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For those who have just started out on their English-speaking adventure, here you’ll find a number of basic free grammar lessons to help you establish a base in the language.
Simply choose a sub category and start learning!


A handy overview of all the basic English grammar points, including the alphabet, articles and numbers and details on singulars and plurals.
You'll also learn about question forms and possessives, and understand how to use 'last' and 'ago'.

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Adjectives and Adverbs

Here, you'll learn about the differences between adjectives and adverbs and how to use them correctly.
Adjectives are words that describe the attributes of a noun (i.e. a person or thing), such as 'beautiful' 'large' and 'blue'.
Adverbs are words that give more information about an action, such as 'well', 'then' and 'gently'.

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You'll learn how to use determiners, which are words used before nouns to explain how the noun is being used.
'Any', 'all, 'some', 'my', 'his' are all examples of determiners.

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This informative overview explains how main verbs, tenses and verb patterns are formed.
Verbs are words used to describe an action, such as 'watch', 'play' or 'listen'

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Here, you'll learn how to use modals alongside other verbs to express permission, possibility or obligation.
'May', 'can' and 'should' are all examples of modal verbs which could be used in sentences like 'You may go outside to play.'

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In this overview, you'll understand how to use prepositions, which are words or groups of words that can show the place, position or time of a noun or pronoun.
In the phrase 'the lamp beside the television', 'beside' is the preposition because it describes the position of the lamp in relation to the television.

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Nouns and Pronouns

This basic overview teaches you the difference between nouns and pronouns. Nouns are descriptive words that can be either the subject or object of a verb (e.g. dog, table, glass) and pronouns are words used in place of nouns or noun phrases to describe the participants of the discourse (e.g. I, she, they).

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Time expressions

In this clear guide, you'll get to grips with using time expressions to emphasise the idea of past, present and future, for example, 'tomorrow' or 'the other day'.

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