at: for a precise time. in: for months, years, centuries and long periods. on: for days and dates. When we want to talk about time, specify dates, parts of days, whole days or longer periods of time, we need what Read More …
Prepositions of Place are used to show the position or location of one thing with another. It answers the question “Where?” Where is the mouse? The mouse is (in, on, under, in front of, next to, behind, between…) the box.
Prepositions of Movement or Direction: How do you use them? Prepositions of movement are used to show directions and movement to or from a place. The words to, through, and across are often used in this purpose. To is most often used to Read More …
Complex or compound prepositions are a word group (such as “along with” or “on account of”) that functions like an ordinary one-word preposition.
Interjections! OOPS!! What are interjections? Interjections are words added to a sentence to convey an emotion or a sentiment such as surprise, disgust, joy, excitement, enthusiasm, anger or happiness. They’re not grammatically related to any other part of the sentence. We usually follow an interjection with an exclamation mark. Interjections are Read More …
“His father beating his mother was the usual in the past”. Is not ‘usual’ an adjective here? Yeah! It is. It is called an adjectival noun. It simply refers to an adjective that functions as a noun.
1/Comparatives Vs Superlatives: Comparatives and Superlatives are special forms of adjectives. They are used to compare two or more things. Generally, comparatives are formed using -er and superlatives are formed using -est.
Lots of adjectives are lexical words in their own right, they exist separately of any other word, or are the root word of a word family.
In English grammar, an adjective is any word that modify nouns and pronouns, primarily by describing a particular quality of the word they are modifying. Adjectives are regularly located before the words they describe.
In English, we have both regular and irregular verbs.