Easy Learning Grammar and Punctuation by Collins Dictionaries

By Collins Dictionaries

Collins effortless studying Grammar is an available advisor to English grammar and punctuation. With transparent, concise motives on every thing from adverbs to observe order, and from apostrophes to semicolons, this ebook is fundamental for knowing right utilization. Collins effortless studying Grammar is a uniquely valuable advisor to all parts of English grammar and punctuation, offering transparent information throughout the intricacies of the English language. every one grammatical and punctuation element is obviously defined in a trouble-free layout that mixes motives with examples from smooth English.

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Example text

Certainly not. Until tomorrow then. Yes. Why? A phrase is just a group of words. The term is usually kept for words which go together naturally. the other day my friend Henry in spite of over the hill would have been walking Many words can refer to one thing only or to more than one. We use the terms singular and plural for this. A more general term is number. Pronouns and nouns can be singular or plural in grammatical number. See p. 200. When we want to identify the speaker or the person spoken about in grammar, we use first person to mean the speaker, second person to mean the person who is spoken to, and third person to mean the person who is spoken about.

You did not want it. She did not want it. They did not want it. As an auxiliary verb do is used in the following ways: – to help make the negative and question forms of present simple and past simple tenses. Oh dear, I didn’t feed the cat this morning. Do you know what time it is? Did Tim pay for his ticket last night? – to make the negative form of a command. Don’t talk! Don’t run! – to make a command more persuasive. See p. 246. Do let me see it! – to avoid repeating a main verb in additions, commands, sentence tags, and short answers.

G. past necessity is expressed by had to instead of must. I must visit Auntie May today. I had to visit Auntie May yesterday. • The modals shall and will are usually contracted to ’ll in spoken English. All the negative forms can be contracted to form a single word such as can’t, won’t, wouldn’t. These contracted forms are common in both spoken and written English. I will/shall = I’ll We will/shall = we’ll You mustn’t say things like that, Jane. John can’t come to my party. There are other contracted forms such as he’ll, we’ll, shan’t, and they’ll, which are common in spoken English but rare in written English.

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