Appositive phrases are widely used in formal, business, and legal writing to describe or clarify who or what is being spoken about within a sentence. They’re very useful, and they even sometimes provide essential information.
Relative pronouns are different from personal pronouns in English--the latter just replaces nouns.
Irregular verbs and the rules and patterns that govern them can be difficult to learn without proper guidance.
Even native English speakers struggle with quotation marks sometimes. There are several rules that dictate how and when to use them correctly.
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.”
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.
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.
Talking about what someone else has already said, also known as reported speech, involves a few special grammar rules in English.
Having a list of prepositions handy is essential to effective English communications. There is no denying their importance to the English language. They bind sentences together and allow us to expand on ideas and information. Prepositions show relationships between words.