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.
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