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Connectors

Connectors 


despotism n. (tyranny, dictatorship) استبداد، جور، طغيان

despotismn.(tyranny, dictatorship) استبداد، جور، طغيان
The worst of all despotisms is the heartless tyranny of ideas.

1000 PHRASAL VERBS IN CONTEXT

1000 PHRASAL VERBS IN CONTEXT
A list of 1000 common English phrasal verbs for ESL learners with sample sentences, exercises and answers. This guide for intermediate to advanced students by Matt Errey contains 1,000 phrasal verbs with 2,000 example sentences plus 1,000 quiz questions and answers. Designed to help learners of English improve their knowledge of phrasal verbs, this e-book can be used as a self-study guide by learners, or the printer-friendly material can easily be used by teachers in class.

Table of Contents 
Introduction 
Phrasal verbs beginning with A to Z 
Quiz questions 
More phrasal verbs (printable template) 
Answer Sheets for quiz questions 
Answer Key to quiz questions 
Appendix 1: Recommended reference works 
Appendix 1: Online resources, games, quizzes, etc.




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Whoever vs. Whomever

Whoever vs. Whomever
Don’t Say: Give the tickets to whomever can use them.  Say Instead: Give the tickets to whoever can use them.
Here’s Why: You may have been tempted to say “whomever” here, because it may seem to be the object of “to.” But actually the object of “to” is the whole final clause “whoever can use them.” Within that clause, the pronoun is the subject of the verb “can,” so the subjective case is required, and that’s “whoever.” 
Grammatically, “whoever” and “whomever” work the same way that “who” and “whom” do. Wherever you would use “who,” you use “whoever,” and wherever you would use “whom,” you use “whomever.” “Whoever” can be used as the subject of a verb, for example:
Whoever took my belt had better give it back.  Whoever said that was crazy.
Whomever” can put in an appearance as a verb’s object:
Please bring whomever you like to the picnic.
But these pronouns get tough when it’s hard to tell which part of the sentence determines which pronoun we should use. That’s what mig…

Parts of Speech Project

Parts of Speech Project

NOUNS Draw a rainbow with six colored stripes.  Fill the top stripe with nouns that are usually red (ex: apple).  Fill the second stripe with nouns that name items that are usually orange (ex: tangerine).  Continue with the colors yellow, green, blue, and purple.  Add illustrations.
A home for a rodent is a mouse house.  A slippery tree limb is a slick stick.  Think of at least four other rhyming adjectives/noun pairs and write descriptions for them like the examples above.  Illustrate them.
VERBS Make a list down your paper of the letters of the alphabet.  Now write a verb that begins with each letter of the alphabet.  You should have 26 verbs when finished.Find at least ten synonyms for each of the following verbs: talk, walk, run, add.  Note: make sure you are finding synonyms for verbs—not some other part of speech.
PRONOUNS Slogans are catchy sayings companies use to help people remember p…

Essential SAT and ACT Vocabulary Lesson 26

Essential SAT and ACT Vocabulary Lesson 26 1.Undulate يتموّج، يموج v.to move as ripples or in a wavy pattern Belly dancers are known for their ability to skillfullyundulatetheir stomachs. 2.Unilateral من جانب واحد adj.one-sided Theunilateraldecision was deemed unfair by the other party involved. 3.Unjust جائر، ظالم، غير عادل

Top 10 Idioms : costs an arm and a leg

Top 10 Idioms : costs an arm and a leg (meaning, example, and illustration)