me". And this will be your object, okay? So, "She made me wash the dishes. She forced me to wash the dishes." What you'll also notice is you have "wash". We're using the base verb, okay? So when you have the causative verb "make", you have this structure of subject, "make", object, base verb. Base verb, base verb, base verb, okay? Because not all of these causative verbs follow the same structure as you'll see. Okay, the text sentence says, "My dad let me go by myself." So you wanted to go to a party or you wanted to go to a movie, and your dad let you go. If you "let" someone do something, you give them permission; you allow them to do it, okay? Now, what you notice here is "my dad" -- I'm just going to do quick underlines. "My dad let me." And again, you have the base verb, okay? So just like "make", "let" also uses a base verb after for your main verb. The next sentence, "She had the students do the assignment." So, "The teacher had the students do the assignment." Now, here, the verb "had" means "requested" or "asked". Not really "made" them do it in the same way, but she made them do it in a polite way. So if a teacher says, "Okay, please turn to page 25 and do the assignment on that page", she's requesting, but really, you don't have a lot of a choice because you have to follow the instructions. So if you "have" someone do it or do something, you are requesting and asking them to do it, but really you're politely making them do it, okay? So same structure, "He had the students" -- base verb, okay? We're still using a base verb with "make", "let", and "have". The next one is "get". So simple past, "She got me to mow the lawn." "Mow the lawn" means to cut the grass, you know, with a lawnmower. So if someone "gets" you to "do" something, it means they "persuade" you to do something. They convince you to do something. So, "She got me to mow the lawn." Maybe she paid me five dollars if this is my mom, again, all right? So look at this structure, though. We have "she got me", and we don't say, "She got me mow"; we say, "She got me to mow." So when you use "get" in this causative form, you have to use the infinitive phrase of "to" plus the base verb, okay? "To mow", "to do", "to make", "to see", okay? And finally, we have the causative verb "help". So for example, "EngVid has helped me improve/to improve my English." I think you guys know the verb "help". It just means to "aid" you in doing something. So here, we have EngVid, and we actually have a present continuous -- present continuous? Present perfect sentence. "EngVid has helped me" -- and you can say "improve" or "to improve". So the verb "help" in the causative form doesn't discriminate between the base form and the infinitive form. You can use either one. Both are 100 percent correct, okay? All right, guys. So again, what I want you to get from this is number one, understanding what these causative verbs mean. So if you "make" someone do something, you "force" them to do it. If you "let" someone do something, you "give them permission" to do it. If you "have" someone do something, you "request" and ask them to do something. If you "get" someone to do something, you "convince" them, "persuade" them, give them an incentive to do it. And finally, if you "help" someone do something, well, you know, you give them aid; you give them help in doing it.
Learn to speak like Jon Snow & Ygritte from GAME OF THRONES!
Ever wondered about the English in Game of Thrones? In this video, I'll explain the accents of Jon Snow and Ygritte. You'll learn WHY they sound tougher and stronger than other characters! Want to try speaking in a northern accent, like the Wildlings and the Starks do? You know nothin'! I'll show you how it's done! You'll hear and be able to practice how the tougher characters from Game of Thrones and other fantasy shows and movies speak. This lesson is important for anyone living in or visiting the Seven Kingdoms, and crucial if you're planning to go north of the Wall. Don't wait! Winter is coming. TAKE THE QUIZ: https://www.engvid.com/learn-the-game-of-thrones-accent/ TRANSCRIPT "Righ' foo', lef' foo', right foot, left foot". Hello. I'm Gill at engVid, and today's lesson is on the northern UK accent, and we've used as our example a program called Game of Thrones, and you may be a big fan of this program. I think it's very popular. But if you're not, if you've never seen an episode of Game of Thrones, then just to explain that it's a historical, medieval, fantasy about power struggles mostly, hence the "Throne" in the title. And we're looking today at one episode which comes from series 3, episode 7 which shows two of the characters, Jon Snow and Ygritte, a young man and a young woman walking through the countryside, and they're going off to fight somewhere. So they're having a conversation on the way. So we've taken some of the words that they say during their conversations to look at how they pronounce them. So they're both speaking in a northern UK accent, which is around the sort of Yorkshire, Lancashire area about 200 miles north of London. But the actors themselves are not northern. They are performing in a northern accent, so it's possible to learn different accents. The actress actually comes from Scotland, but she speaks in normal life, in her real life she speaks with a southern London, quite a cultured-London accent; whereas the actor, the male actor who plays Jon Snow, he's from the London area and he speaks with a London accent. So they are both speaking with accents that they don't normally speak. But anyway, we're going to look at some of the words from that episode today, and I will demonstrate how they're pronounced compared with the standard RP, Received Pronunciation, southern way of saying the words. Okay. So, right. So the idea with the northern UK accent, it fits the medieval fantasy type of program more probably than the southern accent because it has a sort of historical feel to it. It sounds strong. The people who speak that way sound very strong. And this word: "gritty", "grit" is little pieces of stone. So if you think of stone it's very hard and tough, it's hard to break. So if somebody is gritty, they're quite strong and tough. So the northern accent has this strong, tough, gritty feel to it. So it fits with the historical drama where people are living quite difficult lives, and they haven't got central heating, for example, and they haven't got electricity. So, life is hard. Okay? So, okay, let's have a look at the... Some of the vowel sounds which are different from the southern. So, first of all, these examples. In sorts of southern RP, what we call "RP", Received Pronunciation, these would be pronounced: "snow", "won't", "don't", "know", "road", so it's the "o" sound. Just an "o" sound. But in the northern accent that's used in the program, it's much broader. It's: "snoow", and "woon't", "doon't", "knoow", "rooad", it's like that. Okay? So maybe you'd like to try repeating after me: "snow", "won't", "don't", "know", "road", so you have to really push your mouth forward and make it quite dark and heavy-sounding. Okay? So that's the "o" sound or the "oo" sound. Okay, it's a bit longer. You hold it on for longer as well. Right. Next one, these words would, in RP, would be: "blood", "love", "drums", and "come" as in "come on", "come on. Let's go", "come". But... So it's a sort of "ah" sound. But in the northern accent it's: "blood", and "love", "drums", "come". So, again, it's much darker and "oo", pushing your mouth forward again. So perhaps you'd like to repeat after me again. So: "blood", "love", "drums", "come on". So, I hope you know all these words. Drums, the things that you hit, a musical instrument, percussion instrument. Bang, bang, bang, bang. Drums which are used in military, you know, marches and so on for people to march along to because they give a strong rhythm. So: "drums", "come on", okay? Next one, in the south people would say: "save", "make", "lady", "brave", "day". So it's a bit like "a", like that. But again, in the northern accent it's a longer sound, and it's: "saave", "maake", "laady", "braave", "daay", so it's much sort of wider and, again, longer and darker. You make the sound a bit darker as well. So, would you like to repeat after me? "Save", "make", "lady", "brave", "day".
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Views: 5189067 Fitz
Learn common English phrases that are used by native speakers every day in less than 10 minutes!! Related videos: - Best TV shows to learn English - http://bit.ly/2zI5DN2 - How to speak English like an American - http://bit.ly/2muNpcQ My American sweatshirt - http://bit.ly/2gIzk9D Phrases in this video (print them our and practice!): 1. How is it going? 2. Long time no see! 3. What have you been up to? 4. Can’t complain 5. How do you know? 6. That’s a good one = That’s a good joke! 7. It’s very kind of you! 8. Thank you anyway 9. Thank you in advance! 10. No worries 11. What’s going on? 12. Did I get you right? 13. Don’t take it to heart 14. I didn’t catch the last word 15. Sorry, I wasn’t listening 16. It doesn’t matter 17. Fingers crossed! 18. Oh, that. That explains it. 19. Things happen 20. Sorry to bother you  21. I’ll be with you in a minute 22. Where were we? 23. I’m sorry, I didn’t catch you 24. Lucky you! 25. I freaked out = to become very angry, scared or excited 26. Good for you! 27. You’ve got to be kidding me! 28. Cheer up! 29. Come on, you can do it! 30. Keep up the good work! 31. It's not the end of the world 32. That’s lit! = That’s amazing! 33. There you go! 34. 44. Not a bit! 35. There is no room for doubt 36. I’ll text you! 37. It’s not worth it! 38. You rock! 39. You should go the extra mile… 40. Step up your game = Start performing better 41. Pull yourself together = Calm down and behave normally 42. You sold me! = You convinced me on something 43. Couldn’t care less = used to express total lack of interest in something 44. This is a no-brainer = Easy decision 45. You screwed up 46. You are driving me nuts! 47. Can you cover me? = Can you work in my place? 48. I’d better be going 49. Thank heavens it’s Friday 50. Take care! ⭐ INSTAGRAM - linguamarina ⭐ FACEBOOK - https://www.facebook.com/marina.mogilko ⭐ MY COMPANY - https://linguatrip.com ⭐ ASK ME A QUESTION - https://goo.gl/dQ9HDw FILMING EQUIPMENT 👍 CANON G7X - http://amzn.to/2l2aSfE 👍 CANON 650D - http://amzn.to/2l0ihNs 👍 RODE MIC - http://amzn.to/2l2cwOq 👍 50 MM LENS - http://amzn.to/2l0rNjr PROMOS $20 TO SPEND ON AIRBNB - http://bit.ly/2g0F87Q $20 TO SPEND ON UBER - http://ubr.to/2k1B89L
Views: 2098727 linguamarina
Teacher's Corner - Game para verb tenses! - LIFE - Dicas de inglês - (subs Port and Eng -auto-)
English Factor's Teacher's Corner brings this week another game you can use to practice verb tenses with your students. We chose to use it to practice "Present Perfect", students have to produce "I've just......" so they can play the game. You can adapt this game according to your needs. *What other games or contents would you like us to feature in our next videos? Leave your suggestions!* We hope you enjoy it! Down below there are some more detailed instructions about the game as well as suggestions you may adopt for your special cards. Instructions: Players add one card to their life stories using it to practice the target language. For example: I’ve just applied to college, I’ve just graduated, I’ve just bought a house, I’ve just got married, I’ve just had a kid... Every time a player adds a card to his/her story, he/she draws a new card, so that he/she has always 5 cards at hand. If a player does not have any card to add to his/her storyline, he is supposed to discard one of his cards, putting it back to its pile according to the color and drawing another card from any of the 4 piles. This player misses the turn. At the end of the game, each player adds the scores in his/her storyline and the one who has the highest score is the winner. Remember to add some special cards that can change the course of life: Get fired, get promoted , lose a passport, change life with a friend, etc... Remember to include some cards that are mandatory in order to play others. For example: You can only apply to a college abroad, if you have a passport. You can only go to another country, if you have a passport. You can only have one passport in your story! You can only graduate from college, if you apply to college. You can only have some professions if you have a diploma, that is, if you have graduated from college. You can only do a Master Course if you have a diploma, that is, if you have graduated from college. You can only get a paycheck card, if you have a profession. You can only have 3 paychecks cards for each profession. You can only retire if you have a profession. You can only sail if you have a yacht. You can only drive a computerized car, if you have a computerized car. You can only get divorced after you get married. You can only have a wedding anniversary if you are married. You can't celebrate the silver wedding anniversary AFTER the Golden one. You can get married again only if you get divorced beforehand You can only remodel, install or build something to your house, if you have your own house. Inscreva-se! Curta! Dê o seu like! Compartilhe! ✔️Fale conosco: englishfactor.education@gmail.com ✔️Para fazer o seu nivelamento de inglês (parte escrita) - https://goo.gl/QFkJsR ✔️Para acessar o formulário de necessidades para professores e escolas (Needs assessment) - https://goo.gl/x6EeHT ✔️Curtam a página aqui ➡️ https://www.facebook.com/efactoredu/(botão "curtir" ou "like") ✔️Curta e siga o canal no YouTube aqui ➡️http://bit.ly/EnglishFactorYouTube ✔️Instagram: @englishfactor Vem com a gente! 😊 😉
Views: 333 English Factor
Past Simple: English Language
Audio by Gonsim
Views: 1057783 AMES836
10 GET Phrasal Verbs: get down, get off, get through, get up, get away...
http://www.engvid.com Get through this lesson without getting down. Phrasal verbs with GET are very common and popular in everyday speech. In this lesson we will look at the meanings of words like get up, get over, get through, and more. http://www.engvid.com/10-get-phrasal-verbs/ Hi again. Welcome to www.engvid.com. I'm Adam. Today's lesson is about phrasal verbs using the verb: "get". Now, before I dive into this lesson, I just want to explain a few things. I've gotten many comments on www.engvid.com and many people tell me that phrasal verbs are very difficult. And I understand that, I appreciate that, but I want you to start thinking of phrasal verbs as vocabulary; it's just extra words you have to study. It's not fun, I understand that, but it's not that difficult either. You just have to remember and use, and practice, practice, practice like any other vocabulary you're learning. So today's verb is: "get". Let's look at some of these prepositions we have. "Get up", "Get down", "Get away", "Get over", "Get off", "Get on", "Get in", "Get through", "Get between", "Get along" or "Get along with". So we're going to go one by one. I'll explain basically what they mean. Sometimes they have more than one; sometimes two, sometimes three different meanings. And if necessary, I'll give examples. Oh, sorry about that. Okay, let's start with: "Get up". "Get up", two general meanings you're going to need to know. One is get up, if you're sitting down, if you're lying down and someone says: "Get up", it means: stand up, stand. Get off the floor, get off the chair, whatever. "Get up" also means to get dressed in a certain way. If you're going to a club, you want to get up all fancy and put on a nice dress or a nice suit for the guys. If it's Halloween, you're going to get up in a nice costume. We can also use "getup" as a noun. "Getup" means what you're wearing. "Nice getup" means: "I like your clothes.", "Nice suit.", "Nice costume.", "Nice" whatever it is you're wearing. "Get down", opposite of "Get up". If you're standing, get down or sit down, for example, so get down. If... If a baseball is flying your way: "Get down!" Duck, get underneath it. "Get down" in a slang way means like get down, like enjoy the music, enjoy the party. You know, like get down, dance, do whatever gets you down. We'll get to "Get off" in a second. You'll understand. "Get away". "Get away" means leave. But in a more colloquial way - "colloquial" means like everyday street English, not necessarily slang but common English - "Get away" means go on vacation. And when you go on vacation, you choose a nice getaway. A getaway is a vacation, like a planned vacation or a nice vacation destination, the place you're going to. So Hawaii is a great getaway in winter in Canada because it's cold; Hawaii: beautiful. "Get over". One, there's a... One meaning: get over something physical like there's a wall and you need to get to the other side, so you get over the wall. Okay? But that wall could also be a problem or an obstacle; it doesn't have to be a physical thing. Right? So you have a problem, get over it, move on, as they say. So you and your girlfriend had a fight, okay, get over it, move on. Continue on like nothing happened. Make up, kiss, whatever you do. Next day everything's good; get over it. Okay? That's the most common meanings of: "Get over".
English lesson 19 module 2 - Have got – Example - Easy English Lesson
Learn English for FREE. https://speak-academy.com This page is to learn English online and to improve grammar, speaking and reading skills. Elementary English Course FREE https://speak-academy.com/course/learn-english-course-online/ SPEAK ACADEMY – No.1 FREE ONLINE LEARNING PLATFORM - FREE English Course - Speak Academy is specialized online platform for language learning purposes. Lessons are created for engaging and progressive learning process with interesting content, such as video lectures, puzzles, quizzes and also small games. Speak Academy Popular Social Media Sites Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Speak-Academy-148540205717259/ Linkedin - https://www.linkedin.com/company/27001213/ instagram - https://www.instagram.com/onlinespeakacademy/ pintrest - https://www.pinterest.ch/speakacademy/ google plus - https://plus.google.com/u/0/117596726162341455046 Now let's see what we have learned today. Today we talked about families and family members. Let's repeat once again the names of family members: Mother, father, daughter, son, children and parents, husband and wife, a boy and a girl, brother, sister grandmother, grandfather, grandparents. And you can be married, single, divorced. We also talked about the verb have got, and you can say a lot of things. I have got a pen. I have got a dog. She has got a computer. They have got a laptop. And you can also ask: all kinds of questions: Have you got a sister? Have yoou got a brother? Have you got a mother? Father? Grandmother? Grandfather? Grandparents? Are you married? Are you single? are you divorced? Have you got a pet? What is it? Oh, a dog? A cat? And don't forget to use the indefinite article. Remember a daughter or one daughter because they have the same meaning. But in English we usually use the indefinite articles and not number one. And remember also that we use the indefinite article a for something which is only one. a daughter a son a cat a dog a building a computer And we also talked about possesion today. For example: My mother's name noun - apostrophe - s My mother's name You can do the same with names Mary's husband. Mary's /z/ Wordsworth's wife Mary's /z/ Wordsworth's /s/
Views: 35 Speak Academy
5 ways to use the PRESENT CONTINUOUS verb tense in English
If you think the present continuous is only used to talk about actions that are happening in the present, think again. In this grammar lesson, I look at five different ways the present continuous (also called present progressive) can be used, including a pre-arranged future plan, an event that is happening during a particular period, repeated behaviors, and temporary situations. This is a great way to refresh what you already know about the present continuous and to expand on it. After watching, I am hoping you will check your understanding by completing the quiz at http://www.engvid.com/5-ways-to-use-the-present-continuous-verb-tense-in-english/ TRANSCRIPT Hey, everyone. I'm Alex. Thanks for clicking, and welcome to this lesson on five ways to use the present continuous, or present progressive, depending on which grammar book you read. So, today, we are going to look at five different ways that we use this very, very common grammar tense. Now, if you're watching this video, you might say: "Okay, I know the present continuous. I use it to talk about an action that is happening right now." Or maybe you're a little more advanced, and you say: "Okay, you can use it for an action happening now, and I know I can use it for future actions, too." This is correct. These are two ways that we're going to talk about today, but there will also be three more ways. So just to begin, as a reminder, this is the structure of the present continuous. You have a subject, the verb "to be", and a verb+ing. For example: I (subject) am (verb "to be") studying (verb+ing). "I am studying" is a present continuous sentence. Now, let's look at the five ways that we can use this tense. Number one, the most basic one: An action that is happening at this moment. -"What are you doing?" -"I'm watching YouTube videos." Okay? "I am studying.", "I am reading.", "I am listening to music." Now, in this moment. And, again, the most common question in this situation is: -"Hey. What are you doing?" -"I am doing this." Number two: An action that is happening during this period of time. Now, this means the period of time in your life right now, maybe the past week, two weeks, a few months. For example: "Hey. Are you still practicing piano?" You're not practicing piano at this moment, but practicing piano is something you do or have been doing in your life for a while. So, for example, you can say, you know: "Hey. What are you doing? Where do you go to school?" blah, blah, blah, and a person can say: "Oh, I'm studying at the University of", wherever. Okay? So if a person asks you: -"Where do you study?" -"I am studying at this university" or "this school". You are not studying there right now in the moment, but in your life this is happening right now. Number three: An action that is prearranged in the future. So this means you are almost 100% certain that this action or this event will happen, is going to happen. So, for example: -"What are you doing tomorrow?" -"Tomorrow? We're going to New York tomorrow. We are going 100%." Other examples: "My mom is visiting me this weekend.", "I'm seeing a movie tomorrow.", "I'm watching a play with my cousin." Okay? So anything where it's scheduled, it's prearranged, it's preplanned, you're almost 100% sure it's going to happen in the future. You can also use the present continuous in this way. One thing about number three is depending on, you know, who your grammar teacher is, you might hear sometimes: "You only use the present continuous if it's an action that is happening in the near future." This is incorrect. Okay? You can use the present continuous to talk about actions that are definitely in the near future, like: "We're going to New York tomorrow", but you can also talk about something that's going to happen in the distant future, too, using the present continuous, like, for example: "We are going to Cuba in November." Okay? "We are travelling to Australia next year." So here are examples of present continuous for prearranged things in the future, but they can be far away. Not just near future; far future, too. Number four: A temporary event or state/situation. So a person can be acting a certain way in the moment, and maybe they don't normally act this way; it's a temporary way of acting. For example: "Why are you being so selfish?" You are acting a certain way, you are being selfish in the moment and it's temporary, and maybe normally you are not selfish. Another example is... For example, if you are in a band, and you say: "Oh, normally Jack plays guitar, but today he's playing the bass." Now, again, normally he plays the guitar. Today, temporarily, he is playing the bass.
Should - Must - Have to | English Modal Verbs (Part 3)
This is our third lesson on English Modal Verbs. In This English lesson, we will be looking at the differences between 'should', 'must' and 'have to'. Join my complete self-study programme to reach all your English language goals: https://www.anglo-link.com You can find the other two lessons on Modal Verbs at: Lesson 1 (can, could, may, might): http://youtu.be/SaBH_huiJSM Lesson 2 (will, shall, would): http://youtu.be/cB7vltnJsOw Facebook: http:/facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Happy studies!
Views: 938773 Anglo-Link
If you haven't watched yet, here is the compilation of all our GUMMY vs REAL videos we made!!!! Let us know which one was the best!!! New video on THURSDAY!!!!!!! SIS vs BRO instagram @ sisvsbro_karina_ronald Karina has a new instagram @ kurzawa_karina Ronald's new instagram @ ronaldkurzawa NEW MERCH: https://www.sisvsbro.com Welcome to SIS vs BRO! This is where Karina and Ronald join forces to challenge each other in countless fun videos! Challenges, gaming, and more!!! Be sure to SUBSCRIBE and we will see you in the next video!!! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/karinavsronald/ We LOVE you guys!!! Royalty Free Music from Bensound: www.bensound.com
Views: 25061555 SIS vs BRO
Teaching English the Fun Way: The Game
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: 513537 KingDSnowman
The SNIPER ONLY Challenge! [Fortnite - Battle Royale]
Today we're going to try and win a game of Fortnite With the sniper only challenge! Muselk Merch: https://click-management-us.myshopify.com/collections/muselk Twitter (best place to message me): https://twitter.com/mrmuselk Twitch Stream: http://www.twitch.tv/muselk/ Music: our hearts collide (iamsleepless | original song) https://iamsleepless.bandcamp.com/
Views: 6195408 Muselk
THIS GAME IS SO MUCH FUN. New STEPHANO shirts! ► http://fitz.fanfiber.com/ FOLLOW ME EVERYWHERE ▼ ➧ Discord server: https://discord.gg/fitz ♥ Twitter: https://twitter.com/GoodGuyFitz ♠ Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/fitz__ ♦ Steam Trade: http://bit.ly/29z973o ♣ Snapchat: GoodGuyFitz FRIENDS IN THE VIDEO ▼ ▸ John's YouTube: : https://goo.gl/8CWqbE ▸ John's Twitch: https://goo.gl/tSJffV ▸ SMii7Y: https://goo.gl/kdT0CD ▸ SwaggerSouls: https://goo.gl/CwWgxo ▸ Zuckles: https://goo.gl/Qe8Qhs ▸ McCreamy: https://goo.gl/jZjuWQ ▸ Kugo: https://goo.gl/NKBFTD Music ▼ ▸ Wii Shop Theme: https://goo.gl/YvuyNf ▸ Catmosphere - Candy-Coloured Sky: https://goo.gl/FX6SOz
Views: 4604697 Fitz
English Expressions: Talking about good and bad habits
Do you have any good or bad habits? A habit is something you do often. A habit can be positive or negative. For example, most people would say that smoking is a bad habit and exercising is a good habit. In this lesson, I will teach you expressions to talk about habits like "creature of habit", "break a habit", "force of habit", "old habits die hard", and more. We can also talk about habits without actually using the word itself, such as in "have an urge" and "fall back into". Watch the video to find out what these expressions mean and how to use them. It's a good habit to always do the quiz after watching: https://www.engvid.com/english-expressions-good-bad-habits/ #engvid #LearnEnglish #expressions TRANSCRIPT Is somebody smoking in here? E, are you smoking again? What a nasty habit. "Habit". I want to teach you a new vocabulary word: "habit", and I'm going to teach you what it means, how to pronounce it, some idioms that go with it, a couple of other phrases we use to talk about habits, and then we're going to do a little test with some collocations. You ready? Let's go to the board. Habit. Notice he said: "What a nasty habit." Well, what does that mean exactly? "Ha-bit", "habit", that's the proper way to say it when you see this word. It's a usual way of acting, so it's something you do on a very regular basis or you do it all the time. You will notice the word "habit" when we talk about the simple present because we use the word "habit" or simple present to talk about our habits. I like to eat hamburgers. It's like a habit. Not exactly, but you get the point. I do it regularly. I work at this school. It's like a habit because I do it regularly, or it's my usual way of acting or doing something. So now you can see why I'm teaching you this word because we use that word to talk about the simple present, which is grammar. You got a free grammar lesson there, son. I hope you're happy. Let's go back to the second meaning. Something a person has done repeatedly until they don't have to think... Think when they do it. So, sometimes you're like... And someone goes: -"You're biting your nails." -"Oh. I didn't notice. It's a habit." It's a bad habit. There are good habits, by the way, and I'm going to just quickly talk on them before I go over here. Good habits are things like going to bed early. Right? Or studying with engVid, studying your English every night to make sure you get better at English. These are good habits. Brushing your teeth. Right? You know, remember: The habits you have will help you become the person you want to be. Keep that in mind. Okay? Now, as I finish that, let's go to the board and talk about habits. See this one? This is Dracula. [Laughs] I want to bite your neck. He's a creature. You might say monster, but in this case, creature, monster, or animal. A "creature of habit" is somebody who likes routine. They like doing regular things. It brings them comfort or makes them happy. So some people like to go to work, after work come home, sit down, grab a beer, put the television on, and that's what they like to do. They don't want to party, they don't want to go see their friends or play video games. They want one or two beers, watch TV, go to bed. Creatures of habit. They like routine, they don't like it changed. Okay? Number two. Hi-ya. That's a hand. Okay? This is wood. So sometimes in karate you see people go: "Ah-ya! Poof", and they break things. When you "break a habit" or if you need to break a habit it means end, stop the habit. You're tired of doing something like biting your nails. You go: "I need to end this. No more, no more, no more. I need to break that habit. It's embarrassing. It makes me feel bad or look bad." So you need to break habits. Remember, there are good habits, but to be honest, when we usually talk about habit in English it's usually bad habits. If you talk too much about your good habits, we think you're bragging or saying how good you are. "I save all of my money. I'm so good at saving my money. I'm the best." This reminds me of somebody. "I'm the best saver in the world. I'm the best doer of homework in the world. I always do my homework." I'll probably say: "Shut up. I don't want to hear anymore." We like to talk about our bad habits, and we tend to or we have a habit-[laughs]-of keeping our good habits to ourselves so people don't get angry. Number three: "force of habit". Think of Superman. Dunh-dunh-dunh-dunh. Is very powerful, right? Can do many things. A force of habit means your habit, the repeated behaviour is so strong that you don't think about doing it. I mean, sorry, it just happens without you thinking about it. You know? I mean, sometimes you just have a... Oh, it's force of habit. I didn't even know I was doing that. It just went to my mouth. […]
Lil Uzi Vert - The Way Life Goes Remix (Feat. Nicki Minaj) [Official Music Video]
Lil Uzi Vert - The Way Life Goes Remix (Feat. Nicki Minaj) Download/Stream - https://Atlantic.lnk.to/TheWayLifeGoesRemix Win a chance to celebrate the holidays with Uzi - http://www.liluziofficial.com/win ‘Sampling Oh Wonder’s ‘Landslide’ - http://ohwondermusic.com/’ Directed by: DAPS Video Commissioners: Joseph Boyd & Emmanuelle Cuny Associate Dir., Video Production: Lily Thrall Coordinator, Video Content: Austin Gomez Assistant, Video Production: Trevor Joseph Newton Senior Director, Marketing: Alexandra "Ali B." Bianchi Get the Lil Uzi Vert X Somehoodlum Snapchat Sticker Pack Here: http://bit.ly/2j0kIn9 Connect with Lil Uzi Vert: https://twitter.com/LILUZIVERT https://www.instagram.com/liluzivert/ https://www.facebook.com/LilUziVert/ https://soundcloud.com/liluzivert http://liluziofficial.com/
Views: 53746431 LIL UZI VERT
English Grammar - How to learn tenses - ALL tenses!!
http://www.engvid.com The most effective way to learn English grammar! In this lesson for all levels, I teach you a way to learn all tenses in English without getting complicated. A simple, clear way to learn each tense. You can use this method for other topics, too!
pretending to be good at games
playing blr for nostalgia wow what a skrub also i got to meet the flash guys
Views: 311 linc
10 ways to use the verb 'KEEP' in English
http://www.engvid.com/ Hello! I hope you're keeping well! In this vocabulary lesson, I will explain the different ways of using the verb "keep". This common verb has more than one meaning. It can be used to easily express all kinds of situations. If you find it difficult at first, keep studying, and keep coming back for more videos! Keep up the good work! http://www.engvid.com/10-ways-to-use-verb-keep/ TRANSCRIPT Hello. This is Gill, here, at www.engvid.com. And today, we're going to have a lesson on the use of the verb "to keep". Okay? It's a verb that's used a lot in English, so it's a very useful word to know, and to know how to use it. And it can actually be used in different ways, in slightly different ways, different meanings. So I'm just going to show you three of those main ways of using the verb "to keep" in this lesson. Okay. First of all, to explain how "to keep" is different from the verb "to hold". Sometimes people get them confused. "To hold". Okay, I'm at the moment, I'm holding, holding a pen or a board marker. I may not keep it. If I take it home with me, that means I keep it. But if I leave it in this classroom when I go, I did not keep it. I'm holding it now, but I will not be keeping it. I leave it here. Okay, so with "to hold", for example, you can ask somebody... You're holding your bag, you need to put your coat on. You can't do both, so you ask somebody: "Can you hold my bag while I put my coat on?" Okay? And then: "Thank you." You have your bag back again. They give it back. So they hold the bag, it's temporary. Just like me holding this pen is temporary; I will be putting it back on the table at the end of the session. So "to hold" is a temporary thing. Just holding something. Okay? So, that's "to hold". So now let's have a look at the first meaning of the verb "to keep", which means something like to... To retain. Like I was saying, if I retain this, if I keep it, I take it home with me and never... Never give it back to the person it belongs to, which is stealing. So we can't do that. Can we? No. Okay. So, you can say to somebody... Say you... If I... If this did belong to me, if this was my pen, but somebody else said: "Oh, isn't that a lovely pen? I need a pen like that. Oh." So I would say: "Oh, well, if you... Here you are. You can use it, and if you like it, you can keep it. Okay? I've got lots more pens like this, so you're very welcome to have it. You can keep it." So if you like it, the pen, you can keep it. And you keep it, you take it home with you. You use it. It's then your pen. It was my pen. Now it's your pen. You kept it. So, past tense: "kept". Irregular verb. Right. Okay. Next example... For example, maybe I've broken my leg or something, and it's the summer. I can't go swimming for the whole of the summer because I've broken my leg. Right? So I don't need my swimsuit for the whole of the summer. So... But a friend of mine really, really, really wants to go swimming, and she's going on holidays soon, and the hotel has a swimming pool. It's near the sea. She doesn't have a swimsuit. So, I can't use my swimsuit; I've broken my leg. So, I say to her: "Here is my swimsuit - you can keep it for the summer, but I will need to have it back in September." Okay? Because my leg will be better in September, and I will want to start swimming again. So, keeping can be temporary if you say: "You can keep it for the summer,"-okay?-"but I will need to have it back"-you have to give it back to me-"in September." Okay? Right? And similarly, if you go in a taxi and you have to pay the taxi driver... Terribly expensive, but anyway. If you're feeling generous and you've got lots of money to spare, you can say: "I told the taxi driver to keep the change." Let's say the taxi fare was, in UK money, £8.50. Okay? And you gave him a £10 note, and you said to him: "Keep the change." You didn't want £1.50 back from him; you were happy to give him a £10 note and let him keep the change. Not give you any change. It's what you call a "tip". You gave the taxi driver a tip. Okay? So, keep the change. alright? And then finally, for this section: "You can keep your things in this drawer." Maybe you start a new job and you're on the first day, you're taken to your desk: "This is where you're going to be sitting. Here's your computer. There's a drawer here. You can keep your things in this drawer." So all of your pens, pencils, paper for writing on, anything, your diary, everything you need for your job to stop the table... The desk looking untidy. You can put the things in the drawer. "You can keep your things in this drawer." Okay. That's sort of fairly permanent: keep things in the drawer for the length of the time that you're going to be working there, so hopefully a nice long time, and hopefully a nice enjoyable job. Okay. Right, so we'll now move on to look at another aspect of the verb "to keep".
I've Got an appointment the newest educational card game
Get yours today !!! http://www.maketimeforkids.net/cart/ http://youtu.be/amGXriJ0jj8 For more info see http://www.maketimeforkids.net/ Also check out the young version author, where you can become your owe author and create a version receive a certificate and have your version posted on our website. Click on the VA tab.
Views: 376 Dale Hitt
You should / shouldn't (modal verbs) - Lesson 19- My English - Conversations
Enjoy English lessons! Music (in pop star part) by Krzysztof Pawczuk (http://krzysztofpawczuk.pl/)
Views: 151081 12345angielski
For the record, none of the jokes were scripted. It's all improv baby. NEW SHIRTS! ► http://fitz.fanfiber.com/ FOLLOW ME EVERYWHERE ▼ ➧ Discord server: https://discord.gg/fitz ♥ Twitter: https://twitter.com/GoodGuyFitz ♠ Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/fitz__ ♦ Steam Trade: http://bit.ly/29z973o ♣ Snapchat: GoodGuyFitz FRIENDS IN THE VIDEO ▼ ▸ McCreamy: https://goo.gl/jZjuWQ ▸ SwaggerSouls: https://goo.gl/CwWgxo ▸ Kugo: https://goo.gl/NKBFTD ▸John: https://goo.gl/tSJffV ▸iNoToRiOuS: https://goo.gl/trCuqZ Music ▼ ▸ Wii Shop Theme: https://goo.gl/YvuyNf ▸ Catmosphere - Candy-Coloured Sky: https://goo.gl/FX6SOz
Views: 7791582 Fitz
Intro to Have/Have got
Beginners' English. Have/Have got. Present. Singular. Aprenda Inglês mais rápido! www.ispeakbh.com.br
Views: 105 ManoSala
How to Talk About Your Free Time and Hobbies in English - Spoken English Lesson
What do you like doing in your free time? Do you have any interesting hobbies? Talking about free time and hobbies is a good way to start a conversation in English, or find things in common when you speak to others in English. By the end of this lesson, you’ll be able to talk naturally and clearly in English about your free time and hobbies. See the full lesson (with text) here: https://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/free-time-and-hobbies You can learn: - English vocabulary to talk about hobbies and free time activities. - How to say what you like or dislike doing. - How to make your speaking more natural and interesting by adding details. - Ways to talk about how often you do these free time activities. - How to make longer answers when talking about your free time in English. See more of our free English lessons here: http://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/free-english-lessons
Views: 1345608 Oxford Online English
BABY IN DANGER ☠ Who's Your Daddy Skit + Gameplay w/ Shawn vs Knife, Fire, Glass & More (FGTEEV Fun)
Duddy & Chase are competing to see who's the better Daddy or even, the WORSE BABY! The Baby is Crazy, Psycho and out of control! The Dad has to try to stop the wild baby from hurting himself!!! Which one will get the last laugh? Thumbs up for the gameplay! Who's Your Daddy is a casual 1 on 1 video game featuring a clueless father attempting to prevent his infant son from certain death. The player controlling the baby WANTS to get hurt while the dad tried to stop it from injuring itself. There's Poison, Cooking Stove, Glass, Heights & many more dangers! 😆 FOR MORE HILARIOUS SKITS LIKE THIS ONE, CLICK HERE https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLYqGY_-rT9bOTCjXYqPfF0pJiqdDjShif ================================== Beba Ba Leep Bop Beleeda Bop Pllllhhh! Subscribe: http://bit.ly/1KKE2f1 📺Family Friendly Youtube Gaming Channel, FGTEEV: http://www.youtube.com/fgteev 📺Skylander Boy and Girl Channel: http://www.youtube.com/theskylanderboyandgirl 📺Our Family/Vlog channel, FUNNEL VISION: http://www.youtube.com/funnelvision 📺Our Toy Channel: DOH MUCH FUN: http://www.youtube.com/dohmuchfun ►Instagram: http://instagram.com/funnelvisionfam ►Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SkylanderKids ►T-Shirts: http://bit.ly/FUNNELMERCH ►Twitter: http://twitter.com/funnelvisionfam ABOUT FGTEEV: FGTeeV is a Family Friendly Gaming Channel for all ages to enjoy but primarily focused to the family audience. Dad is known as FGTEEV Duddy & Mom, well, we call her whatever but sometimes it's Moomy. They have 4 children, Chase, Mike & Lex from Skylander Boy and Girl and their newest family addition, Shawn who participates in videos too! We play all sorts of games. Thanks for checking us out. ================================== LEGAL DISCLAIMER: Royalty Free Music & Content by audiomicro.com epidemicsound.com videoblocks.com incompetech.com bensound.com jinglepunks.com
Views: 47279947 FGTeeV
Word Game with 2nd Graders (TPR)
www.azizkaraman.com I've just made up a game with new words and my little funny students really liked it. Got so tired but felt real happiness with them. Loving my job and my sts wink ifade simgesi btw this footage has just uploaded for educational purposes;) 2.sınıflarımla ders yaparken böyle bir oyun uydurdum ve öğrencilerim gerçekten beğendi. Çok yorucu ama eğlenip öğrendiklerini görmek gerçekten inanılmaz bir his. Bu arada bu video tamamen eğitimsel amaçlarla paylaşılmıştır
Views: 558 Aziz Ünsal Karaman
Learn ALL TENSES Easily in 30 Minutes - Present, Past, Future | Simple, Continuous, Perfect
Learn all of the 12 tenses in English easily in this lesson. This lesson features simple explanations, lots of example sentences and illustrations. ***** RELATED LESSONS ***** 1. MOST COMMON MISTAKES in English & How to Avoid Them: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1Dax90QyXgI&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 2. HAVE BEEN / HAS BEEN / HAD BEEN: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QhSqfzaMuLM&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 3. PUNCTUATION Masterclass - Learn Punctuation Easily in 30 Minutes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bY5ChVDRLus&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 4. All GRAMMAR lessons: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 5. How to Become Fluent in English: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsI6vWZkm3W_VE7cWtYVjix
Views: 1266445 Learn English Lab
subordinating conjunction
subordinating conjunction https://youtu.be/9tE0FlJmTe8 English Grammar, english grammar, phonetic spelling, animals, jobs and persons, vegetables, fruit and flower, buildings, clothes, bedrooms, body parts, family, time expressions, jewellery, world, houses, trees, kitchen, stationery, school, carpenter, weeks, months, farming tools, childrend’s games, musical instruments, transportation, the solar system, directions, numbers, uncountable nouns, food, male and female, function and job, irregular verbs, regular verbs, verb patterns, modal auxiliary verbs, phrasal verbs, adverbs, adverbs of manner, conjunctions, prepositions, adjectives, adjective ending in Y, word families, noun, adjective becomes noun, prefix (in im il un), noun building, derivative noun, confusing words, synonyms, synonyms of noun, synonyms of adjective, synonyms of verb, homophones, country, language, nationality, diseases, healthcare and medical words, tourism, government and politics, account and bank, economy and business, philosophy and psychology, law and constitution, environment and agriculture, sport and leisure, education, subjects, majors, literature, US and UK English, national and international Holidays, ministries of Cambodia, pronoun and short forms, question words, the present tense, present simple, present continuous, present perfect simple, present perfect continuous, the past simple, past continuous, past perfect simple, past perfect continuous, the future simple, future continuous, future perfect simple, future perfect continuous, passive voice, present simple passive, present continuous passive, present perfect passive, past simple passive, past continuous passive, past perfect simple passive, future simple passive, future perfect passive, passive with modal auxiliary verbs, the summary forms of tenses, the adjective, adjectives, comparative adjectives, superlative adjectives, comparative and superlative adjectives, question tag, conditional sentences, reported speech, noun clauses, adjective clauses, adverb clauses, parts of speech, nouns, verbs, pronouns, prepositions, conjunctions, interjections, alphabets khmer and English, vocabularies, the progressive tenses, the present perfect tenses, spelling of ING and ED forms, stative verbs, AM/IS/ARE Being + adjective, regular and irregular verbs, simple past, past progressive, simple future: Will and Be Going To, will vs going to, time clause, present progressive and present simple, expressing future time, future progressive, future perfect progressive, adverb clause of time, subject verb agreement, expressions of quantity, using THERE + BE, possessive nouns, noun as modifiers, noncount nouns, articles, a few and few, a little and little, all of and both of, one, each, every, pronoun, personal pronoun, agreement with collective noun, would you mind, must, have to, have got to, must vs have to, have to vs have got to, should, ought to, had better, be supposed to, could vs should, present time, present time negative, past time, future time, can and could, can vs could, would rather, passive verbs + prepositions, the passive with GET, participial adjectives, questions word, noun clause with that, quoted speech, using EVER word, Gerund, GO + Gerund, verb + ing, in other to, too and enough, infinitives and gerund, verbs of perception, let and help, make , have get, make vs have vs get, even though, while vs whereas, when vs while, while vs when, If clause, even if, only if, adverbial phrase, because of and due to, as if , as though, wish, would, the verb BE, Linking verbs, tag questions, Yes/No questions, NO vs NOT,
Views: 158 Sky Watch
Pronoun Song from Grammaropolis - "I Got the Blues"
Classroom accounts available at https://edu.grammaropolis.com! Songs, books, games, quizzes, and individual student tracking. Song composed & performed by Doctor Noize (doctornoize.com) with lyrics by Doctor Noize & the Mayor of Grammaropolis. Lyrics: VERSE 1A: I got the blues; I'm a Pronoun, baby. I ain't mean nothin' without you, Noun. It's got me so down, ladies. I take the place of one or more nouns, But antecedents come before the pronoun. Oh baby! I wanna function by myself! Don't wanna need nobody's help! But nobody seems to understand me without my antecedent noun. Like when I told my baby... VERSE 1B: Yeah I went to see her. But she didn't understand, she just said... "Whom did you see?" I told her this was it. And she said what? And I said us. She didn't fuss She just said: What you talkin' 'bout, babe? And I said hey, why can't you understand anything from me. And I said I don't like those Nouns 'Cause they think they own this. And she said what? I said they think they own this town. Ah girl, it gets me down -- Why must I become an Adjective to you? Woo it makes me blue. Ooh boo hoo! CHORUS 1: Mamma always told me: Go be your own man in this wide world of words. But what can I do? Whoa Madame Noun -- I don't want to, but I need you. I'm a pronoun and I'm blue. VERSE 2A: A personal pronoun refers to a specific person or thing. Ow, let's make it personal, baby, a-skee-bop a-doo-bop a-ringading-ding! I can be subjective, babe -- and act as the subject of the sentence Like I, you, he, she -- oww! -- it, they or we. Or I can be objective -- Objectify me babe! -- I'll be the object of a verb, preposition, or infinitive phrase. Like me, you, him, her -- oww! -- it, them or us. VERSE 2B: And I admit, sometimes I'm possessive babe, yeah I'm a possessive possessive pronoun, 'cause I wanna own my love so bad. Yes I admit, Sometimes I act as a marker of ownership or possession like mine or yours or his or hers -- oww! -- and it drives me mad. And I can be demonstrative for you babe, for your love. Show you this, these, that or those -- ohhh!!! Or I can be interrogative for you babe Like who, whom, which, what, and whoaaa! CHORUS 2: Yeah though sometimes, like anyone, I'm indefinite. And sometimes I am relative. Sometimes I feel reflexive to myself. And sometimes I, myself, am intensive. But what can't I do? When I'm so in love with you. Pronouns, baby.
Views: 478060 Grammaropolis
Aye Verb Rehearses His RBE Bars for Murda Mook Pre-Battle (PARODY)
Verb had to let y'all know that he ain't playing any games in his upcoming August 18th battle vs Murda Mook. Check him spit his bars pre-battle, above. #TrollGang #Parody - Don't take anything you see above too serious...except for the room-shaking bars! Haha!
The Pronoun Game
Views: 779 Serita Pickersgill
c00lsch00l   rhythmic game  personal pronouns movie
games in early language learning
Views: 200 Coolmija
My Teddy Bear | Super Simple Songs
My Teddy Bear is a sweet and simple kids song for learning parts of the body with our favorite teddy bear friend. Get the song: iTunes: http://bit.ly/MyTeddyBear_iTunes Amazon: http://bit.ly/SuperSimpleSongsChristm... Video: Super Simple Songs - Animals DVD: http://amzn.to/1APwtrF ****** Music: Traditional Lyrics: Copyright 2011 Super Simple Learning® Video: Copyright 2014 Super Simple Learning® ****** Thank you very much for watching and sharing. New uploads every Wednesday! To make sure you get our latest, subscribe here: http://bit.ly/SSSYTsubscribe ****** If you like this video, we recommend you check out the Super Simple Songs Playlist featuring dozens of easy-to-teach, easy-to-learn, super fun songs: http://youtu.be/yCjJyiqpAuU?list=PL02... ****** Get FREE resources like coloring sheets, games, flashcards, and worksheets for this song and all of our others in the Super Simple Learning Resource Center: http://supersimplelearning.com/resour... ****** Like this song? Check out our award-winning collection of CDs, DVDs, Books, and more at http://supersimplelearning.com/shop/ ****** Lyrics: My teddy bear has two eyes, two eyes, two eyes. My teddy bear has two eyes. I love my teddy bear. My teddy bear has one nose, one nose, one nose. My teddy bear has one nose. I love my teddy bear. My teddy bear has two ears, two ears, two ears. My teddy bear has two ears. I love my teddy bear. My teddy bear has two arms, two arms, two arms. My teddy bear has two arms. I love my teddy bear. My teddy bear has two legs, two legs, two legs. My teddy bear has two legs. I love my teddy bear. My teddy bear has four paws, four paws, four paws. My teddy bear has four paws. I love my teddy bear. ***** Song: My Teddy Bear CD: Super Simple Songs - Animals Music: Super Simple Learning Vocals: Shelly Lomonaco ***** We're Super Social, too! Google+: http://google.com/+supersimplesongs facebook: http://facebook.com/supersimpleofficial Twitter: http://twitter.com/simplesongs Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/simplesongs Instagram: http://instagram.com/supersimpleofficial Blog: http://supersimplelearning.com/blog ***** Super Simple Songs® and Super Simple Learning® are registered trademarks of Super Simple Learning, Inc. ***** My Teddy Bear by Super Simple Learning
Let's Go To The Zoo | Animal Song for Kids
Dance like the animals do with this active kids song "Let's Go To The Zoo". Stomp like elephants, jump like kangaroos, swing like monkeys, waddle like penguins, slither like snakes, and swim like polar bears! ***** Music & Lyrics: Copyright 2011 Super Simple Learning® Video: Copyright 2014 Super Simple Learning® ***** Thank you very much for watching and sharing ^_^ ***** Get FREE resources (flashcards, worksheets, coloring sheets, games) for this and other songs at the Super Simple Learning Resource Center: http://supersimplelearning.com/resour... Want more animals songs? Check our our Animal Songs playlist!: http://bit.ly/AnimalSongsPlaylist Visit the Super Simple Learning Website (one of TIME Magazine's 50 Best Websites of 2013) for songs, activity ideas, worksheets, flashcards, and more: http://supersimplelearning.com And check out our award-winning collection of CDs, DVDs, books, and more at http://supersimplelearning.com/shop/ ****** Lyrics: Stomp like elephants! Let's go to the zoo. And stomp like the elephants do. Let's go to the zoo. And stomp like the elephants do. [Stomp around the room like elephants.] Jump like kangaroos. Let's go to the zoo. And jump like the kangaroos do. Let's go to the zoo. And jump like the kangaroos do. [Jump around the room like kangaroos.] Swing like monkeys. Let's go to the zoo. And swing like the monkeys do. Let's go to the zoo. And swing like the monkeys do. [Swing around the room like monkeys.] Waddle like penguins. Let's go to the zoo. And waddle like the penguins do. Let's go to the zoo. And waddle like the penguins do. [Waddle around the room like penguins.] Slither like snakes. Let's go to the zoo. And slither like the snakes do. Let's go to the zoo. And slither like the snakes do. [Slither around the room like snakes.] Swim like polar bears. Let's go to the zoo. And swim like the polar bears do. Let's go to the zoo. And swim like the polar bears do. [Swim around the room like polar bears.] Let's go to the zoo. And dance like the animals do. Let's go to the zoo. And dance like the animals do. ***** We're Super Social, too! Google+: http://google.com/+supersimplesongs facebook: http://facebook.com/supersimpleofficial Twitter: http://twitter.com/simplesongs Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/simplesongs Instagram: http://instagram.com/supersimpleofficial Blog: http://supersimplelearning.com/blog ***** Super Simple Songs® and Super Simple Learning® are registered trademarks of Super Simple Learning, Inc. ***** Let's Go To The Zoo by Super Simple Learning
Suitcase - Games for ESL teaching
A "Suitcase" game has nothing to do with a suitcase. It got it's name after a popular TV show "The suitcase" in which the game was played. This is one of the best games that let's students improve their speaking skills. The goal of this game is to guess what word is being described by the player's partner. For more info on this game and many more as well as other educational resources go to: http://Daniel-English.com
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Counter strike extreme v5 more guns mod

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