Search results “Have you drunk grammar”
Irregular Verbs in English – Group 3
Irregular verbs can be difficult to learn, but I'll teach you the easy way to remember them! Irregular verbs are very common parts of the English language, so it's important that you learn how to use them correctly. I'll teach you the base form, simple past, and past participle. To make things even easier, read, download, and print our list of irregular verbs in the EngVid Resources section at: http://www.engvid.com/english-resource/common-irregular-verbs-grouped/ Memorizing irregular verbs can be hard to do by yourself, so watch this video so you can finally understand and remember group 3 of the irregular verbs. If you haven't already seen it, check out my video on irregular verbs groups 1 & 2 at: http://www.engvid.com/irregular-verbs-in-english-groups-1-2/ Test your understanding of this lesson with my quiz, at http://www.engvid.com/irregular-verbs-in-english-group-3/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. I'm Ronnie. Do you have a problem? I do. [Laughs] I got loads of problems, but maybe a problem that you have, I can help you with. So, one of the most difficult things about learning English is how to conjugate the verbs. In English, we have millions... Not millions. We have a lot of verbs-42-and we need to know, you need to know the present tense, the simple past tense, and something that's called the past participle. So, the simple present tense we use for things that we do every day. For example: I eat breakfast, I go to the bathroom; I am a human. The simple past we use for things that we talk about in the past: I ate breakfast, I went to the bathroom. Yes. I was a human. The most difficult one, and the one that frustrates everyone so much is the past participle. Now, instead of me saying past participle all the time, I'm going to tell you p.p. Woo. It's kind of like having to go to the bathroom; p.p. So, what I'm going to do is I'm going to teach you the past simple and the past participles. But the problem is there are so many of them, and they have very different structures or styles. If your life was easy, we would just have one or two different ways to conjugate the verbs, but no. Learning English is going to be difficult for you, but not when I'm here. I can help you out with this. So, if you are frustrated or you just don't know how you are going to learn the past participle of irregular verbs: Sit back, relax, and do some mind mapping. If your verb is a regular verb, so it ends in "ed", you have no worries because it's going to be simple past, it's going to be "ed", and the past participle is going to be "ed". So we're not doing that. These are all going to be irregular verbs. So, what I've done is I've tried very diligently to put these into groups for you to help you remember them when it comes time for a test. So if you're learning grammar, if you're learning passive voice, or if you have to do present perfect or past perfect, you have to know the past participles of the verbs. So, what I've done is I've tried to split the verbs, the irregular verbs into three different groupings, because there are so many of them. So, this video is the most difficult-bear with-and also, the last one in our group. So, if you go to the resources section on www.engvid.com, we have all of these groups in a list for you to make your learning easier. What we're going to go over today is group three. You probably have seen the videos I've done on group one and two. This is the follow-up for group three; brace yourself, the most difficult. So, let's dive right in. The first group has one verb change. Sorry, one vowel change. So, if you guys look at all of these words, we've got an "i" running through them. So, we have: "begin", "drink", "sing", and "swim". When we change this group to the past tense, the only thing that we have to change here is we're changing the vowel "i" to an "a". So, "begin" becomes "began". And then when we make the p.p.-I have to go pee-pee, never ends-we're going to make it a "u". So, it's going to be: "begin", "began", and "begun". All of this... All of these verbs in this group follow the exact same pattern. The present tense has an "i", the past tense has an "a", and the past participle has a "u". You. So, let's look at the next example: "drink", "drank", "drunk". "i", "a", "u". "Drink, drank, drunk", it's also a song. The next one we have is-la, la, la, la-"sing". So, if you follow my pattern, what vowel would I put here? "a". Oh, good answer, it is an "a". So we're going to say: "sing", "sang", "sung". Now, "sang", "sung" is very similar to Samsung, so you can remember the electronics' company Samsung. Please give money, Samsung, for mentioning you. In this... It'll help you remember it. "Sing", "sang", "sung", "sing", "Samsung". Good. But be careful. It's not "Samsung", it's "sang", "sung". Don't mess that up. Remember the rule: "i", "a", "u".
Learn English ESL Irregular Verbs Grammar Rap Song! StickStuckStuck with Fluency MC!
LYRICS BELOW! Follow: http://www.colloandspark.com http://www.facebook.com/FluencyMC http://twitter.com/FluencyMC http://www.youtube.com/collolearn Fluency MC (Jason R. Levine) "raps the white board" in his Friday ESL class at Bloomfield College to StickStuckStuck those English irregular verb forms in your head! The microphone I TAKE (took, TAKen). You SHAKE (shook, SHAken). WAKE (woke, WOken) to the STYLE Im creAting. THINK (thought, THOUGHT). SEEK (sought, SOUGHT). LISten to the LESson that I TEACH (taught, TAUGHT). Dont SLEEP (slept, SLEPT). I CREEP (crept, CREPT). I SNEAK (snuck, SNUCK UP). You LEAP (leapt, LEAPT). I KEEP (kept, KEPT) HAVing FUN. Im never BEAT (beat, BEAten); I WIN (won, WON). DO (did, DONE). BeGIN (began, beGUN). SHOOT (shot, SHOT)—no, I DONT own a GUN. I LEAD (led, LED) so I can FEED (fed, FED). the KNOWledge you NEED, STRAIGHT to your HEAD. When I BRING (brought, BROUGHT) it, you CATCH (caught, CAUGHT) it. Sit BACKreLAX. Dont FIGHT (fought, FOUGHT) it. Please don't FREEZE (froze, FROzen) when I SPEAK (spoke, SPOken). Its REAL. You can FEEL I dont STEAL (stole, STOlen). I CHOOSE (chose, CHOsen) the VERy best RHYMES and WRITE (wrote, WRITten) them INto my LINES and INto your MIND. When we MEET (met, MET) Ill BET (bet, BET) I wont LET you forGET (forGOTforGOTten). I GET (got, GOTten) EVery head NODding. Dont THINK about STOPping just COME (came, COME). THIS is hip hop. I dont SING (sang, SUNG). I STING (stung, STUNG). I CLING (clung, CLUNG). On EACH and every WORD, you HANG (hung, HUNG). Its not enough to DREAM (dreamt, DREAMT); youve got to SPEND (spent, SPENT) TIME on your GOALS. Please LEND (lent, LENT) me your EAR. Come NEAR and Ill LAY (laid, LAID) DOWN this new SOUND that I MAKE (made, MADE). I HOPE you dont SAY that you THINK its JUNK. I HOPE you dont THINK that I STINK (stank, STUNK). If youre THIRSty for ENGlish, come DRINK (drank, DRUNK). because I SINK (sank, SUNK) ALL compeTItion when they HEAR (heard, HEARD) that I GIVE (gave, GIVen) encouragement when I SPIT (spat, SPAT). Never QUIT (quit, QUIT); dont SIT (sat, SAT). Yeah, I LIKE it like THAT. Ill even KNEEL (knelt, KNELT). and BEG you to exPRESS what you FEEL (felt, FELT). I RISE (rose, RISen) when I DRIVE (drove, DRIVen) through the BEAT; tap your FEET as you RIDE (rode, RIDden). Those that HIDE (hid, HIDden) I FIND (found, FOUND). If you FLEE (fled, FLED) then Ill TRACK you DOWN. Now you SEE (saw, SEEN) that I MEAN (meant, MEANT) every WORD of the MESsage that I SEND (sent, SENT). I SHOW (showed, SHOWN) I can FLY (flew, FLOWN). Now you KNOW (knew, KNOWN) I SHINE (shone, SHONE). Ill THROW (threw, THROWN) you the BALL. Its your TURN. GROW (grew, GROWN) with the VERBS that youve LEARNED. GRAMmar through LYRics I DRAW (drew, DRAWN). PEACE to elLS, now I GO (went, GONE)! 3:20
Views: 1513691 ✪R3n1.Ĺ✪
Congratulations, FootOfAFerrett! http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vABzWCV_NtQ And an equally amazing video by Chloe Pearson: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f6ruHmoed9c SEAN KLITZNER: http://www.youtube.com/seanklitzner BROCK BAKER: http://www.youtube.com/mcgoiter CHRIS THOMPSON: http://www.youtube.com/supdaily06 NETFLIX: http://www.netflix.com/jacksfilms iTUNES: http://itunes.apple.com/us/artist/jack-douglass/id422095509 Previous Video ► https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TDf7rEAWN28&list=PLA6687CF25DE17420&index=1 Subscribe ► http://bit.ly/SubscribeJacksfilms Listen, your grammar sucks. Let’s talk about how much it sucks and look at your comments together. Merch ► https://shop.spreadshirt.com/jacksfilms Twitter ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_TW Facebook ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_FB Instagram ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_IG Snapchat ► realjacksfilms YouNow ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_YouNow JACKISANERD: http://www.youtube.com/jackisanerd Hi, my name is Jack Douglass. You found my YouTube channel where I like to make fun of everything because I'm too scared to confront reality. Parodies! Music videos! Sketches! JackAsk! Your Grammar Sucks (YGS)! Yesterday I Asked You (YIAY)! News in Haikus! YOUR GRAMMAR SUCKS #71 https://www.youtube.com/user/jacksfilms
Views: 1334278 jacksfilms
alcohol brings out the best in everyone Subscribe to SwaggerSouls: https://goo.gl/CwWgxo FOLLOW ME EVERYWHERE ▼ ♦ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/goodguyfitz ♥ Twitter: https://twitter.com/GoodGuyFitz ♠ Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/fitz ♣ Snapchat: GoodGuyFitz ➧ Discord server: https://discord.gg/fitz ➧ MERCH: https://fitz.fanfiber.com/ FRIENDS IN THE VIDEO ▼ ▸ Grizzy: https://goo.gl/TCUZ2j ▸ RaccoonEggs: https://goo.gl/mmRr9x ▸ Kryoz: https://goo.gl/DKcr4e ▸ John: https://goo.gl/8CWqbE ▸ SMii7Y: https://goo.gl/kdT0CD ▸ McCreamy: https://goo.gl/jZjuWQ ▸ SwaggerSouls: https://goo.gl/CwWgxo ▸ Eli: https://goo.gl/V4JkPc Music ▼ ▸ Wii Shop Theme: https://goo.gl/YvuyNf ▸ Catmosphere - Candy-Coloured Sky: https://goo.gl/FX6SOz
Views: 6791056 Fitz
That Mitchell and Webb Look - Grammar Nazi
It's my company and I do what I like.
Views: 378253 Dvdmitch
English Grammar -- Present Perfect -- Structure -- TESOL
http://www.teflonline.net This video is the first of two that looks at the structure of the Present Perfect tense. Positive: subject +auxiliary verb have/has + past participle I have played. / She has played. Negative: subject + auxiliary verb have/has + not + past participle I have not played. / She has not played. Question: auxiliary verb have/has + subject + past participle Have I played? / Has she played? This verb tense requires the use of the past participle. With regular verbs the past participle is the verb plus ed, for example work - worked. However there are many irregular verbs that do not follow this pattern and have to be learnt from memory. For example, eat- eaten, drink-drunk, teach-taught. Most good grammar books will provide you with lists of irregular verbs. The tense system is just one of the areas of grammar covered by ITTT's TESOL certification courses. ITTT's courses can be taken fully online, in-class or a combination of the two. Visit us at the link above to find a TESOL course that suits your needs. /// Are you ready to live and teach abroad? Click here and get started today: https://www.teflcourse.net/?cu=YTDESCRIPTION
How to use the verb 'GET' in English
The verb "get" is very common in English. This verb can be used in so many different ways, including in some expressions. In this lesson, I will give you many examples of how to use it, like "to get going somewhere", "to get well", "to get over it", and many more. So why not get started, get into it, and watch the video? Take the quiz on this lesson: http://www.engvid.com/how-to-use-the-verb-get-in-english/ Make sure to watch my lesson on 11 ways to use "get": https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8cTkYJX_8Ls TRANSCRIPT Hi. I'm Gill from www.engvid.com, and today we're going to have a look at the verb "to get", and the different uses of it, or some of the different uses. It's used all the time and in different ways. So, there are too many uses to look at in one lesson, so there will be another lesson on this as well. So, look out for that one, too. Okay? So, the verb "to get", it's a very, very common English word, used all the time in many different ways. So, let's start by looking at some very ordinary uses of the verb "to get". So, you could "get wet". If you're out in the rain: "Aw, I got wet in the rain." So: "got", past tense. Or you can say: "Don't get wet. It's going to rain." So: "to get wet". "To get thirsty". If you haven't had a drink for a long time, you get thirsty, you need a drink. "To get annoyed", you can get annoyed, angry about something or about someone, the way somebody behaves. Okay? You can get... "Get tired". If you've been working all day, you get really tired late at night and you need to go to bed. You can "get drunk", which means drinking a lot of alcohol so that you're sort of reeling around, and maybe falling on the floor. Not a good idea. So, you can "get drunk". Or you can say to somebody who's going to a party: "Don't get drunk." Okay? "You'll feel terrible the next day. Don't get drunk." So: "drunk", it's always to do with alcohol. You can say: "I have drunk a class of water." That's just the past tense of "to drink", but in this sense, it's to do with alcohol. Okay, you can "get married". Well, you can "get engaged", "get married", "get divorced", all of those for "get". Use "get". Okay? You can "get the flu" or "a cold", when you're sneezing and you're feeling really ill, the flu. You can "get the sack", which means losing your job. It's a colloquial expression that means to lose your job: "the sack". A sack is like a... Something, a container, a sack made of cloth, usually, or plastic, you can have a plastic sack. But the... It's just an expression for losing your job. I think you're given a bag with all your belongings in to take away with you so that you don't leave all your stuff in a drawer somewhere in the office where you don't work anymore, so that may be the reason. "To get the sack". And then, having gotten the sack, you can "get a new job", where hopefully things will go better. "To get a new job". And "to get ready", to get ready, put some nice clothes on to go out to a party. Get ready to go to work, get ready to do something. Okay. So, that's all very, very simple uses of the verb "to get". Right, so now let's have a look at some imperatives, which means telling people what to do or what not to do sometimes. They're like orders: "Do this, do that." Okay? So, and some can be quite rude, so you have to be careful how you use them because telling people what to do isn't always very nice. So, if you say to someone: "Get out!" that is very strong. If you ask them: "Get out". If someone walked in here now, I might say... Well, I wouldn't, but I could say: "Get out. We're filming." But I would probably say: "Oh. Do you mind? We're filming at the moment, so please, would you mind leaving the room?" But a rude person would say: "Get out! We're filming." So: "Get out!" "Get in", maybe your friend is... Has arrived with the car, ready to go on a trip, and she's waiting for you to get into the car as well, and she's in a hurry, so she might say: "Get in, get in, we're ready to go. We don't want to be late. Get in!" "Get off", so again, in the car: "We need to get off now." We can go, we can get off. Or if someone is standing on a chair, and you... They're spoiling the chair with their dirty shoes, you can say: "Get off the chair. Get off the chair. You're making it dirty." Okay? "Get up", if you're in bed in the morning, you have to get up, get dressed, get washed, all of those things. Get ready to go out. "Get up". If you're on some very nice grass that you're not supposed to be on, somebody might shout: "Get off the grass!" because you could be spoiling it, and turning it into muddy tracks. And this one is quite a nice one, because this... These words appear on a card. You can buy a greetings card from a shop that says: "Get well soon!" If you're ill, if somebody is ill either at home or in hospital, and you feel sorry for them, you want them to get better, you can send a card that says: "Get well soon." Okay?
Lukas Graham - Drunk In The Morning [Official Music Video ]
Drunk In The Morning by Lukas Graham, Official Music Video Directed by Marc Klasfeld. Get the Self-titled Album featuring "Drunk In The Morning" and "7 Years" here: http://smarturl.it/LukasGrahamAlbum Connect with Lukas Graham: https://www.facebook.com/LukasGraham https://twitter.com/LukasGraham http://instagram.com/LukasGraham http://smarturl.it/LukasGrahamSpotify LYRICS: Girl, I got one question Are you still awake? Awake and up for me to see you, see you Please just listen, yes I know it’s late But better late than never I know it’s 5 in the morning, morning Not sure who I’m calling, calling You haven’t heard from me in some time Girl I hope you want me, want me, When you hear me talking, talking You know I’ve been out and is it OK I stop by When I’m drunk in the morning I’m calling you, You might be lonely Lonely When I’m drunk in the morning I’m calling you You might be lonely Lonely Emma I did, and Sophie I kissed, baby Sarah I had in my hand, but I’m calling you. But not before it’s past two o’clock, Cause I’m balling with my boys, my boys, my boys I know it’s 5 in the morning, morning Not sure who I’m calling, calling You haven’t heard from me in some time Girl I hope you want me, want me, When you hear me talking, talking You know I’ve been out and is it ok I stop by? When I’m drunk in the morning I’m calling you, You might be lonely Lonely When I’m drunk in the morning I’m calling you You might be lonely Lonely I know you’re glad I called, now you can have it all, When we’re together, you know how it should be, When you’re drunk Maybe we should go, And spend some time alone, Baby you're so beautiful, When I’m drunk, When I’m drunk Chorus
Views: 10133668 Lukas Graham
What grammar mistakes do native speakers make?
8 common English grammar mistakes that native speakers make! Do you realize that not everyone in North America or the UK speaks perfect English? In fact, the majority of people do not follow all the grammar rules that you learn on engVid or in textbooks. It is sometimes confusing for learners of English when they hear their native speaker friends making these mistakes. These mistakes are also often heard in movies. There is a big cultural divide between people who speak correct English and people who speak with mistakes. The ability to speak English in the grammatically standard way will often determine whether you have access to a professional-level job. This is especially true if you’re a non-native speaker of English, so I strongly suggest you follow the standard rules of English grammar. In this video, I cover mistakes you'll hear in the UK, but many of these mistakes are also made by Americans. After the lesson, make sure to test yourself with my quiz! http://www.engvid.com/native-speaker-grammar-mistakes/ TRANSCRIPT Hi, everyone. I'm Jade. Today we're talking about common mistakes that native speakers make. And I use the word "mistakes" -- I use that word, "mistakes", for you. I don't actually listen to people and say, "You're wrong! You're wrong!" because a lot of the time, it's about variety of English and accent as well. Whether they use this grammar is incorrect grammar in terms of standard English. But people use it, and people say it. So that's why I'm telling you about it. Also, I've got so much respect for people who come and learn English, but like, you could say, like, on the street, you know? They're not taking classes. They're learning from the people they're around. Sometimes, the people you're around speak in the way where there are these mistakes. So that's the kind of thing that you acquire. Nothing wrong with that because people speak like that. But maybe you get to a point where you've seen something in a book where grammar is explained, but it's not what you hear people using. And when that happens, there's sometimes quite a lot of confusion. So I'm pointing out these mistakes to you so that you can observe them yourself, and then, you can decide, "Well, I like saying it that way" or, "I don't want to say it that way." "That's the way everyone I know speaks, so I'm going to speak like that" or, "I'm going to choose not to." So -- yeah. Let's take a little look. So something you'll hear a lot in many different accents in English -- British English -- is using "was" for all past subjects. So you learn in your grammar books that you say, "I was, you were, we" -- I need to think about this -- "we were, they were, blah, blah, blah, he, she, it -- was." But a lot of people just say "was" all the time when they're talking about the past. They say, "We was going there" or, "they was joking." It's not standard English, but you will hear it a lot. So we are, in standard English, expected to use "were" in our sentences, not to use "was" all the time. Moving on. No. 2, substituting the past participle where the past simple is needed. Okay. So these are example sentences that you will hear which are considered incorrect in terms of standard English. "I done it. Did you do your homework? I done it." "Where's the vodka? He drunk it." "Where's the dog?" No. Not, "Where's the dog." "Where are the kids? They run over the road." Okay? You'll hear those. But these sentences should either be past simple here because we're talking about completed, finished, past events, or they should be present perfect sentences. So they're using the past participle, which relates to the present perfect as in an action that happened in the past still with an impact now, but it's confused because it's used without an auxiliary verb. So let's compare to the correct standard English version. "Where's your homework? I did it." " Where's the vodka? He drank it." The past simple form of the verb "drink" is "drank". I'll write that one down because it's a confusing one. So it's "drink, drank, drunk". And -- yeah. "Where are the kids? They ran over the road." This one is confusing as well, "run, ran, run". And let's look at it in the present perfect form. "Where's your homework? I've done it." "Where's the vodka? He's drunk it." And, "Where are the kids? They've run over the road." They're still there. They haven't come back yet.
Improve Your Vocabulary! The most common drinking nouns, verbs, and adjectives
Drinking is one of the most basic things humans do, so we have many words in English to talk about doing it. In this lesson, I chose the most important drinking vocabulary. You'll learn to use words like sip, slug, guzzle, and many more. This lesson will give you a lot of new vocabulary you can use right away to sound more like a native speaker. Like this lesson? Check out my video on eating vocabulary: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KZxswM3Xa4A Take the quiz on this lesson at http://www.engvid.com/vocabulary-of-drinking-the-most-common-nouns-verbs-and-adjectives/ TRANSCRIPT "Every man has the potential (and woman) for a great..." Hi. James from engVid. Just let me finish. I'm going to take a quick swig. [Gulps] Oh, good. [Laughs] I want to talk about drinks. I should talk about drinks. This coffee smells amazing. One more sip. I said "swig" and "sip", and you're probably thinking they're the same, but if you notice what I did when I took a swig: [Gulps], when I took a sip, maybe a taste. What? They're different; not the same. And if you ever take a swig of my beer when I offer you a sip, I won't be happy. Let's go to the board and find out: What the heck did I just say? Okay? What the hell, talk about drinks. E drank too much. Yup, yup, yup, he did. He should have just sipped his beer, he would have been okay. I have some drawings on the board, and what we're going to do is go through drink: When we drink, what do we say? What is the difference when we use these words? And how you should use them so you can sound like a native. Right? If you look over here, it says: "eat". There is a video, go check it out, and it has all the words for "eat" and how we went from little eating, like "nibble", to a lot, like "gorge", and that was there. It's going to be done in the same way. And if you noticed, when you looked here, there were a few words. And I've added a couple. You're going to say: "Wow, I didn't see these words before." And you're right, the words you didn't see were: "guzzle", "choke", and "consume". These are three new words. But when you drink or eat, we will use these words as well. Right? We talked about the Venn diagram showing words that are different and words that are similar to both. In this case, "guzzle", if I'm guzzling my coffee... I won't now because it's hot, but I'd be like: "[Gulps]", because maybe I have to go somewhere. It means to drink greedily. So, like an animal, drink greedily or quickly. "Choke" is this: "[Coughs and chokes]". You can guzzle down food, you can choke on food, you can do the same with liquids. If I'm eating a sandwich and I choke. But I can choke by drinking the liquid. We say: "Goes the wrong way", and you're like: "So, how are you doing Mr....? [Coughs and chokes]. I'm choking." "Choke". "Consume" is a word that means to eat or drink or use up. I put this word specifically because you'll hear it when people talk about buying things, they're consuming. It means they're using it up. When you eat or drink, guess what? You're using it up. If you look carefully, there's no coffee because I've consumed it. So if someone said he consumed a lot of alcohol, or meat, or something, it means they used it up or finished it - "to consume". Cool? Glad you like it, because now it's time to talk about the words. So, where are we? A "little". A "little" is a taste. Imagine your tongue. All right? Rolling Stones, don't sue me. Okay? When you taste something, it's just like putting just a small amount here. "Ah, I like that." Because sometimes you see somebody drinking a blue drink with a green thing on top. You don't want to drink that, but it looks interesting, so you might want to taste. And you will go like this: "Mmm" or "Ugh". "Can I have a taste?" If someone says: "Can I have a taste?" or "Do you want to taste it?" you should take a lot. Just a little bit to put on your tongue and get a taste of it. Please don't put your finger in my drink to taste it. Put your tongue. Okay? So you can see this one is a taste. Okay? Bang. That's right. Bang on the head, we got to do the next one. What is a "sip"? I'm a nice guy and I'm sure you're a nice guy, so your friend comes and he goes: "Hey, man, you're drinking a beer. Can I have a sip?" A "sip" is a little drink. See the ant? Imagine an ant drinking. It's not going to drink a whole cup of coffee. It's going to have a sip. That means you're allowed to do this and stop. I can repeat. Ready? There we go. Stop. If you're still going like a plane, we have a problem. I won't be happy. A sip means this. But here's something to help you really remember.
Irregular English Verbs 👉 Past Participle Form  |  Common Grammar Mistakes
Grab the short course for $1! 👇👇👇 Stop making the 10 most common Mistakes English Learners Make! https://www.mmmenglish.com/grammar-challenge/ In this course you’ll practise what you learned in this lesson about irregular English verbs with quizzes and worksheets. PLUS, there are 9 more grammar lessons and quizzes to help you practise! Do your friends a favour and help to translate this lesson into your native language! Contribute subtitles translations here: https://www.youtube.com/timedtext_video?v=tM63jGLqDmM&ref=share You'll also get your name will be featured underneath the video 😃 I created this lesson to help you REVIEW irregular English verb forms. Knowing these different verb forms is crucial to using tenses correctly - especially the perfect tenses! Learn more about when to use the present perfect and past simple tenses in this video here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XGw2-p2WuJk&t #mmmEnglish #EnglishGrammar #EnglishGrammarTips #EnglishVerbs #EnglishTeacher #YouTubeTeacher Read the full transcript to this video on my blog: https://www.mmmenglish.com/2017/09/19/irregular-english-verbs-past-participle-form/ *I recommend* ⭐️ Speak with native teachers... 30mins every day! Get a free 14-day trial here: https://www.rypeapp.com/ref/mmmEnglish/ ⭐️ Get Grammarly Grammar Checker - it's FREE! grammarly.com/mmmenglish ⭐️ English Listening practice - Try Audible for FREE! Listen to all of your favourite books: http://www.audibletrial.com/mmmEnglish mmmEnglish Website: http://bit.ly/mmmEnglish On Facebook: http://bit.ly/mmmEnglishFB On Instagram: http://bit.ly/mmmEnglishInsta Ladies Facebook Group http://bit.ly/LadiesLoveEnglish TweetMe on Twitter: http://bit.ly/TweetMmmEnglish Music Credit: Crimson Fly - Huma-Huma: https://youtu.be/qpxhgby-ONI
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English Vocabulary - In the bedroom...
http://www.engvid.com/ Let's go into the bedroom... and learn some new words there! I'm going to teach you lots of bedroom vocabulary: simple words like 'pillow' and strange words like 'duvet'. Don't hit the snooze button! Wake up and learn these words now. http://www.engvid.com/english-vocabulary-bedroom/ TRANSCRIPT Hello. Welcome to my bedroom. It's not my bedroom. It's a whiteboard with words on it, but I'm going to teach you about bedroom -- vocabulary that is. Stay tuned. Maybe I'll teach you some other bedroom vocabulary if you know what I mean. We're going to go on the innocent side today, and I'm going to teach you about basic things in bedrooms. I know. I know. Okay. This is a bed. Do you sleep on a bed, or do you sleep on a futon? Did I speak Japanese? Hi, Japanese people in the house. Konnichiwa. O-genki desu ka? When you sleep, you usually sleep on a "futon". We have stolen your word. We're so nice. And we use it for our own. "Futon" -- if you know or don't know -- is, basically, a mattress that you put on the floor. It sounds kind of uncomfortable, but it's really, really good if you're really drunk, and there's never a fear of falling out of the bed. You just kind of roll over and, boom, you're awake. It has some advantages and some disadvantages. So this is a picture of a bed. I am an artist. Remember this as we go through this. The first very common thing that you will find in a bedroom is a pillow. "Pillow". A lot of people -- I don't know why -- have never learned this word in English. I know it's not in a lot of textbooks. You don't open your textbook and go, "Wow, this is a pillow." You're more like, "This is a pen." Thanks. I know that. So the first one is a pillow. A "pillow" is a soft or hard, squishy thing that you put your head on -- not that head; this head. And to keep your pillow clean, you're going to put a pillow case on it. A "pillow case" is like a cover for the pillow. You can take the pillow case off, and please wash it. You can have different kinds of pillows. There're feather pillows. So what we do is we take a duck or a goose; we kill it; we take all its feathers off; and we stick them in a pillow. Yeah. I don't think that's really cool. Or you can just have a fluffy cotton pillow or another microfibre pillow. You have a pillow case. The next thing that is essential for a bed -- please -- are sheets. Now be careful with your pronunciation. You don't want to say "shits". That's the stuff that comes out of your bum. You want to say "sheets". When you say this, the "e's" are very long. So you're going to say "sheets". Usually, we have a top sheet and a fitted sheet. The fitted sheet just means it's the bottom sheet. They like to use fancy words like fitted sheet, top sheet -- just two sheets. And you know what? You can use just two of these. Don't worry about it. The top sheet -- it goes on top. And the fitted sheet goes on the bottom. It covers -- the main part of your bed here is a mattress. The "mattress" is, like, a big fluffy thing that you get to relax on. And the black part of my picture would be a bed frame. Let's write that down. It's important. So a "bed frame" is the support of the mattress. Pillow, pillow case, sheets, top and bottom or fitted sheets. Next: In Canada, or maybe in your country, in the winter, it's cold. You want something to cover you. Sheets are very thin. They're usually made of cotton. A "cover" or a "blanket", a "duvet" -- du-what? This word is a French word. So the way that we say it looks very different from the spelling. It looks like "duvette". I think that maybe some people -- especially people in America -- would say, "I got a new duvette cover. It's got some 'dubyas' on it." It's actually very important that you say this properly and you say "duvet". So it's like "du-vay". The next one is a comforter. "Comforter", "duvet", "blanket", "cover", and the last one, a "quilt" -- they're all the same. Don't tell people who like to design beds and fabrics that it's just something that keeps you warm. There are slight differences between a quilt, a comforter, and a duvet, but you can discover that for yourself. You've got homework. Go to a store. Ask the people that work there to show you a quilt, a comforter, a duvet, a blanket, and a cover. You're practicing your English. The next thing that you would have in your bedroom is furniture. "Furniture" is an uncountable noun. "Furniture" includes a bed, a nightstand -- "Ronnie, what's a 'nightstand'?" Oh, "standing up", "nighttime" -- what? No. A nightstand or -- maybe this makes more sense -- a bedside table. Look at my picture. This thing right here is a "bedside table". It's beside your bed, and it's a table. I know. Sometimes English makes sense. "Nightstand" or "bedside table" -- these are the same. Some people say "nightstand"; some people say "bedside table". Some people just say "that thing beside the bed". But it is definitely a bedside table or nightstand.
The Past Perfect Tense (I had gone) - English Grammar lesson
The Past Perfect Tense (I had gone) - English Grammar lesson Generally there is a lot of confusion between using the simple past and the past perfect tense. The past perfect tense always has a verb in the past participle form that is followed by ‘had’. The past perfect tense is used when you want to say something happened before another past action. If two actions happened, the action that happened first comes in the past perfect, and the action that happened second, takes the simple past form. Example 01: When I reached the station, the train had started. (‘had started’ is the past perfect tense. This shows, first the train started and then I reached.) Example 02: Jane had read a lot before she went to the zoo. (‘had read’ is the past perfect to show that it happened first. Example 03: Before the installation of the new software, productivity had been low. Example 04: After I had had my dinner, I completed my work. (first I had eaten my dinner)
Talking about Alcohol & Drinking in English -- Advanced English vocabulary lesson.
Talking about Alcohol & Drinking in English -- Advanced English vocabulary lesson. Drinking Liquor has become a fashion and a trend, as it is so common to drink in a pub, bar or restaurant it is very useful to know the English vocabulary connected to Liquor. The word liquor is referred to alcoholic beverages. Hard liquor means spirits like scotch and vodka. Alcohol is an ingredient in beer, wine, and spirits Vocabulary related to drinking liquor:- Sober - Before a person drinks any alcohol, they are sober. Bartender - a person who serves alcohol, usually alcoholic beverages behind the bar in a licensed establishment. Brewski -- It is slang word used for cold beer. Pitcher / Pint -- Pitcher is a large jug of beer, whereas a pint is a small bottle of beer. Heavy Drinker - A person who drinks a lot of liquor Aperitif - a small drink of alcoholic liquor taken to stimulate the appetite before a meal. It helps develop a good appetite. Cocktails and Mocktails - Cocktails is a mixed alcoholic drink that requires mixing either with one type of alcohol with juices, soft drink and other fruits juices or mixing multiple alcoholic drinks with juices or ice tea. Mocktail is any mixed drink that does not have alcohol. The name mock tail is derived the word 'mock' meaning to "imitate or mimic" referring to mock tails imitating a cocktail as it seems very similar to a cocktail but does not have alcohol or any other spirits. On the rocks- Whisky served undiluted with ice cubes. Neat -- neat is to drink alcohol straight up without diluting with any juice or beverage. Shot -- Alcohol served undiluted in small glasses. Phrases to talk about someone who is drunk: Tipsy -- When your are slightly drunk you feel a little unsteady, staggering, or foolish from the effects of liquor. Bombed -- when one is highly intoxicated by drinks. Three sheets to the wind -- This is a popular phrase used for someone who is extremely drunk. It is mostly a sailors language. Plastered - Being in a temporary state in which one's physical and mental faculties are impaired by an excess of alcoholic drink. Hung-over -- The sickness caused by drinking excessive alcohol.
Using Would Have, Could Have, Should Have - English Grammar Lesson
In this lesson, you can learn how to use would have, should have and could have. Did you learn anything new in this lesson? Let us know in the comments! These verbs—would, should, could, etc.—are modal verbs, so they don’t have past forms like normal verbs do. Instead, you can talk about the past by adding have plus a past participle after the verb. In this class, you’ll learn how to use these modal verbs to talk about the past in English, what they mean, and how they’re different. See the full version of this lesson with text: https://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/would-have-could-have-should-have. This lesson will help you: - Learn what the imaginary past is with 'would have'. - Learn what the imaginary past is with 'could have'. - Use 'could have' to talk about possibility for the past. - See how to use 'could have' to criticize something someone didn't do. - Explain that someone was lucky to avoid something in the past using 'could have'. - Use 'should have' to criticize something someone did or didn't do in the past. - Talk about something you expected to happen, but it actually didn't, using 'should have'. Contents: 1. Would Have 1:34 2. Could Have 3:58 3. Should Have 7:42 4. Would Have, Could Have, Should Have 10:23 See more free English lessons like this on our website: https://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/.
Views: 97989 Oxford Online English
Past simple tense | English grammar rules
Learn the past simple tense with this English grammar video lesson. The past simple tense has several uses. Its main use is to describe a completed action in the past. We also use it to describe a series of completed actions and to describe the duration of an action from the past. The grammar rules for spelling the past simple affirmative form are as follows: For regular verbs, we add -ed to the infinitive. For verbs which already end in a silent -e, we simply add -d (die - died for example). For regular verbs ending in a consonant and -y, we change the "y" to "i" and add -ed (hurry - hurried for example). For regular verbs ending in a consonant + vowel + consonant where the final syllable is stressed, we double the consonant and add -ed (stop - stopped and prefer - preferred for example) In British English, for regular verbs ending in -l, we always double the -l (cancel - cancelled for example). In American English, for verbs ending in -l, we follow the stressed syllable rule mentioned above. For irregular verbs, there are no rules for the past simple form. You simply have to learn them. Some examples of irregular verbs are: buy - bought, go - went, do - did. The question form of the past simple is: "Did" + the subject + the verb in the infinitive form ( "Did you close the door?" for example) The negative form is: The subject + "did not" (or "didn't" in the contracted form) + the verb in the infinitive form ( "I didn't like the film" for example) At the end of the lesson, you will find some grammar exercises to test your understanding. If you have any questions, please ask me in the comments section below the video lesson and I will answer. The accent in the video is a British English accent. Here are some other English lessons: Past perfect tense: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EZopcVLDCHg Past continuous: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TGwh9BvpE0o More grammar lessons: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpS4_AM1c0s0ozpROeE2A9ff Listening exercises: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpRdmnAzmYwdc0Az0ZOG2XNA Vocabulary videos: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpTlYAYSitjwWn29BEdCBi9j Private English lessons & speaking practice: http://goo.gl/fTlmee Andrew, Crown Academy of English http://www.crownacademyenglish.com http://www.youtube.com/user/CrownAcademyEnglish https://twitter.com/Crown_English Photo credits: "Teenager Girl With Opened Notebook" Image courtesy of imagerymajestic | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Handsome Businessman Dragging Trolley Bag" Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Cute Guy Washing His Teeth" Image courtesy of artur84 | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Job Interview" Image courtesy of franky242 | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "It's Time For Business" Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Yawning" Image courtesy of graur razvan ionut | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Health-care" Image courtesy of graur razvan ionut | FreeDigitalPhotos.net
Views: 1301947 Crown Academy of English
Buzzfeed pewdiepie here to test out these drunk glasses MY SETUP https://jpst.it/YTWV
Views: 4111504 PewDiePie
iTUNES: http://itunes.apple.com/us/artist/jack-douglass/id422095509 Previous Video ► https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ujzfv5Mg47c&list=PLA6687CF25DE17420&index=1 Subscribe ► http://bit.ly/SubscribeJacksfilms Listen, your grammar sucks. Let’s talk about how much it sucks and look at your comments together. Merch ► https://shop.spreadshirt.com/jacksfilms Twitter ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_TW Facebook ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_FB Instagram ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_IG Snapchat ► realjacksfilms YouNow ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_YouNow JACKISANERD: http://www.youtube.com/jackisanerd P. O. Box: Jack Douglass P. O. Box #132 Woodland Hills, CA 91365 Hi, my name is Jack Douglass. You found my YouTube channel where I like to make fun of everything because I'm too scared to confront reality. Parodies! Music videos! Sketches! JackAsk! Your Grammar Sucks (YGS)! Yesterday I Asked You (YIAY)! News in Haikus! YOUR GRAMMAR SUCKS #51 https://www.youtube.com/user/jacksfilms
Views: 2233814 jacksfilms
English Grammar Lesson - Using ‘must’ correctly in sentences and questions.
English Grammar Lesson - Using ‘must’ correctly in sentences and questions. Take the quiz : : http://www.learnex.in/using-must-correctly-in-sentences-questions In this English Grammar Lesson you will learn how to use ‘must’ correctly. ‘Must’ is a modal verb. It has different meanings depending on how it is used. In this lesson, you will take a look at some example sentences and forming questions using ‘must’. Website : http://www.letstalkpodcast.com Facebook : http://www.facebook.com/letstalkpodcast Youtube : http://www.youtube.com/learnexmumbai Example: I must finish the work before I leave. ( an obligation one imposes on himself) Example: this must be the correct address. (shows certainty) Example: You must visit the dentist. (a strong recommendation) When ‘must’ is put in negative, it indicates prohibition of something. Example: She must not use abusive language. Example: You must not play with fire. There is no past form of ‘must’. ‘Had to’ is used. Example: I had to wake up early. When ‘must’ is used with a past participle verb, it means a past probability. Example: She must have found the keys. Example: They must have reached on time. Must is also used as a noun, when you say something is a necessity. Example: Speaking English is a must. Example: Education is a must.
Drunk Grammar: Episode 6: Punctuation and Prosecco- Part 2
An action-packed episode of grammar, drinking, and Van Damme.
Views: 427 Drunk Grammar
Check out ROOMIE! His stuff is really, really good! http://www.youtube.com/user/RoomieOfficial?feature=watch Previous Video ► https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qbOWBUcehVs&list=PLA6687CF25DE17420&index=1 Subscribe ► http://bit.ly/SubscribeJacksfilms Listen, your grammar sucks. Let’s talk about how much it sucks and look at your comments together. Merch ► https://shop.spreadshirt.com/jacksfilms Twitter ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_TW Facebook ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_FB Instagram ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_IG Snapchat ► realjacksfilms YouNow ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_YouNow JACKISANERD: http://www.youtube.com/jackisanerd P. O. Box: Jack Douglass P. O. Box #132 Woodland Hills, CA 91365 Hi, my name is Jack Douglass. You found my YouTube channel where I like to make fun of everything because I'm too scared to confront reality. Parodies! Music videos! Sketches! JackAsk! Your Grammar Sucks (YGS)! Yesterday I Asked You (YIAY)! News in Haikus! YOUR GRAMMAR SUCKS #31 https://www.youtube.com/user/jacksfilms
Views: 1325608 jacksfilms
ALL 12 ENGLISH GRAMMAR TENSES! English Grammar Lesson
The ULTIMATE guide to English Grammar is here for you!! Are you confused by the present perfect and past simple? Learn all 12 tenses of English with our fun but informative guide! To keep learning and to claim your $10 of ITALKI credit, click the link! https://go.italki.com/loveenglish DO you know when to use 'WILL' correctly? This lesson explains ALL the grammar tenses in what might just be our longest lesson ever!
English Grammar lesson - Using 'Make' & 'Get' as causative verbs.
English Grammar lesson - Using 'Make' & 'Get' as causative verbs. Blog : http://www.learnex.in/using-make-get-as-causative-verbs In this English Grammar lesson, you will learn about the verbs ‘get’ and ‘make’ being causatives. Both these words lose their original meaning when they are used a causatives. Website : http://www.letstalkpodcast.com Facebook : http://www.facebook.com/letstalkpodcast Youtube : http://www.youtube.com/learnexmumbai Make: Make is used as a causative verb in the structure ‘make somebody do something’. Its past form is ‘made’. Do not use ‘to’ in this structure. You use this structure when someone compels or forces somebody to do something. There is very little or no option left. Example 01: My boss made me work late last evening. (not made me to stay late) Example 02: The police made John pull over for speeding. (made is used as the police has authority to compel someone to stop) Example 03: My mother made me clean my closet. Get: Get is used as a causative verb in the structure ‘get somebody to do something. Its past form is ‘got’. This structure is used when you beg or convince someone to do something for you. Example: He got me to sell my old car at a very low price. ( use ‘to’) Example: Maria always gets her baby to stop crying. Example: My mother got me to cook dinner for her.
Learn English - Drinking Vocabulary
How can you talk about how drunk you were last night? ...Or are going to be tonight? This lesson we show you the levels of being drunk, and the wonderful things it does to your body! Of course there are more ways to say "drunk", but we couldn't fit them all in this video! So here they are: Effed, Pissed, Legless, F**ked, Tipsy,Wrecked, Schlitzed, Merry, Three sheets to the wind, Blind, Pickled, Leathered, Buzzed, Off the wagon, Trashed, On a bender, Looped/loopy, Gunned, Pixilated, Ripped, Sloshed, Gone, Done, Hammered, Wasted, Sauced, Liquored up, Boozy, Happy, Wrecked, Stiff, Intoxicated, Under the Influence, Plastered, Inebriated, Loaded, Tanked, Decimated, Dot Cottoned Battered, Befuggered, Bernard Langered, Bladdered, Blasted, Blathered, Bleezin, Blitzed, Blootered, Blottoed, Bluttered, Boogaloo, Brahms & Liszt, Buckled, Burlin, Cabbaged, Chevy Chased, Clobbered Decimated, Dot Cottoned, Druck-steaming, Drunk as a Lord, Drunk as a skunk, Etched, Fecked, Fleemered (Germany), Four to the floor, Gatted, Goosed, Got my beer goggles on, Guttered (Inverness), Had a couple of shickers, Hammer-blowed, Hammered, Hanging, Having the whirlygigs, Howling, Inebriated, Intoxicated, Jahalered, Jaiked up (West of Scotland), Jan'd - abbrev for Jan Hammered, Jaxied, Jeremied, Jolly, Kaned, Lagged up, Lamped, Langered (Ireland) [also langers, langerated], Laroped, or alt. larrupt, Lashed, Leathered, Legless, Liquored up (South Carolina), Locked, Locked out of your mind (Ireland), Loo la, Mad wey it, Mandoo-ed, Mangled, Manky, Mashed, Meff'd, Merl Haggard, Merry, Minced, Ming-ho, Minging, Moired, Monged, Monkey-full, Mottled, Mullered, Newcastled, Nicely irrigated with horizontal lubricant, Off me pickle, Off me trolley, On a campaign, Out of it, Out yer tree, Paggered, Palintoshed, Paraletic, Peelywally, Peevied, Pickled, Pie-eyed, Pished, Plastered, Poleaxed, Pollatic, Rat-legged (Stockport), Ratted, Ravaged, Razzled, Reek-ho, Rendered, Rosy glow, Rubbered, Ruined, Saying hello to Mr Armitage, Scattered, Schindlers, Screwed, Scuttered (Dublin), Shedded [as in " My shed has collapsed taking most of the fence with it"], Slaughtered, Sloshed, Smashed, Snatered (Ireland), Snobbled (Wales), Sozzled, Spangled, Spannered, Spiffed, Spongelled, Squiffy, Steamin, Steampigged, Stocious, Stonkin, Tanked, Tashered, Tipsy, Trashed, Trollied, Troubled, Trousered, Twisted, Warped, Wasted, Wellied, With the fairies, Wrecked, Zombied You're welcome to share this video on your website or use it in classes and show it to your students! Happy learning!
The Many Meanings of "LOAD" in English
How many meanings does the word "load" have? What about "loaded"? In this video, you'll learn some of the common ways we use these words. We'll cover formal, informal, and slang uses of these words. In English, expressions based on one word can have so many different meanings! For example, did you know that "I'm loaded" can mean "I'm drunk" or "I'm rich"? You'll also see expressions such as "a load off my chest", "a shitload", "free loader", "a load of rubbish", and many more. I will also show you some great strategies to help your learning and understanding of new vocabulary. After you watch the video, review these expressions by taking the quiz at http://www.engvid.com/the-many-meanings-of-load-in-english/ , and practice using them with your friends! TRANSCRIPT Hi there. My name is Emma, and in today's lesson I'm going to teach you 10 different expressions with the word "load". Some of these expressions are going to be slang expressions, some of them are going to be verbs, nouns, adjectives; and they all have very, very different meanings. So with the word "load", you might see it a lot. It has a lot of different possible meanings, so you're going to learn 10 today. I'm also going to teach you two different strategies you should use when you see a word you don't know. Okay? So, in this case, we have the word "load" in many different ways. I'm going to teach you two strategies you should use whenever you see a word you don't know or recognize. Okay? So let's talk about the strategies first, and then I'm going to teach you about the different ways we use the word "load". Okay, so when you come across a word you don't know, the first thing you should do is you should try to figure out how much information you can get from it. You can try to figure out if it's a noun, which is a person, a place, or a thing. Is it a verb? Is it an action? Is it an adjective? Which means: Does it describe something? Or is it an adverb? Does it describe a verb? Okay? So it's good to know these words, and to try to figure out if a word is a noun, a verb, an adverb, or an adjective. Okay? Another thing you should do when you come across a new word is you should try to guess what it means based on the words around it. Okay? We call this "context". So, you should look at the sentence, look at the words in the sentence, and look at some of the words in the other sentence, and try to guess what the word means before you look in the dictionary or before you ask your teacher. Remember: The more effort and the more work you do for a word, the more likely you will remember it. Okay? So you want to work hard to remember these words. You want to guess what they mean before you actually find out what they mean. So let's get started with the word "load". Okay, so I have here the first example we're going to do, and that is the word "loaded" with "ed". I have an example sentence. "Bill Gates is loaded. He has so much money." All right? So I want you to take a moment and think: Is this a noun, a verb, an adjective, or an adverb? So here it is in the sentence. This is... What is this? Well, it ends in "ed", okay? So that means it's probably going to either be a verb or an adjective, because both of these often end in "ed". But because it's followed by "is": "Bill Gates is loaded", it sounds like "loaded" is describing Bill Gates. So it's an adjective. Okay? So in this case, "loaded" is an adjective. It's describing Bill Gates. "Bill Gates is loaded." That's a description of Bill Gates. Okay, so we've done the first one. What about the second one? What do you think "loaded" means? Okay? So look at all the words in the sentence. What do you know about Bill Gates? "Bill Gates is loaded. He has so much money." If you focus on "much money" and "Bill Gates", you know Bill Gates is rich; he has a lot of money. "Loaded" means rich. So we can guess that it means rich, based on the words around it. So, I'm going to write that here. The first meaning of the word "loaded" is rich. I have a friend, she's loaded. She lives in a mansion. Okay? Prince William is loaded. You know, he's a prince, he's going to have a lot of money. I wish I was loaded. Unfortunately, I'm not, but it would be so great to be loaded. So, in this case, "loaded" means rich. Okay, so we have the word again, "loaded". This is another different meaning of the word. Okay, so I want you to look at the example. "She's loaded. She had 10 beers." Okay. "She's loaded. She had 10 beers." So first, let's ask ourselves: Is it a noun, verb, adjective, or adverb? Okay? So we look here: "She is loaded." Well, again, it ends in "ed", so this is a clue.
Alcohol & Drinking vocabulary in Spanish!
I will teach you Spanish vocabulary, phrases, and grammar related to the world of alcohol and drinks. After watching this lesson you will be able to describe your intoxication state in Spanish. From practical vocabulary to common phrases, this video you will teach you all you can eat and drink in Spanish. If you end up on the sidewalk, face first, in a Spanish-speaking country, at least you will be able to inform what happened, what you drank, and why you are in that condition. There is also the possibility that you end up face first on the sidewalk because you were running for 10 kilometros on a Saturday morning and you tripped on a road of the Spanish world. If this is the case, you probably do not drink and are very healthy but you should still watch this lesson because you will learn so much useful Spanish and improve your Spanish tremendously. Now let´s pretend you did not trip on the sidewalk because of your healthy habits but because of your self-destructive ones and so you want to talk about alcohol. Well, you should watch this video twice to learn all the vocabulary, phrases, grammar, pronunciation of the alcoholic and non-so alcoholic, wine and beer lovers. I will teach you how to say "I am hung over" & "I have a hangover", "I drank too much", "I mixed wine with beer" and so on. Por ejemplo: Mi hermana mezcló mezcal con pulque y se puso una tremenda borrachera. Al siguiente día mi hermana estaba cruda, le dolía la cabeza y se estaba quejando. Por eso es que a mí no me gusta tomar demasiado. Una, dos y vámonos porque no me gusta tener cruda, no me gustar estar cruda, no me gusta tener resaca. Como decimos en español: “al mal paso darle prisa” (to the misstep hurry). My sister mixed mezcal with pulque and got drunk. The next day my sister was hung over and her head ached and she was complaining. That's why I do not like to drink too much. One, two and let's go because I hate being hung over. --- If you feel giving today, you can make a donation to my channel so I can keep preparing lessons: You can donate at: https://www.butterflyspanish.com/ Or through PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/ButterflySpanish --- If you fell because you ran the marathon, you might be more interested in my other healthy lessons: Introduce yourself in Spanish: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Yo9KwQxh4T0 Talk about the weather in Spanish: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=K3XN9ohrXYU Hot vs Horny in Spanish: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=prFaX69m-wo The verb GUSTAR in Spanish: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BQOPSJ67fbQ Saludos y pásala súper bien aprendiendo español con Ana @ Butterfly Spanish
Views: 40836 Butterfly Spanish
Drunk Grammar: Cabernet & Conjunctions
Heather and VK throw back and few and throw down the grammar.
Views: 616 GorillaGrimace
Drunk Grammar: Episode 8: Plurals and Possessives!
Heather and VK turn over a new leaf and try some sober schooling.
Views: 93 Drunk Grammar
Talking shit with Emma
'Shit' is a very common and useful word in the English language. In this fun lesson, I'll teach you some of the most common 'shit' expressions. You will hear these expressions in movies, on TV shows, and in day-to-day life. Native speakers use the word 'shit' in a variety of situations. Do you know what it means to be shit-faced? Do you drive a shit-box? Learn these expressions to improve your vocabulary. Take the quiz to make sure you understand them all. And if you don't want to have shitty English, subscribe to my YouTube channel so that you can keep improving your English! http://www.engvid.com/talking-shit-with-emma/ TRANSCRIPT Hello. My name is Emma. And in today's video, we are going to do some shit talking. What's that? We are going to shit talk with Emma today. Okay? So I'm going to teach you 10 expressions with the word: "shit". Before we start, what is "shit"? Does anyone know? I've drawn a little picture in this corner. Shit is... I have a brown marker so it's-I don't know if you can see that-it's this colour. It's what you do in a toilet. We'll leave that... I think that's enough to tell you. You shit in a toilet. So with these expressions, they're all very common expressions. They're not expressions you want to use with your boss, they're not expressions you want to use with your grandma or your grandpa. They're expressions you will use with your friends, they're expressions you will listen to in movies, on TV. So my main point: don't use these at work, don't use these with your family. Okay? So let's get started. Oh, sorry, one other thing: pronunciation. Students often mispronounce the word: "shit". They say: "sheet", "sheet". You see? They smile when they say it. Shit is not something you smile about. So when you say the word: "shit", don't smile. Okay? Your mouth goes down, "shit". So repeat one time, make sure you're not in a room filled with people. Okay, let's say this word together. One, two, three, "shit". Okay. Good. So now let's look at some expressions. My first expression today is one of my favorites. "Shitty", "shitty". Okay? So you can say that once: "shitty". When we say it, the "ty" almost becomes like a "dy" sound, and "shit" is longer and louder. "Shitty", "shitty". What does it mean? When something is "shitty", it's bad, it's a synonym of bad. So, for example: "Today I had a shitty day." Meaning: today I had a bad day. Okay? You can ask someone: -"How was work today?" -"Oh, work was shitty. I had a really shitty experience at work." Okay? -"How did your test go?" -"Uhh, it went shitty. It was a shitty test. I didn't do well." Okay? So it's an adjective. Our second expression: "shit-faced". Now, important how you pronounce the "ed", it's like a "t" in this case. Okay? So we don't say: "shit-faced", no, no, no. "Shit-faced", okay, "shit-faced". What does it mean to be shit-faced? "Shit-faced" means very, very, drunk. Okay? If you ever go to the bar, you drink one beer, you drink two beer, you drink eight beers, you will probably get shit-faced. So it means very drunk. Here's our example sentence: "He had eight beers. He's shit-faced." Okay? We don't say: "He has a shit face." That would sound very bad if you said that to someone. We don't say: "He has a shit-faced." He... The "s" stands for: "He is shit-faced." Okay? Let's look at our third expression: "shitbox". A "shitbox" is a car. Okay? It's a car... Can you guess? Do you think it's a good car or a bad car? If you said: "Bad car", you are correct. A "shitbox" is a very bad car; it's very slow, very ugly, maybe the wheel is falling off. Okay? It looks like it is going to fall apart at any moment. It's usually a very cheap car. So maybe you're on the street and you see your friend and he's driving a shitbox. You can say to your friend: "Look at the car. What a shitbox!" All right. Similarly, so "shitbox" is car, a "shithole" is a way to describe a place someone lives. Okay? So if your friend lives in an apartment and the apartment is very ugly, and small, and dirty, and there's not a lot of light, maybe there's no windows, it's a really sad apartment - you can call it a "shithole". So I have a friend, "Her apartment is a shithole. It's dirty, and"-eww-"there are cockroaches." Cockroaches, do you know what a cockroach is? It's one of those insects that lives in people's apartments, they're really disgusting. So it's a type of bug. If you have cockroaches in your apartment, you might... May be living in a shithole.
Learn English Grammar: How to learn irregular verbs- Part 2
This is an English grammar lesson to help you learn and remember irregular verbs that have two changes from the infinitive to the past simple and the past participle. Watching the video several times should help you really remember these difficult verbs. Making lists of these irregular verbs and putting them in places where you will see them regularly like in your kitchen or on your mobile phone will also help you learn these verbs and improve your English grammar! Our channel has lessons on English pronunciation, English vocabulary as well as listening practice lessons and grammar. Irregular verbs that change can be difficult but there are ways that you can improve your English grammar and we recommend chanting them and making lists as being particularly effective ways to learn irregular English verbs. If you like our English language channel then please subscribe to get regular updates about or videos! You can also find us on Facebook and Instagram links below : https://www.facebook.com/LoveEnglishwithLeilaandSabrah/ Instagram : love_english_uk
Real English: Talking about BEER
Have you ever been offered a "cold one"? This means you were invited to go drink some beer. In many countries (and most English-speaking countries), beer is a big a part of the local culture, so it's a good idea to know some of the language involved with this celebrated drink. In this lesson, we will look at beer types, customs, and even the process of making beer. I'll talk about vocabulary, slang, expressions, and more. So sit back and relax with a brewski, and enjoy the lesson! Next, watch my video on vocabulary for taking a road trip: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xnT2S70xO8Q&list=PLxYD9HaZwsI5C0d8CivHvoI_-0rs8XMfc&index=16&t=0s Take the quiz: https://www.engvid.com/real-english-talking-about-beer/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. Welcome to engVid. I'm Adam. Today's lesson is a very special one, especially here in Canada because we're going to talk about beer, one of our favourite drinks, one of our favourite pastimes. In fact, it looks something like this. This is a beer. Not a Canadian beer, but that's okay, it's an import. We're going to talk about the different types of beer, we're going to... You're going to be drinking here when you come to visit us. And beer is a very delicious, cold drink, made with a few particular ingredients. It's alcoholic, so I know not everybody drinks it, but if you come to Canada it's a big part of our culture; we drink it summer, winter, lunch, dinner, sometimes breakfast but not usually. It happens. But there's a bunch of things you need to know if you're going to come to Canada and talk about beer. Of course, in Europe and other places in the world, very common as well. So, first of all, we have a few nicknames for beer. We could call it: "a brew", "a brewski", "suds", "a cold one", some people even call it "a barley sandwich". "Barley" is like a little grain, it's a cereal that you make beer with, so if anybody offers you a barley sandwich, they are offering you a beer. So, first let's talk about the process of making beer. You begin with... By making a "malt". You take the barley, you put it in a container and let it "sprout". So like little seeds come out and little strips of that come out. And once you have those sprouts, you put them in a different container and let them "ferment". In other words, you let the sugar content become alcohol. Okay? You..."Fermenting" is used with a lot of different things, but especially in beer. Once the sprouts have fermented and the alcohol is there, then you add "hops". "A hop" is a particular type of plant, very green, very bitter that you add, and you also add "yeast". "Yeast" is the same thing we put in bread, or in flour and water, in dough to make it rise. Okay? So we put it also in beer, that's why you have the white foam on top of the beer. Okay? And the hops and the yeast, they add the bitters and the flavours. That's why your beer tastes a little bit bitter, depending on the type of beer. Some of them are more sweet, some are less, we're going to talk about that after. Okay, so next we need to think about the "alcohol content" or "alcohol by volume". Now, there is such a thing as non-alcoholic beer, but it doesn't really taste that good. They say it's supposed to taste the same as beer, but I'm not so sure. I'll let you decide that yourself. So, every time you get a bottle of beer it will say on it: "alcohol by volume" or "ABV". Okay? So, a lite beer-and we generally spell it "l-i-t-e", not "g-h"-is 4% usually, 4.5 maybe. A regular beer is usually 5, 5.5, and a strong beer is 7 or higher. And a strong beer will get you drunk pretty quick. Okay? And it's a very strong taste to it. Now, how do we drink beer? You can drink it from the bottle, you can drink it from a can, or you can drink it from "a mug". A mug is usually glass, it's usually pretty big and has a handle. If you go to a pub or a bar here, they will keep it in the fridge, it's nice in cold, they put the cold beer inside, you drink it, it's very delicious. "A stein" looks like a mug, but generally it could be bigger, it could be different sizes, different shapes. It's usually very decorative. It has, like, colours, or it has shapes, or it has emblems, all kinds of things on it. You will see this especially at Oktoberfest which I'll talk about in a second. Now, the size of your beer also makes a difference. You can get "a pint" or "a half pint". If you want to know measurements, that's 20 ounces or 568 millilitres, give or take. So, a half pint is not usually half, it's usually about 12 ounces. You can get a glass or you can get a full pint in a mug. Now, if you're with a bunch of friends, you can just order "a pitcher". A pitcher is usually about 3 or 4 almost pints I think. And I think in Europe, three pints. So about that. In Europe I think you can buy by the litre, is usually the case, and that's more personal, too; it's not to share with your friends. […]
Lukas Graham - Love Someone [OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO]
Love Someone by Lukas Graham, Official Music Video Listen to "Love Someone" here: https://LukasGraham.lnk.to/LoveSomeone '3 (The Purple Album)' is out now, listen here: https://LukasGraham.lnk.to/3ThePurpleAlbum Connect with Lukas Graham: https://www.facebook.com/LukasGraham https://twitter.com/LukasGraham http://instagram.com/LukasGraham http://smarturl.it/LukasGrahamSpotify Directed & Edited by: P.R. Brown Producers: Steve Lamar & Christopher Salzgeber Executive Producer: Sheira Rees-Davies / Scheme Engine DP: Will Sampson #lovesomeone #lukasgraham
Views: 103113070 Lukas Graham
Add more structures in the comments down below! Open the description box to check FIVE structures from the video! The structures are: 1. It might be the case that... It might be the case that the man in the picture has just come home from a loud party. 2. The more X you are, the better. The more interested you are in your major subject, the better. 3. When it comes to X, I think that... When it comes to your perfect job, I think (that) you should do something you really like. 4. As X as it may sound, ... As weird/odd/strange as it may sound, I'm the kind of person who can walk around all day without even thinking about food. 5. One big thing I have learnt about X is that... One big thing I've learnt about the English language is that you normally start speaking it better when you get a bit drunk. Use as a variation: One big question that's been bothering me (for a long time) is why cats are so irresistibly cute (mind the word order in the second part of the sentence. Grammatically, IT'S NO LONGER A QUESTION!) ME ON THE INTERNET: OFFICIAL TEACHING BLOG: https://liliakardenas.wordpress.com/ FREE PODCAST for learners of English: https://www.podomatic.com/podcasts/liliakardenas FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/engteacher.lilia.kardenas INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/lilia.kardenas/ For collab and Skype lessons: [email protected] The online course I'm currently doing (in progress Week 1) - UNDERSTANDING IELTS: http://bit.ly/2fRh7pX In the video, I'm wearing: - Noisy May Petite Denim Jacket http://bit.ly/2xTeqbI - New Look Zip Front Velvet Bralet: http://bit.ly/2yoHJ9l - Asos Triangle Necklace - Kylie Jenner Matte Lipstick in Koko K xx Lilia
Views: 3589 Lilia Kardenas
Do you say 'beber' or 'tomar' in Spanish?
Is to drink in Spanish 'beber' or 'tomar'? In this video you will learn the truth about these two verbs in Spanish. After watching this video, everything about this funny verb in Spanish will be clear and you won't ever hesitate when using 'beber' or 'tomar. Well, that being said, "me voy a tomar un Spanish coffee" con mucha crema batida in. Me voy a tomar mi café muy caliente porque no me gusta frío. Watch my video and learn Spanish little by little until you become an Spanish linguist! Saludos in Spanish, Ana Butter Fly. Please donate to Ana so she, I, can prepare more videos and eat more avocados that these days are expensive: You can donate at: https://www.butterflyspanish.com/ Or through PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/ButterflySpanish Check out my new website and subscribe to my free Spanish learning newsletter at: https://www.butterflyspanish.com/ WEBSITE: https://www.butterflyspanish.com/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/ontheflyspanish Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ButterflySpanish/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/ButterflySpanishola/videos MORE VERBS YES! LEARN MORE VERBS IN SPANISH: “TO HAVE” / 5 WAYS TO USE "TENGO" - "TO HAVE" IN SPANISH: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RaT1vHv_aD0 “TO LEAVE”, “TO GET GOING”: HOW TO USE THE VERB "TO LEAVE" IN SPANISH: "DEJAR":  https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rZlgsB2Jj3w "TO PLAY" IN SPANISH: "JUGAR" & "TOCAR"  https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=F8gOKvZxujU "TO BRING" IN SPANISH: "LLEVAR" OR "TRAER"? : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q4cLOkuCA2k “TO GO” LEARN SPANISH: THE VERB 'TO GO' IN SPANISH MADE EASY: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IGvH1c532pg REFLEXIVE VERBS: LEARN SPANISH GRAMMAR - REFLEXIVE VERBS IN SPANISH: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TnFLuQPPoYg “TO KNOW” IN SPANISH: 'SABER' AND 'CONOCER': https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MIjHG0XwZUs “TO LIKE” ME GUSTA - "TO LIKE" IN SPANISH: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BQOPSJ67fbQ “TO DRINK” “TO TAKE” DO YOU SAY 'BEBER' OR 'TOMAR' IN SPANISH?: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pe5p-mUFIZM “TO BE” IN ENGLISH / SER OR ESTAR?: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BFmmvdANZl0
Views: 226142 Butterfly Spanish
Drunk Grammar: Episode 5: Punctuation & Prosecco-  Part 1
Punctuation, prosecco, and such Edited by Bevan Bell Shot by Justin Lee Dixon
Views: 219 Drunk Grammar
MATTHIAS: http://www.youtube.com/matthiasiam BROCK HUNKER: http://www.youtube.com/mcgoiter iTUNES: http://itunes.apple.com/us/artist/jack-douglass/id422095509 Previous Video ► https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2sb5St7-SmY&list=PLA6687CF25DE17420&index=1 Subscribe ► http://bit.ly/SubscribeJacksfilms Listen, your grammar sucks. Let’s talk about how much it sucks and look at your comments together. Merch ► https://shop.spreadshirt.com/jacksfilms Twitter ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_TW Facebook ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_FB Instagram ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_IG Snapchat ► realjacksfilms YouNow ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_YouNow JACKISANERD: http://www.youtube.com/jackisanerd Hi, my name is Jack Douglass. You found my YouTube channel where I like to make fun of everything because I'm too scared to confront reality. Parodies! Music videos! Sketches! JackAsk! Your Grammar Sucks (YGS)! Yesterday I Asked You (YIAY)! News in Haikus! YOUR GRAMMAR SUCKS #81 https://www.youtube.com/user/jacksfilms
Views: 1132241 jacksfilms
Learn 10 Easy English Commands
Listen up! Phrasal verbs can be complete sentences! These ten short commands are so easy to learn, you'll start using them immediately. A great shortcut to improve your English vocabulary easily and quickly. Download a free list of 100 phrasal verbs to use as commands (with meanings), in our Resources section: http://www.engvid.com/english-resource/100-phrasal-verbs-used-as-commands/ and don't forget to test yourself with the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/10-easy-english-commands/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. I'm Rebecca from engVid. Do you wish you could learn English really quickly? Well, you can. Why? Because in this lesson, I'm going to teach you 10 common expressions in English, which are really short and easy to learn. Now, technically, these are phrasal verbs, but that doesn't matter. What matters is that they're actually used as complete sentences or commands in English. Okay? So even though they are all only two words each, they're actually a complete sentence, a complete thought, and a command. Okay? Let's have a look and get started. Okay, so the first one is: "Cheer up!" What does it mean to cheer up? "To cheer up" means to be happy. So if you see someone and they're a little bit sad, and they're feeling depressed, and you say to them: "Hey. Cheer up! Be happy." Okay? To be cheerful means to be happy. So, just say: "Cheer up!" Next one: "Wait up!" When do we use that? Now, you probably know the word "wait", but why do we say: "Wait up"? Well, again, it's an expression, and you say it when... Let's say somebody's walking ahead of you and you recognize a friend of yours, and she's walking a little bit ahead of you, and you're trying to get her attention. You say: "Hey! Wait up!" Okay? That means: wait for me. So, "cheer up" means be happy; "wait up" means wait for me, I'm coming. Next: "Hurry up!" Okay? So, when do we say: "Hurry up"? We say: "Hurry up", when we trying to tell someone to do whatever they're doing a little bit faster. It could be something mental, like a test, like: "Hey, hurry up. You only have 10 minutes to finish the test." Or it could be something physical, like: "Hurry up. We're going to be late for the bus or for the movie. Get dressed fast. Move quickly." This is when we say: "Hurry up!" Move quickly. Or do whatever you're doing quickly. Next one: "Listen up!" Now, you know the word "listen", so why do we say: "Listen up"? Again, it's an expression, and we use it when we're usually talking maybe to a group of people and we're trying to get their attention, and we're trying to tell them to listen carefully. Okay? So, we say: "Okay, everyone. Listen up! This is what we're going to do." Okay? So: "listen up" means listen carefully. There we go. Next: "Calm down!" Okay? Or: "Calm down." So, what does "calm down" mean? To be calm means to be peaceful. So, "calm down" we say when someone is upset, angry, or really not in a good mood; really kind of upset about something, not happy about something. Say: "Relax. Take it easy. Calm down." Okay? Now, usually when we say that, the person is not going to find it very easy to calm down, but nevertheless, we tell them: "Take it easy. Calm down." Okay? Next one: "Slow down!" Okay? So, when do we say "slow down"? We say "slow down" when we want someone to do something more slowly. For example, maybe something happened and somebody's very excited, and they're speaking really, really fast and you want to tell them: "No, stop it. I can't understand what you're saying." So: "Hey. Slow down. Tell me, quietly, what you mean." Okay? "Take it easy." But really, we're not just saying "take it easy", we're saying: "Speak more slowly." Or usually speaking, but sometimes maybe walking, also. Okay? Like if somebody's walking with you and you can't even keep up with them, and they're going so fast, and they say: "Hey. Slow down. I can't catch my breath." Okay? So it could be also for something like that. So do whatever you're doing a little more slowly. Okay. Next one: "Go on! Go on!" So, this is like it means continue. So, if someone's talking and they got you all excited, and then they stop, and like: "Hey. What happened then? Go on. I want to know. Tell me." So, "go on", just means continue. Next one is "Hold on!" Okay? Now, you might hear this when you call customer service or something like that, and they might use a slightly different, more polite version, hopefully. And they might say: "Please hold on." Okay? But in regular life, "hold on" just means wait. Okay? Please wait. So: "Hold on. I'll be with you in a minute." Or: "Hold on. I'm tying my shoelaces." Okay? Something like that. So "hold on" just means wait.
Lukas Graham - You're Not There [OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO]
You're Not There by Lukas Graham, Official Music Video, Directed by René Sascha Johannsen & Produced by The Woerks. Watch the official music video for Lukas Graham's latest single "Love Someone" here: https://lukasgraham.lnk.to/lovesomeonevideo Get the Self-titled Album featuring "You're Not There" and "7 Years" here: http://smarturl.it/LukasGrahamAlbum Get a behind the scenes look at the making of the music video here: http://smarturl.it/YNTVideoBTS Connect with Lukas Graham: https://www.facebook.com/LukasGraham https://twitter.com/LukasGraham http://instagram.com/LukasGraham http://smarturl.it/LukasGrahamSpotify
Views: 21998150 Lukas Graham
Kinver People Grammar House Comparison Whittington Drunk
ill type this up later
Views: 341 I Macey
Learn when to use The past perfect continuous tense (also called the past perfect progressive tense) . Here we explain clearly how to use this grammar in English with examples with British English pronunciation. We will also explain the difference between the past perfect continuous and the present perfect continuous and the past continuous. It's an essential piece of grammar that will help you improve your English communication skills. We do not use the past perfect continuous with stative verbs. Here is a list of stative verbs. https://www.myenglishteacher.eu/question/all-state-verbs-list/ PHOTO CREDITS Jump for Joy by Matt Hintsa via flickr (Creative Commons) Hitchhiking by Waqas Anees, via flickr (public domain) Three Men Playing Cards in an Alcove by Powerhouse Museum via flickr (Public Domain) Music homage - Squeeze "Goodbye Girl" Intermediate and advanced English lessons on our youtube channel. Brought to you by LetThemTalk language school in Paris. http://www.youtube.com/user/letthemtalkparis?sub_confirmation=1 This is an English language video brought to you by LetThemTalkTV. We are a language school in Paris. For more information go to www.letthemtalk.fr TRANSCRIPT ========== Today, we're going to look at the past perfect continuous. It's one of those grammar points that scares people. Whenever, I say the past perfect continuous in class, students, roll there eyes, play with their phones or make an excuse and go to the bathroom. But let me tell it's super easy, and once you know it will really help your speaking skills and by the end of this video you'll be using it very naturally so if you want to know more then stay tuned. Hello and welcome to LetThemTalk my names Gideon. Today we're going to look at the past perfect continuous. It looks complicated but you'll soon see that the explanation is simple and in just a few minutes you'll know it very well. We'll start by looking at the structure. You will need the past perfect of the verb to be - that's had + been, plus verb + ing. So when do we use it. We use the Past Perfect Continuous to show that something started in the past and continued to another point in the past. We use it to talk about the continuation of an action in the past. You'll often use it with "for" when you want to say for how long something happened . This grammar is related to the present perfect continuous but here the action takes place from one point in the past to another point in the past and not to the present. Let's look at some examples. She had been waiting for him for half an hour He had been hitchhiking for 2 hours before he got a lift. For the negative just use had not or hadn't. She hadn't been following the map and was completely lost. And We often use it in reported speech too. he told his parents he'd been doing his homework. They said they'd been learning English at LetThemTalk We often use the past perfect continuous to give explanations as to why things happened in the past. For example Her hair was wet because it had been raining He was late because he had been walking slowly She had blood on her hands because she had been chopping vegetables. Now it's your turn. Look at the photo Finish the sentence with an explanation She was exhausted because.... He couldn't sleep because He was getting fat Ok two things you need to be careful about. Firstly don't confuse the past perfect continuous with the past continuous. Look at these two sentences. When I entered the bar she was drinking a cocktail. She was drinking at a certain moment so we use the past continuous She had been drinking cocktails all evening and was feeling a little drunk. This emphases the duration of the drinking. The action began at an earlier time and continued. so we must use the past perfect continuous. One final point, there are some verbs that cannot be used in any continuous tense. These are called "stative verbs" because they describe a state rather than an action. "to know", for example is a stative verb. So in a sentence you would say. "I had known him for 5 years before we moved in together" and not "I had been knowing him...." I'll leave a link in the description for a list of stative verbs. Ok that's it so if you'd been thinking that was going to be difficult you see it was actually quite simple. Thank you for watching more English language videos coming soon.
Views: 17642 LetThemTalkTV
Drunk Grammar- Episode 2: Bordeaux & Basics Pt 1
Heather and VK drink some wine and drop some grammar. Filmed by Justin Lee Dixon Edited by Bevan Bell
Views: 760 Drunk Grammar
Drunk Girls on Grammar
Kailey and Carley talk about grammar and commas and stuff. Created By Sophia Zolan. Written and Directed by Sophia Zolan and Sienna D'Enema. Produced by Sophia Zolan, Sienna D'Enema, and Dylan Stern See more of Sienna D'Enema at https://www.youtube.com/user/siennadenima
Views: 542 Sophia Zolan
English Grammar - Past perfect - the SUPER past (with practice exercises and answers)
English grammar lesson: How and why we use the past perfect. (With practice exercises, answers and my British accent) How to make the past perfect: Past perfect form: Subject + had + past participle (+ object) Why we use the past perfect: The past perfect is used when you have two past verbs in a sentence and you want to show which one happened first. The past perfect happened before the past simple. past perfect ---- past simple ----- now/present ------ future For example: "I felt awake in English class because I had drunk a coffee." "I felt awake" = Past simple "I had drunk a coffee." = Past perfect So in this case, we know "drunk a coffee" happened first, because it is in the past perfect. Compare: "I felt awake in English class because I drank a coffee." "I felt awake in English class" = Past simple "I drank a coffee" = Past simple In this case, it is not clear which action happened first. Did you drink the coffee before class or during class? The sentence is not clear. That's why it is good to use the past perfect because it makes it easier to understand. We use past perfect more in British English than in American English, so you will probably hear it more often if you are studying British English. Subscribe to Teacher Mark for more English secrets! Remember - everyone makes mistakes and English grammar is not easy to learn. Keep trying and you will get better! English practice: www.facebook.com/c/mark.nettleship.teacher ngữ pháp tiếng Anh, อังกฤษไวยากรณ์ภาษา, Gramática inglesa, Английская грамматика, ਅੰਗਰੇਜ਼ੀ ਵਿਚ ਵਿਆਕਰਣ, گرامر انگلیسی, Англис тилинин грамматикасы, 영문법, 英語の文法, Grammar bahasa inggris, अंग्रेज़ी का व्याकरण, 英語語法, 英语语法,قواعد اللغة الإنجليزية 学英语, 英語を習う, Aprender inglês, Aprende inglés, Выучить английский язык, 영어를 배우다, Вчити англійську, เรียนภาษาอังกฤษ, Забони англисӣ омӯзед, Jifunze Kiingereza, Invata engleza, Uczyć się angielskiego, انگلیسی یاد بگیر, #englishgrammar #pastperfect #learnenglish
Views: 1822 Teacher Mark
Lukas Graham - 7 Years [OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO]
7 Years by Lukas Graham, Official Music Video. Watch the official music video for Lukas Graham's latest single "Love Someone" here: https://lukasgraham.lnk.to/lovesomeonevideo 7 Years by Lukas Graham. "A mix of Christiania, Copenhagen and Los Angeles is combined to give you a beautiful imagery to help the song along. I really hope you like it." - Lukas Graham '3 (The Purple Album)' is out now, listen here: https://LukasGraham.lnk.to/3ThePurpleAlbum Get the Self-titled Album featuring "7 Years" here: http://smarturl.it/LukasGrahamAlbum Learn about the meaning behind "7 Years" here: http://genius.com/8019908 Get 7 Years on iTunes: http://smarturl.it/7Years Listen on Spotify: http://smarturl.it/7YearsSpotify Directed by René Sascha Johannsen, Produced by The Woerks & Seven Pictures Connect with Lukas Graham: https://www.facebook.com/LukasGraham https://twitter.com/LukasGraham http://instagram.com/LukasGraham http://smarturl.it/LukasGrahamSpotify Lyrics: Once I was seven years old my mama told me, Go make yourself some friends or you'll be lonely Once I was seven years old It was a big, big world but we thought we were bigger Pushing each other to the limits, we were learning quicker By eleven smoking herb and drinking burning liquor Never rich so we were out to make that steady figure Once I was eleven years old my daddy told me, Go get yourself a wife or you'll be lonely Once I was eleven years old I always had that dream like my daddy before me So I started writing songs, I started writing stories Something about that glory just always seemed to bore me ‘Cause only those I really love will ever really know me Once I was twenty years old my story got told Before the morning sun when life was lonely Once I was twenty years old I only see my goals I don't believe in failure ‘Cause I know the smallest voices they can make it major I got my boys with me, at least those in favor And if we don't meet before I leave I hope I'll see you later Once I was twenty years old my story got told I waswriting 'bout everything I saw before me Once I was twenty years old Soon we'll be thirty years old, our songs have been sold We'vetraveled around the world and we're still roaming Soon we'll be thirty years old I'm still learning about life, my woman brought children for me So I can sing them all my songs and I can tell them stories Most of my boys are with me, some are still out seeking glory And some I had to leave behind, my brother I'm still sorry Soon I'll be sixty years old, my daddy got sixty-one Remember life and then your life becomes a better one I made a man so happy when I wrote a letter once I hope my children come and visit once or twice a month Soon I'll be sixty years old, will I think the world is cold Or will I have a lot of children who can warm me Soon I'll be sixty years old (P) 2015 Copenhagen Records / Warner Chappell Music / Then We Take The World (C) 2015 Copenhagen Records / Warner Music Group / Then We Take The World
Views: 795614425 Lukas Graham
R. Kelly - Ignition (Remix) (Official Music Video)
R. Kelly's official music video for 'Ignition (Remix)'. Click to listen to R. Kelly on Spotify: http://smarturl.it/RKSpot?IQid=RKIGN As featured on The Essential R. Kelly. Click to buy the track or album via iTunes: http://smarturl.it/RKTEiTunes?IQid=RKIGN Google Play: http://smarturl.it/RKIPlay?IQid=RKIGN Amazon: http://smarturl.it/RKTEAm?IQid=RKIGN More From R. Kelly Same Girl: https://youtu.be/NFnKgIptbq0 I'm A Flirt Remix: https://youtu.be/rPr4F8dplFg I Believe I Can Fly: https://youtu.be/GIQn8pab8Vc Follow R. Kelly Website: http://www.r-kelly.com/home Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/Rkelly Twitter: https://twitter.com/rkelly Subscribe to R. Kelly on YouTube: http://smarturl.it/RKSub?IQid=RKIGN More great Classic R&B videos here: http://smarturl.it/ClassicRNB?IQid=RKIGN --------- Lyrics: No I'm not trying to be rude, But hey pretty girl I'm feeling you The way you do the things you do Reminds me of my Lexus coupe That's why I'm all up in yo grill Tryina get you to a hotel You must be a football coach The way you got me playing the field So baby gimme that toot toot Lemme give you that beep beep Running her hands through my 'fro Bouncing on 24's While they say on the radio... It's the remix to ignition Hot and fresh out the kitchen Mama rolling that body got every man in here wishing Sipping on coke and rum I'm like so what I'm drunk It's the freaking weekend baby I'm about to have me some fun " #RKelly #Ignition #Vevo #RandB #OfficialMusicVideo
Views: 182874826 RKellyVEVO
Sign up here for a chance to win P90! http://www.p90.com/jack Huge thanks to CYR: http://www.youtube.com/iamcyr Previous Video ► https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Fh5r7hr7x6M&list=PLA6687CF25DE17420&index=1 Subscribe ► http://bit.ly/SubscribeJacksfilms Listen, your grammar sucks. Let’s talk about how much it sucks and look at your comments together. Merch ► https://shop.spreadshirt.com/jacksfilms Twitter ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_TW Facebook ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_FB Instagram ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_IG Snapchat ► realjacksfilms YouNow ► http://bit.ly/jacksfilms_YouNow Hi, my name is Jack Douglass. You found my YouTube channel where I like to make fun of everything because I'm too scared to confront reality. Parodies! Music videos! Sketches! JackAsk! Your Grammar Sucks (YGS)! Yesterday I Asked You (YIAY)! News in Haikus! YOUR GRAMMAR SUCKS #91 https://www.youtube.com/user/jacksfilms
Views: 1452180 jacksfilms
BATTLEFIELD 1 FUN! (drunken friend/grammar drama)
just a couple of moments in battlefield where my friends are unique i have also put some highlights in lmfao thank you all for the 50 subs im really happy and appreciate it so much hit that like if you enjoy this video also if you are new please subscribe!
Views: 84 itz Gumbo
Stephen Fry puts Alan in his place - Qi - BBC
Alan Davies gets stunned with an intellectual put-down from Stephen Fry in this hilarious clip from QI. From BBC Worldwide.
Views: 2667188 BBC Studios
Vocabulary for EATING and DRINKING
Eating and drinking are things we do every single day, but the vocabulary available to talk about them is much richer than the obvious words we use on a regular basis. In this English vocabulary lesson, you will learn different ways to express eating and drinking in creative ways. How would you tell someone you wanted more than a snack but less than a meal? Do you know the difference between "wolfing down", "devouring", and "scarfing down" food? Watch the video to find out, and make sure to do the quiz afterwards to practice what you learned! http://www.engvid.com/vocabulary-for-eating-and-drinking/ TRANSCRIPT Mm, mm, eating. New Orleans is a gourmand's dream. Oh, and I'm so hungr-... Hi. James from engVid. I'm hungry, and I'm thinking about eating, and I'm sure you do, too. After all, eating is a natural thing. But in your experience of what you've been taught, I'm sure you've been told words like: "delicious", "eating", and that's about it. Hey, the world's a big place and a rich place, so why don't we give you a rich vocabulary and give you, you know, some native-speaker speak on eating. Are you ready? Let's go to the board. So, I'm looking at a book. I'll say... Oh, what's this? "Time to pig out, Mr. E? It's not time to scarf down pizza and beer. We've got work to do." I'm sure you're going: "Scarf? Why 'scarf'?" We'll find out. On the board, we have: "How to talk about eating". Simple enough. Chew, swallow. No, not so simple. Like, in every country, there's a way to speak about things, and I want to give you a good... Good introduction to our eating lexicon, which is dictionary. We're going to go from a little to a lot. And I'll give you the words that we might use, and explain each one, and you'll notice there are some pictures here, so I will give you the number with each picture. Some won't have pictures, but hey, that's life. Suck it up, baby. So the first one: "nibble". I want you to imagine a mouse. [Nibbles] Do mice eat a lot? No. They eat a little bit, just a little food. Okay? Now, "nibble" can be a noun as in the amount of food you eat, or verb, and it means to eat just a little bit. Okay? And that's our first one. "Nibble". Think of a mouse. A mouse nibbles its food; has a little bit of food. "Graze" is number two. "Grazing" is funny. You kind of eat a lot, but you don't. Huh? Well, when you graze, think of cows. You see the cow: "Moo", it's moving through, [eating noises]; moves over here, [eating noises] moves over here. It eats a little bit of everything, or as I like to say, when I go to people's houses and I don't know if the food is good, I just graze. I try a little, [eating noises], and I move on. Try a little, I move on. I might stay in a place where I like that. Okay? Cows graze. Funny enough, men don't really graze. Women graze more than men. They do it because they eat, they go: "I'm having fun, I'm enjoying myself. I'm going to try this, this, this, this, this." Men just want to, boom, gulp it down. So, to graze is to move and eat a little bit of food at a time. We usually do this at buffets or with foods we're not sure of, like, I'm just going to graze a bit. Okay? You see the cow? That's Bessie, graze. So, when you see people eating a little bit of food, and moving around, and keep coming back to the same food - they're grazing. Not really eating. Numero uno. Uno? Did I say "uno"? See, I don't speak Spanish. That's why I shouldn't. Number three: "bite". You know a bite as, here? Yeah. Easy. Right. Oh, sorry, I should say "graze" is a verb before I forget, there. "Graze", a verb. "Bite", a bite. Now, notice a bite is singular in this case. "A bite" is interesting because it's a medium amount of food, and it's a noun. When you go for a bite, you want some food. When we talk about "nibble", I said cheese, I should have actually said: "Think nibbling as on peanuts, chips maybe, a cookie or two". I just want to nibble; not a lot of food. Remember the noun? When you go for a bite to eat, you want something like a hot dog. You go: "Okay, I get it." No, no, you don't get it. I want just a hot dog, or I want a slice of pizza, or I want a hamburger, but I don't want a salad, I don't want dessert, I just want something more than a nibble, more than chips, but not a full meal. I'm not... I don't have the time or I'm not that hungry. So when you go for a bite, some people might go... They won't even go for a doughnut, like a doughnut would be something to nibble on or just eat, but a bite would be a hamburger, hot dog, something like that. Big, but not too big, because it's a medium amount of food. All right? So, I'm going to go for a bite. And look here, there's a mouth. There you go. "Bite". Don't forget to get a bite. Okay? I might even say as an idiom: "I'm going out for a bite. Do you want something?" If you go: "Yeah, give me a salad, plus this", I go: "Dude, I'm going for a bite. You want a meal, go by yourself. That's way too much food."