I like tacos.
You like pizza.
We like hamburger.
They like steak.
He likes ice cream.
She likes french fries.
It likes carrots. *You may refer “it” to an animal. A rabbit for instance.
I eat lunch at 12 o’clock.
You play soccer on weekends.
We enjoy watching a movie at home.
They sing a song together.
He goes to the park by bicycle.
She speaks English fluently.
Has , Have , Had
- these are verbs in English ; meaning: to possess or own something ; also used as an auxiliary or helping verb
- ”Has” (present tense) is the third person singular form of ”have” and it is used for all singular pronouns (he,she,it) and nouns.
- ”Have” (present tense) is the first and second person singular form of verb (I, You) ; the first,second and third plural form of verb (We, You, They).
- ”Had” (past tense) is the past simple and past participle of ”has/have”.
Me Too , Me Neither , I DON’T EITHER
- ”Me Too” is used to agree with a positive statement
- ”Me Neither” is used to agree with a negative statement
A: I love whisky.
B : Me, too!
A: I'm excited to watch a movie.
B: Me, too!
A: I don't like vodka.
B: Me, neither! / Neither do I! /Neither does she! /Neither does he!
A: I don't like camping.
B: Me neither! / Neither do I!
A: I'm anxious about the championship game, I can't even eat. Do you know what I mean?
B: Yes, me neither!
NOTE: Either is also used to agree with negative statements.
A: I don't like getting up early in the morning.
B: I don't like it either.
A: I'm so worried about my score in the final test, I can't even think straight. Does that make sense?
B: Yeah, I can't concentrate either.
Comparatives and Superlatives
Comparative form is used to compare TWO things . Adjectives with 1-2 syllables can form a comparative word by adding ”er” (e.g. shorter, bigger) or ”more” before the adjective if it has 3 or more syllables (e.g. more beautiful, more independent).
Superlative form is used to describe something greater than any other thing. Adjectives with 1-2 syllables can form a superlative adjective by adding ”est’‘ (e.g. shortest, biggest) or ”most” before the adjective if it has 3 or more syllables (e.g. most beautiful, most independent).
Note: There are irregular forms of Comparatives and Superlatives. A few examples of them are the following:
I hope you guys learn something from this blog post. I’ve selected these topics based on my experience teaching ELL’s (English Language Learners) over the years. Know that I don’t post something out of nowhere. I carefully reviewed and thought of them for you- my readers.
I’m trying my best to better myself each day.
Thank you for reading till the end. Please consider subscribing to my blog to get new content delivered directly to your inbox.
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2 thoughts on “Confusing Topics in Grammar (Common Mistakes) PART1”
Useful post about grammar mistake, It’s best to learn from other’s mistakes than to feel the urge to commit one by oneself & then think of learning. I think we’ve all made some of these mistakes to some degree or another.
Thanks Brenda! ♥ I couldn’t agree with you more. ☺