Glasgow Voted the World’s Friendliest City! Roughguides.com’s readers recently voted Glasgow the world’s friendliest city. While we at Live Language were not surprised about this ranking, we thought this would be a great opportunity to share with you why we think that Glasgow is not only the world’s friendliest city, but also the best place
To learn English vocabulary and pronunciation as quickly as possible, you can use an online dictionary. You can find out new words and more information about words you have learned with your teacher in your live online lesson. Five top tips for getting the most out of your online dictionary. There are many dictionaries available
To be a successful English language learner and really get the most out of your live online classes and learn as quickly as possible have a look at our top tips. Your live online English class is with a real native-speaker teacher and classmates, so treat it like a real class in
With more students joining online English courses, we wanted to recommend the best free online English materials you can access so you don’t waste your time! Some of the best free websites for improving your English online: https://bbc.co.uk/learningenglish This is a fantastic online resource from the BBC. It
Not enough hours in the day to study? Make use of the time you do have to improve your English, whatever time of the day. Here are some top tips on how to do this. Did you learn some new vocabulary? Write them down on post it notes and stick them on the mirror and
All set for the summer season? Why not learn some natural expressions about everyone’s favourite time of the year! Here are some to get you started. How many of these do you already know? Take a look! To take a shine to someone – to develop a liking for someone To brighten up – to
As you now know, some phrasal verbs can be separated. Some of the verbs that can be separated include: To pick someone / something up – collect someone / something from another place To fill something in – to complete something (usually a form) To throw something out – to put something in the bin
We talked in a previous blog that some phrasal verbs need an object, i.e. they are transitive. The first type is non-separable, and the object must go after the preposition or adverb. In English Learner Dictionaries, you will see the symbol [T] to show that the verb is transitive. Common examples are: • To call
As we mentioned in our last blog about phrasal verbs, it’s no easy task to learn them. There are thousands in use every day and so it can an impossible job. So, let’s start at the easiest ones to use. Intransitive phrasal verbs don’t need an object and can stand alone. This means that you
One major difference between native speakers and learners of English is the use of phrasal verbs. Phrasal verbs are used commonly in everyday speech and are formed by combining a verb and a preposition or adverb. But why are they so difficult? They are often not easy to work out. The words which make up
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