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Ricapitolando Plural Present Simple

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Presentation on theme: "Ricapitolando Plural Present Simple"— Presentation transcript:

1 ricapitolando Plural Present Simple Past Simple Past Simple and Past Perfect

2 Talking about myself 9Dk&feature=fvwp 9Dk&feature=fvwp

3 Talking about your family Fyw4 Fyw4 NI NI Sing a song: 0gh30 0gh30

4 My house gvE4 gvE4 ka8 ka8 _B8 _B8

5 pg pg What are you wearing? What are you wearing?

6 Verb + ing Stop – enjoy – fancy – admit – consider – miss – finish – mind – imagine – deny – involve – postpone – delay – suggest – regret – avoid – practice – risk If these verbs are followed by another verb, the structure is usally verb + ing

7 Stop talking I’ll do the shopping when I’ve finished cleaning the flat I don’t fancy going out this evening Have you ever considered going to live in another country? When I’m on holiday, I enjoy not having to get up early

8 Verb + infinitive Agree – offer – decide – appear – forget – refuse – attempt – plan – seem – learn (how) – promise –manage – arrange – pretend – dare – threaten – fail – hope – afford – tend If these verbs are followed by another verb, the structure is usally verb + to + infinitive

9 As it was late, we decided to take a taxi home I like George but I think he tends to talk too much How old were you when you learnt (how) to drive? They agreed to lend me some money when I told them the position I was in

10 Like –dislike – hate – love – enjoy – mind – can’t bear – can’t stand These verbs and expressions are often followed by –ing: I enjoy being alone Why do you dislike living here? I don’t like people shouting at me

11 love and can’t bear After love and can’t bear you can use –ing or to + infinitive: I love meeting people OR I love to meet people She can’t bear being alone OR she can’t bear to be alone

12 like Often it doesn’t matter whether you say ‘I like doing’ or ‘I like to do’. I like getting up late – I like to get up late We usually say ‘I like doing’ when ‘like’ means ‘enjoy’ Do you like cooking? I don’t like driving When ‘like’ does not mean ‘enjoy’ we use ‘I like to do’: I like to do something = I find it is good or right to do something I like to wash my hair twice a week (this does not mean that I enjoy it)

13 Nk Nk HyPU HyPU wc wc -IQ -IQ 9GE 9GE

14 Singular or Plural? We use some nouns only in the plural: Trousers jeans shorts pyjamas tights scissors, glasses/spectacles We can also use “a pair of” with these words

15 These nouns end in –s but thet are not usually plural: Matemathics is……. Physics Economics Athletics Gymnastics News What time is the news on television?

16 These words end in –s and can be singular or plural Means (a means of transport; many means of transport) Series (a television series; two television series) Species (a species of bird; 200 species of bird)

17 Some singular nouns are often used with a plural verb: Government Staff Team Family Audience Committee We often think of these things as ‘a number of people’ (they) so we often use a plural verb, but a singula verb is also possible We always use a plural verb with the police

18 Some and any In general we use some in positive sentences and any in negative sentences. Ann has bought some new shoes They havent’ got any children We use any in te following sentences because the meaning is negative He left home without any money He refused to say anything We often use any, anyone, anything …. after if If any letters arrive to me, can you send them to this address? If anyone has any questions, I’ll be pleased to answer them

19 In questions we usually use any Have you got any money? But we often we use some in questions when we expect the answer ‘yes’ What’s wrong with your eye? Have you got something in it? We use some in questions especially when we offer or ask for things Would you like some tea?

20 Any/anybody/anyone/anything/anywhere can also mean ‘it doesn’t matter which/who/what/where’ You can catch any of these buses Come and seeme any time you want You can have anything you want I’d rather go anywhere than stay at home Which book do you want to read? Any book Someone/somebody and anyone/anybody are singular words: Is anybody there? Someone wants to see you But we often use They/them/their after these words: If anyone wants to leave early, they can Somebody has spilt their coffee on the carpet

21 Film e telefilm da vedere s-q3E s-q3E GJfM GJfM

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