When you start learning a language as a child, you learn the parts of speech likely without even knowing it. You learn the functions and meaning of words in English--children first learn the names of things or people, like “mom” and “dad.”
Unless you’re living in a remote section of the world, at some point you must make an appointment with someone.
If you’ve ever spent time in an English class, you’ve probably needed to “compare and contrast” things.
At some point in your life, you will probably have to participate in a meeting in English (if you haven’t already).
English intonation is fundamentally linked with stressed and unstressed syllables.
In this blog, we’ll cover the idea of the “zero article” and break down rules regarding when to use it.
In this article, we’ll review comparative and superlative adjectives including their uses and forms.
You need to be able to answer and ask questions in English in order to have productive and coherent conversations in English-speaking countries. This means that asking questions is one of the most important elements of English conversation.
In this article, we’re talking about the future in the past concept that comes up more often than you’d think within English conversation.
Learning English as a second language doesn’t need to be a chore.
In fact, learning English should be enlightening, beneficial, and fun — all at the same time!