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            • Kaycontinental

              The A0 Complete Beginners eBook contains the following lessons: IPA Phonetics and general Greetings. Alphabet and Colors. Titles and Numbers. Days, Months & Weather. Parts of Speech. Subject Pronouns and the verb To Be. Auxiliary verbs. Articles and Demonstrative Adjectives. Interrogatives (Questions). Vocabulary on Family Members, Eating, and Household.   NO LESSON PLANS ARE NEEDED. … Continue reading A0 Complete Beginners eBook



              Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2017/12/23/a0-complete-beginners-ebook/
              By: Susie Kay
              Posted: December 23, 2017, 10:15 am

              • Kaycontinental

                BE, HAVE and DO are auxiliary verbs. Auxiliary verbs are ‘helping verbs’ and are used to give more detail about the main verb. Examples: ‘BE’ is used with the Present Continuous tense of the main verb: “I am working”. “HAVE” is used with the Perfect tenses: “I have been working”, “I had been working”. “DO” … Continue reading Auxiliary Verbs and Modals.



                Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2019/02/23/auxiliary-verbs-modals/
                By: Susie Kay
                Posted: February 23, 2019, 12:46 pm

                • Kaycontinental

                  The conjugation of the verb To Do The verb To DO (pronunciation: tʊ dʊ) can be used as both a main verb and an auxiliary verb, sometimes together in the same sentence. For example: How do you do Mr. Smith? As a main verb, it means: To perform an action – for example: Have you … Continue reading Verb To Do – How do you…



                  Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2019/02/10/verb-to-do/
                  By: Susie Kay
                  Posted: February 10, 2019, 11:15 am

                  • Kaycontinental

                    Uses and meaning. The verb To Be (pronounced biː) is used to indicate the identity of a person or thing. It is also used as a linking verb, an auxiliary (helping) verb, and is the most commonly used and the most irregular verb in the English language.   We use the verb TO BE: to … Continue reading Verb TO BE – Present Tense



                    Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2019/01/10/verb-to-be/
                    By: Susie Kay
                    Posted: January 10, 2019, 11:00 am

                    • Kaycontinental

                      The word like is very versatile. It can be used as a verb, a preposition, an adjective, and a noun. It’s two main uses are as a verb and as a preposition: VERB The word LIKE used as a verb, means to enjoy, or to have a preference for something or someone. It is used … Continue reading LIKE verb or preposition?



                      Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2018/11/08/like-verb-or-preposition/
                      By: Susie Kay
                      Posted: November 8, 2018, 12:36 pm

                      • Kaycontinental

                        What does Negative without Positive mean? Well, it means that there are some negative words in English that do not have a positive word as their opposite. In English, the prefixes IN and UN plus a few others, are used to make certain words negative. The opposite of ‘comfortable’, for example, is ‘uncomfortable’. But some … Continue reading Negative Without Positive…



                        Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2018/10/10/negative-without-positive/
                        By: Susie Kay
                        Posted: October 10, 2018, 10:10 am

                      •   LIVE / ALIVE / LIVELY / LIFE / LIVING. There are various forms of the word LIVE: as a verb, an adjective, a noun and a gerund.   As a VERB: To LIVE, ( pronounced: lɪv ) is a regular verb. It means to make your home in a particular place, or with a … Continue reading LIVE – different uses and pronunciation.



                        Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2018/09/15/live/
                        By: Susie Kay
                        Posted: September 15, 2018, 9:52 am

                      •   UP is such a little word, but has many, many uses. Phonetic pronunciation /ʌp/ The word UP in English has perhaps more meanings than any other two-letter word. It is listed in the dictionary as an adverb, a preposition, an adjective, a noun and a verb. Not to mention the many phrasal verbs that … Continue reading The word UP has many meanings in English.



                        Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2018/03/18/up/
                        By: Susie Kay
                        Posted: March 18, 2018, 8:00 am

                      •   When should we use the word THE, and when not? In a sentence, when we mention something / somebody (a noun) for the first time, we normally use an indefinite article – A or AN. This is because until now, it is an unknown entity (person or thing). For example: My friend has A … Continue reading The word THE, and when to use it.



                        Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2018/02/12/the-word-the/
                        By: Susie Kay
                        Posted: February 12, 2018, 1:00 pm

                      •   Know when to use the verb ‘Hear’ and when to use ‘Listen’. The difference between Hear and Listen: ‘To Hear’ is an involuntary action, whilst ‘To Listen’ is a deliberate action… ‘Hear’ is something you do without trying. You HEAR with your EARS. So, unless you have a hearing problem (e.g. if you are … Continue reading Hear and Listen – what’s the difference?



                        Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2018/01/20/hear-and-listen/
                        By: Susie Kay
                        Posted: January 20, 2018, 11:00 am

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