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We always use a relative clause beginning with whose + noun, particularly in written English, when we talk about something belonging to or associated with a person. Compare: Example(1): Stevenson is an architect. Her designs have won international praise. Example(1): Stevenson is an architect (whose) designs have won international praise. Example(2): Dr Rowan has had to do all his own typing. His secretary resigned two weeks ago. Example(2): Dr Rowan, (whose) secretary resigned two weeks ago, has had to all his own typing. We can use 'whose' in both defining and non defining relative clauses.
Learning grammar can be frustrating and seemingly impossible, so spicing up the learning process with games or activities can make this less tedious and more enjoyable. Games are a good way to hold children's interest while getting them to do a somewhat repetitive activity, and this is a crucial aspect of the process of learning grammar.
There are two forms of tense in English: PRESENT and PAST. The present tense can be used to express present events, a habit or routine, general facts, an occurrence in the future or historic present- in literary English and oral narrative.
English verbs - no more complications! In short, what do you need to know?
When learning the English language, it is important to have an understanding of the grammar. One area that requires understanding is the function of prepositional phrases. Prepositions are words that have just one possible form which introduces the object of the prepositional phrase.
How do you teach the difference between “make” and “do” in your English classrooms? What do you do? What do you make? What’s the difference, anyway, between “make” and “do”? I’ve spent a considerable amount of time teaching a very wide range of ESL classes this distinction. These simple words cause lots of confusion for English language learners.