[display_podcast] Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year! And I send this to all of our readers, no matter whether you celebrate Christmas in your culture or not – may you all have a wonderful and prosperous 2009. Christmas is.
By Anthony Hughes MLitt., Cert TESOL CEO English4Today From the English4Today series on online learning More and more websites and Internet services are offering to find you the ideal English language teacher. Many of them are very good and offer.
Question from Khadija in Morocco: What is the difference between ‘hear’ and ‘listen’? Answer: Hi, Khadija. Thank’s for your question, I’m sure that the difference between ‘listen‘ and ‘hear‘ is not clear for a lot of English language learners. Let’s.
Question from English4Today member Khadija in Morocco When can we use “how about” and when can we use “what about”? Hi Khadija. This is another one of those situations, and we’ve discussed quite a few of them here, where you.
Question from English4Today member Vin in the USA: What is it called when letters are substituted for words, i.e., LOL stands for Laugh out loud. Hi Vin, they are everywhere and they are called ‘acronyms‘! An acronym was originally a.
Donuts! You might be wondering what that has to do with New Year or the English language – well read on and you’ll find out why Homer Simpson’s love of donuts may be his personal ‘lucky charm‘. First, Happy New.
‘Scrooge‘ – not a word in everyday use, unless we have a very mean relative or friend, and a word that is perhaps drifting to the sidelines of the language a little. But at this time of the year you.
Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year! And I send this to all of our readers, no matter whether you celebrate Christmas in your culture or not – may you all have a wonderful and prosperous 2009. Christmas is almost.
Yes, it’s beginning to look a lot like Christmas! And if you are in a country where Christianity is the dominant religion you will certainly see signs of it everywhere you go! Now, I don’t want to take the fun.
[display_podcast] Question from Rima in the USA: This sentence is driving us crazy! I realize it could be called compound, complex, compound-complex, or just crazy, but I have to ask: Is this sentence technically written wrongly? “In Canada, the Smith.