Presentation on theme: "Awesome 3 August grammar and vocabulary review Saint Louis School English Department Carlos Schwerter Garc í a."— Presentation transcript:
Awesome 3 August grammar and vocabulary review Saint Louis School English Department Carlos Schwerter Garc í a
Advice – should, ought to, had better We use should and ought to to give advice. We use had better to give stronger advice, especially when there could be a negative consequence if the advice is ignored. Example Linda is talking on her mobile phone and driving. You tell her, "You really should stop the car if you are going to talk on the phone..." "... and you had better not let the police catch you. They will give you a £200 fine and 3 points on your license."
Should, ought to, had better Should and ought to have very similar meanings. Had better has a stronger meaning. Look at the examples in the table below and notice the difference.
Reflexive Pronouns Reflexive (adj.) [grammar]: reflecting back on the subject, like a mirror We use a reflexive pronoun when we want to refer back to the subject of the sentence or clause. Reflexive pronouns end in "-self" (singular) or "-selves" (plural). There are eight reflexive pronouns: