Fun Easy English Classroom April 4
 
 
 
 

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personal objective
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Personal Objective Pronouns

Today in the Fun Easy English classroom you are going to learn about personal objective pronouns an important part of English grammar.
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Grammar: Personal Objective Pronouns

Definition of a personal objective pronoun.
Personal Objective Pronoun Examples
  • I went to the supermarket with her.
  • She went to the supermarket with me.
  • The following words are personal objective pronouns
  • me, you, him, her, it, us, them
From YOUR Teacher: Personal Objective Pronouns

Personal objective pronouns are words which replace a noun affected by an action in a sentence.
John went to the supermarket with Jane, becomes, John went to the supermarket with her.
Her replaces Jane.
 
Additional Lessons
About These Lessons

The following classroom lessons are great for students who want additional conversation, listening, and reading practice. Please post a comment at the bottom of this page in the Facebook Comments window with your thoughts about these lessons.
  • Conversation Lesson - Beginner Level. Dialogs for everyday use. Short situational dialogs for students of English as a Foreign (EFL) or Second (ESL) Language with a written conversation and a conversation notes section.
Conversation Lesson 12 - Games
(Beginner - Conversation, Reading)

Dialogs for everyday use. Short situational dialogs for students of English as a Foreign (EFL) or Second (ESL) Language.
Games

George: Say, Joe, do you play bridge?

Joe: No, I don’t play any card games. But I know how to play chess. How about you, George?

George: Well, I happen to be one of the best chess players around.

Joe: 0.K. Let’s play, then. We’ll see who’s the best.
Conversation Notes
  • Say
  • An interjection, used very informally as an attention getter.
  • I don’t play any card games
  • Notice there is a strong stress on card. It is normal for this word to be stressed, as it is the first element of the compound noun CARD games. The unusually strong stress here implies that, although the speaker doesn’t play card games, he does play other kinds of games (as, for instance, chess).
  • I know how to play chess
  • The idiom know how to, meaning to be capable of, to have the skill to do something, is widely used. For example: Do you know how to swim? He knows how to drive a car. I don’t know how to write.
  • How about you, George
  • In this case means Do you play chess, George?
  • one of the best chess players around
  • Meaning is one of the best chess players in this vicinity. Chess players is a compound noun, and therefore has the principal stress on chess.
Source: U.S. State Department
Additional Conversation
Conversation

This is a collection of 36 situational conversations which focus on spoken American English in a relatively natural way....these lessons are for intermediate students.
Conversation

This is a collection of 30 situational conversations. Each conversation is accompanied by language notes....these lessons are for advanced students.
Conversation

English conversation lessons. 52 lessons covering pronunciation, speaking, writing, and grammar topics....these lessons are for beginning students.
Conversation

English conversation lessons. 30 lessons focusing mostly on communication and grammar topics....these lessons are for intermediate students.
Additional Information
Study Tips
(Beginner - Listening)

Avoid Ineffective Study Methods. An audio lesson to help you study English more effectively. The English is spoken at 75% of normal speed. Great English study tips.
Click here to visit the lesson page with the written script for this audio program.
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  Resources

These links contain many English learning resources. Some are for students, some are for teachers. If you find information not on Fun Easy English, please post a comment below, and I will make every effort to add it to the site. Thanks.
 
 
 
 
 
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