Presentation on theme: "Have/ Have got. Present Simple Have = Have got = mít, vlastnit (is a state verb.) Have got is more informal and is used in spoken British English. I‘ve."— Presentation transcript:
Have/ Have got
Present Simple Have = Have got = mít, vlastnit (is a state verb.) Have got is more informal and is used in spoken British English. I‘ve got a sister. = I have a sister. Have you got it? = Do you have it? Yes, I have. = Yes, I do. He hasn‘t got it. = He doesn‘t have it.
Other tenses and verb forms In other tenses we use only „have“, not „have got“. I had a bike when I was ten. I hadn‘t had a car until I was 30. I‘ve had a headache all morning. I‘ll have a steak, please. I love having a dog. I‘d like to have another dog.
Expressions with „have“ Have (not mening „vlastnit, mít“) is used for many actions and experiences. In these expressions, continuous forms are possible. have breakfast/ lunch/ dinner/ supper have a cup of tea/ a cigarette/ a break have a bath/ a shower/ a shave/ a rest have a swim/ a good time/ a party/ a holiday have a chat/ a row/ a bad dream have a look at something/ a word with someone have an accident/ an experience/ a dream have a baby have difficulty/ trouble/ fun