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Learn English
today at 05:30. Facebook
If you have been enjoying the 'Living English' episodes we have been sharing so far, here is the full list of episodes for you to choose from.

The 42-part series looks at the English language used in everyday situations such as checking into a hotel or describing people.

Get to know the characters of our drama 'Sisters and Brothers' as you learn and revise your basic English skills

Living English Series

Learn English
yesterday at 12:30. Facebook
Writer Simon Griffin thought he knew the rules of apostrophes, until he tried to explain them and discovered there are exceptions to every rule.

via ABC News

Understanding the rules of apostrophes

Learn English
12/08/2016 at 12:30. Facebook
Sheep idioms

A ‘black sheep’ is a member of a group who does not fit in.

It’s often used to talk about the member of a family who is different or who makes non-traditional choices.

It comes from the idea that most sheep have white wool, so a black sheep is the odd one out.

‘My brothers are very successful but I'm the black sheep of the family.’

More sheep idioms below

Learn English: Sheep idioms

Learn English
12/08/2016 at 04:23. Facebook
‘Phrasal verbs’ consist of a verb followed by a preposition.

For example:
Bring + up
Hang + out
Take + off

But it gets confusing when we are trying to learn the meaning of these phrasal verbs because when we look at the two words separately, they mean different things.

Read on to learn more!

Learn English: Tips on using phrasal verbs

Learn English
12/07/2016 at 06:00. Facebook
Learn English
12/06/2016 at 12:45. Facebook
If you want to ask about what you have to pay, you can say:

"How much is that?"
"What do I owe you?"

If you are pointing to something or holding something, you can say:
"How much is this?"

The person cam reply:
"That is ten dollars."

The amount of money we pay is called the price.

For example:
"The price of the ticket is twenty dollars."

The amount we pay to ride in a train, taxi or bus...
View details ⇨

Living English: Paying for something

Learn English
12/06/2016 at 05:30. Facebook
'Alternate' can be used a verb and an adjective.

As a verb, 'alternate' can mean to occur one after the other repeatedly. We usually use 'alternate' when we're talking about going between two things.

"She alternated between freestyle and backstroke during her swimming lesson today."
"He has been alternating between his parents' place and his friend's place during the school...
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Learn English: Different meanings of 'alternate'

Learn English
12/06/2016 at 02:49. Facebook
This week's LIVE lesson will be on phrasal verbs and you're invited to 'hang out' with us to learn more.

We want to hear from you: What are some of your favourite phrasal verbs?

Join us to find out the meaning of 'hang out'!
Learn English
12/05/2016 at 12:45. Facebook
'Going to' is used for things you intend to do in the future. It is always followed by a verb.

For example:
"We’re going to drive to the beach."
"I’m going to do the shopping later."

We can use 'going to' to talk about things we will do soon, or in a long time.

For example:
"I’m going to work as a teacher when I finish my course."

The phrase 'going to' without a verb after it just means...
View details ⇨

Living English: How to use 'going to'

Learn English
12/05/2016 at 05:25. Facebook
'Who' and 'whom' can be a common source of confusion so we've explained how you can use them. Read on to learn more!

Learn English: 'Who' or 'whom'?

Learn English
12/04/2016 at 12:30. Facebook
This article will help you understand the differences between 'can' and 'may'.

Using what you have learnt can you make some examples?

Learn English: Can or may?

Learn English
12/04/2016 at 05:30. Facebook
Phrasal verbs with 'give'

Learn English: Give

Learn English
12/03/2016 at 12:30. Facebook
Confused about when to use 'must' or 'have to'? ????

We've explained it in the article below!

Learn English: Must and have to

Learn English
12/03/2016 at 05:38. Facebook
Do you know there are different ways to pronounce 'close'? Listen to this video to find out!

Using what you have learnt, can you make some examples using the word 'close'?

Learn English: How to pronounce the word 'close'

What's your favourite season? The members from the Australia Plus Learn English community share their favourites

Learn English: My favourite season

Regular verbs form the past tense by adding 'ed' to the basic form of the verb.

For example: work is the basic form
Adding 'ed' gives us: worked

The ending does not change with different pronouns.
For example:
I worked; he worked, we worked, you worked, they worked

There are three ways of pronouncing the 'ed' ending. Click on the link below to listen to the three ways!

Living English: Forming past tense with regular verbs

The word 'weather' can refer to the conditions in the air. In this case, ‘weather’ is used as a noun.

So you might be asked:
"What’s the weather like today?"
"How’s the weather?"

You can say:
"It’s sunny today."
"It’s windy today."
"It’s very cloudy, it looks like it’s about to rain soon."

Learn English: Talking about the weather

Comparative adjectives? Superlative adjectives?

These may be big words but take a look at these simple examples to help you

MORE: [ Ausp.lu Link ]
Spring is a good time to do things outside - to enjoy the long evenings, have a barbecue or take a walk in the park.

Take a look at these examples that talk about spring:
"It's a beautiful time to have a barbecue or eat outside."
"We have long evenings so it's a lovely time."

Finally, with spring coming to an end, it means summer is around the corner. We say 'around the corner' when we're...
View details ⇨

Learn English: What do you love most about spring?