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Showing 1-24 of 146 Totaling 9 hours 16 minutes

Parts of Speech - Adjectives - Part 4 View Series View This Episode

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Sigrid looks at the comparative and superlative forms of adjectives that have a "Y" or an "E" at the end, and also some that don't follow any pattern at all!

Parts of Speech - Adjectives - Part 3 View Series View This Episode

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Here's a simple list of common, everyday adjectives in their positive, comparative and superlative forms, divided into groups to facilitate memorization.

Parts of Speech - Adjectives - Part 2 View Series View This Episode

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Sigrid looks at how the comparative and superlative forms of one- and two-syllable adjectives are created.

Parts of Speech - Adjectives - Part 1 View Series View This Episode

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Adjectives are an important part of speech. They give us additional information about nouns. Let's look at how they work in English.

Level 1 - Beginners - Verb to be: Introduction View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

Canada, Japan, USA

This video focuses on the verb "to be," with useful phrases for when you first meet people or are asked for your personal information. The second part of the video has an amusing skit, which may not be that funny if you're the sick person in the hospital emergency room.

Kids vocabulary - How Do you feel? View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

How do you feel? This beginner video will help you find the right adjective to describe how you're feeling.

S.O.S. pronunciation - They're, Their, and There View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

These three words are so similar, but so different! Check out this lesson, too.

Austin Reed - Guitar tutorial View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA South

In this video, Austin shows budding guitarists an exercise to increase the accuracy and dexterity of their fingers as they move across the guitar frets. The chords appear relatively simple, but Austin assures us that it’s not as easy as he makes it look!

Parts of Speech - Question Words - Part 4 View Series View This Episode

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Sigrid uses the question words "who," "what," "when," "where," "why," and "how" as she thinks out loud about her next vacation. Where will she go? How will she get there? How much will it cost?

Kids vocabulary - Family members View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

A fun and easy video where you get to learn the words you use to describe your family members and your relationship to them. A family tree helps in visualizing the connections.

Parts of Speech - Question Words - Part 1 View Series View This Episode

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

We often use question words to ask questions. The five main ones start with "wh." Sigrid explains how they work.

Parts of Speech - Somebody, Anybody, Nobody View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Just as we use "something," "anything," and "nothing" for things, we use "someone," "somebody," "anybody," "anyone," and "nobody" for people.

Luana and Austin - Dating phrases - Part 1 View Series View This Episode

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA South

Luana and Austin give us some tips on how to get a date, with a few different scenarios. Although the tips are aimed at young people, you're never too old to go out on a date!
Stock Footage courtesy of: Videvo.cin, Pixabay.com, and Videezy.com

Parts of Speech - None, Something, Anything, Nothing View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

"None," "something," "anything," and "nothing" can be used as pronouns. Sigrid explains how these words work.

Parts of Speech - Not, Any, and No View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Sigrid goes over examples in which "no" takes the place of "not any." As always, you have to watch out for double negatives.

Parts of Speech - Prop Words: One and Ones View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

"One" and "ones" can replace nouns, but are not pronouns. They are prop words. Let's look at how they are used.

The Seasons - Winter

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Catch up on winter vocabulary with Sigrid. It's also a great chance to practice words with "W," since there are plenty associated with winter.

Talking About People - Personalities

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

We can use nouns, verbs, or adjectives to describe someone's personality. Sigrid shows us how to describe someone with a strong personality.

S.O.S. pronunciation - woman-women View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Here's how to pronounce a very important noun with an unusual plural!

Parts of Speech - Possessive Pronouns - Part 3 View Series View This Episode

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

True possessive pronouns can stand alone. They replace both the noun and its possessive adjective or determiner. These pronouns are very handy in introductions and conversations about favorites.

Parts of Speech - Possessive Pronouns - Part 2 View Series View This Episode

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Sigrid takes us through the different persons using dependent possessive pronouns, also called possessive adjectives or possessive determiners. These little words are important when talking about names, your possessions, family and friends, characteristics, jobs, favorite things and just about everything else.

Parts of Speech - Possessive Pronouns - Part 1 View Series View This Episode

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Sigrid talks about the difference between possessive nouns and other possessive words such as possessive determiners or articles like "my" and "your."

Parts of Speech - Object Pronouns View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Sigrid reviews the object pronouns: "me," "you," "him," "her," "it," "us," "you," and "them."

Parts of Speech - Subject Pronouns View Series

Difficulty: difficulty - Newbie Newbie

USA

Sigrid reviews the subject pronouns "I," "you," "he," "she," "it," "we," "you," and "they."

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