Use Movies and TV to Learn English

source: Oxford Online English     2017年7月17日
In this lesson, we'll show you some simple ways you can use movies and TV to improve your English quickly and easily. Watching TV shows or films in English can be a great way to learn - but you need to know how to use them effectively.
See the full version:

In this lesson, you can:
- Learn what to do before you watch to make sure you can learn the most from the movie or TV show.
- Understand how to learn the most with your current English level.
- Learn how to properly use subtitles for English movies and TV shows.
- Determine how different English accents affect how you learn English from TV and films.
- Learn about techniques that will help you learn English vocabulary and phrases while you watch TV and movies in English.
- Understand how to remember the new English you learned when you've finished watching the movie or TV show.

borrow, lend & loan

source: Watch, Listen & Speak English! - E.M.N    2014年12月23日
This video is about the difference between the verbs to borrow, to lend and to loan. This lesson will give you and easy explanation using examples to distinguish the differences among these three complicated verbs.
This lesson is for elementary students who wish to study or review English grammar, and for students who reached an advanced level, but who wish to brush up on some grammar rules.

There Is | There Are | Unit 3 | Part 1 | Grammar Made Simple

source: Mark Kulek    2017年7月1日
Become a Member:

# click this line for more grammar videos on there + "be"

CNN 10 August 17, 2017 with English subtitles

source: Chau Pham        2017年8月17日


source: Official IELTS Practice     2017年7月15日
IELTS ACADEMIC band 9 material.
Speaking is in three parts. The examiner wants to know what is your level of English. The questions are already set. Your response is recorded. Your score depends upon how clearly the examiner can understand you.


source: Official IELTS Practice      2017年5月13日
IELTS ACADEMIC band 9 material.

The IELTS Listening test will take about 30 minutes, and you will have an extra 10 minutes to transfer your answers to the answer sheet.

The four parts of this practice Listening test are presented over four separate web pages. Make sure you move swiftly from one page to the next so that your practice is as realistic as possible.

Download the question paper and blank answer sheet before you start, and write your answers on the question paper while you are listening. Use a pencil.

Listen to the instructions for each section of the test carefully. Answer all of the questions.

There are 40 questions altogether. Each question carries one mark.

For each part of the test, there will be time for you to look through the questions and time for you to check your answers.

When you have completed all four parts of the Listening test you will have ten minutes to copy your answers on to a separate answer sheet.

How Are You (Basics Series)

source: Speak English With Vanessa    2017年7月7日
Download the free BACK TO BASICS guide:

'How are you' and 'how do you do'? (BBC Learners' questions)

source: BBC Learning English     2017年5月12日
Ashfaq in Pakistan says: what is the difference between these two sentences: ‘How are you?’ and ‘How do you do?’ Dan has the answer!
For more, visit our website:

Learn the Top 20 Must-Know Family Words in English

source: Learn English with     2017年2月24日
Get Your Free Lifetime Account:

Checking in at a Hotel - Innovative English

source: Learn English with  2016年4月22日
For the full lesson, go to:

Pronunciation: Assimilation of /n/ followed by /p/

source: BBC Learning English     2016年8月26日
Tim's back in his pronunciation workshop. This time he's looking at an aspect of connected speech called assimilation of /n/ followed by /p/. Find out what it is, how to use it, and practise saying it yourself! For more, visit our website:

Tim: Hi, I'm Tim and this is my pronunciation workshop. Here, I'm gonna show you how English is really spoken. It'll help you become a better listener and a more fluent speaker. Come on, let's go inside. Now, one of the things that happens when we speak fluently is that the sounds at the end of a word can change. To demonstrate this, we asked people on the streets of London to identify this Tube station.

Green Park
It's Green Park
Tim: Now, the word Green ends in the sound /n/, doesn't it? Or does it? Listen again, what sound can you hear?

Green Park
It's Green Park

Tim: So, what's happening here? Well, when one word ends in the sound /n/ and the next word begins with a /p/, /b/, /w/ or /m/ sound, then the /n/ from the end of the word changes to an /m/ sound as your mouth gets ready to pronounce the next sound. 'Green Park' becomes 'Greempark'. Watch again - this time in slow motion. Look at the mouth shape. Can you see /n/, or /m/?

Green Park
It's Green Park

Tim: Interesting, eh? This is called assimilation. Here are some more examples:
I own ten pairs of socks.
He didn't do it on purpose.
I would love to live in Paris.
Can you come on Wednesday?

Tim: Right, so you've heard the examples and now it's your turn. Are you ready? Listen and repeat.
I own ten pairs of socks.
He didn't do it on purpose.
I would love to live in Paris.
Can you come on Wednesday?

Business English 198 (preferred/common stock, convertible)

source: TeacherPhilEnglish    2010年2月9日
common stock (shares), preferred stock (shares), convertible shares, equity investment.

Business English 197 (bond, debenture, mortgage, commercial paper)

source: TeacherPhilEnglish    2010年2月9日
Today's words: bond, debenture, mortgage, commercial paper.