Posts Tagged ‘phrasal verb’
This is the preparation material for an English conversation lesson about fear and being afraid. There are many different words we can use to describe the feeling of being afraid. In this lesson, you can learn nine of the most common adjectives that describe this feeling. You can also discover some of the phrasal verbs and idioms that we use to talk about fear. Finally, learn how to respond to some of the most frequently asked conversation questions on this topic.
The phrasal verb 'carry on' means to continue with something.
Example: Don't give up now, you must carry on with your plans to open a new business.
Carry on to the end of the road and then turn right.
Carry on quietly with your work until the teacher arrives.
The phrasal verb 'carry on' has another meaning which is 'to behave badly'.
Example: The children have been carrying on all morning and driving me mad.
The phrasal verb 'come back' means to return to a place one has been before; to return to a previous activity
Example: Max left our office, but quickly came back after discovering he had left his keys here.
Come back to London soon, I will miss you while you are away.
The phrasal verb 'come back' can also mean to return to or regain a past success after a period of misfortune.
Example: France came back to beat England after being down 1-0 all game.
The phrasal verb 'find out' means to discover a fact or information that you did not know before.
Example: My sister found out that her husband had been planning a surprise party for her.
This is the preparation material for an English Conversation Lesson about Natural Disasters. Listen to an audio discusson about one person's experience of a hurricane; learn phrasalverbs relating to weather and disasters and discover the most common questions that people may ask each other about this important subject.
When you take after somebody in your family, you are like them in appearance, behaviour or character.
|Present Simple||Take after|
|Past Simple||Took after|
|Past Participle||Taken after|
|-ing form||Taking after|
Examples of Use:
- I take after my father but my brother is more like my mother.
- Most people say that I took after my father.
- I wish I had taken after my mother, she is very beautiful.
To grow up means to develop from a child to an adult; to spend the years between being a child and being an adult.
|Present Simple||Grow up|
|Past Simple||Grew up|
|Past Participle||Grown up|
|-ing form||Growing up|
Examples of use:
- I grew up in Australia.
- When I grow up I want to be a doctor.
- She is growing up fast.