Fun Easy English Classroom February 24
 
 
 
 

Classroom
Today


Learn to correctly
write the English
letter D
Writing the English Alphabet Letter D

Today in the Fun Easy English classroom you are going to learn the correct way to write the English alphabet letter D in manuscript and cursive.
Hey if you cannot understand something on this page,
then use the Fun Easy English dictionary (opens in a new window)
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Alphabet: Writing the English Alphabet Letter D

Writing the English alphabet letter D correctly in manuscript and cursive.
Capital D
manuscript
Small d
manuscript
Capital D
cursive
Small d
cursive
Writing Practice
 
Video: Writing the English Alphabet Letter D
Video: Writing the English Alphabet For Kids Letter D
From YOUR Teacher: Writing the Letter D

This letter is pretty is easy to write in both manuscript and cursive.
 
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 - Intermediate Level. Let's Learn English conversation lesson with a conversation video, a video script, audio listening practice, and a new words section.
Conversation Lesson 3 - He Said - She Said
(Intermediate - Conversation, Listening, Reading)

In this lesson When Pete and Anna meet with Director Kelly, they arrive late. Both tell very different stories about their morning. A show begins.
Lesson Video

Watch the video and then read the video script.
Video Script

Anna: Today, Pete and I are meeting with a consultant who will help us with our new show. Yesterday, Pete had promised to meet me here at 8:00 am. but he did not come on time.
Prof Bot: Uh-oh. It’s bad to be late for a business meeting. But while we wait for Pete, let’s talk about a new verb tense -- past perfect! You know the past tense, right? Like, "Pete promised to meet me here at 8:00 a.m." Past perfect is a little different. When we talk about two things in the past, we can use the past perfect for the first event. Put "had" before the past participle. "Pete had promised he would meet Anna." Here's your assignment: find sentences with the past perfect tense. Remember, look for "had!"
Kelly: You two are late -- exactly 43 minutes late! What happened?
Anna: He had to get his "special" coffee -- SPECIAL coffee!
Pete: She had to feed her birds -- HER birds!
Kelly: Okay, I can see already that you need my help. You can’t both talk at the same time. You have to take turns. Alright, Anna, you go first.
Anna: Sure. Kelly, see, Pete and I live in the same building. So, we decided to meet at 8:00 a.m. - 8:00 a.m. to come to work together. I had waited 15 minutes when Pete arrived!
Anna: After Pete had wasted time waiting for coffee, we were late. I left you a message.*
Kelly: Hum. I didn’t get that message.
Anna: Oh. Sorry.
Kelly: Pete?
Prof. Bot: Anna left a message. That’s the right thing to do. Did you find some examples of the past perfect sentences? I did. Anna said,
Anna: "After Pete had wasted time waiting for coffee, we were late.
Look at that coffee! It looks more like dessert! Okay, keep watching for past perfect!
Pete: Yeah, that’s not why we’re late. This is why we’re late: I had arrived on time at 8:00 a.m. but didn’t see Anna. She was standing behind a tree. I think she was hugging it. I always walk to work. But she said that would take too long and that a scooter would be much faster. It was awful. I hated it. And it added too much time to our commute!
Then Anna stopped by a pond to feed the birds. She had named them after characters from books and yelled the names out loud … Romeo! Juliet! Sherlock!
By the time she had fed all the birds, we were late.
Kelly: This is what I think. You two see the same event very differently. Does this happen often with you two?
Pete: Yes.
Anna: No.
Pete: No.
Anna: Yes.
Kelly: Okay. This is good. This is good! It’s good to see things differently. I have an idea: we will call the show "He Said, She Said." For every story, you tell a different point of view.
Anna: That is a great idea, Kelly! Pete, we are different. That’s why I thought of you for this job!
Kelly: I think you two understand perfectly.
Anna: Let’s get to work!
Kelly: She named the birds? Really?
Pete: Yeah…
* Business people in the U.S. think you should come to a meeting at the exact time. If you are late to a business appointment, you should call and explain why.
Listening

Now practice listening to only the audio portion of the conversation.
New Words
  • commute - v. to travel regularly to and from a place and especially between where you live and where you work
  • consultant - n. a person who gives professional advice or services to companies for a fee
  • event- n. something (especially something important or notable) that happens
  • exactly - adv. used to stress that something is accurate, complete, or correct
  • hug - v. to put your arms around someone especially as a way of showing love or friendship​
  • point of view - n. a way of looking at or thinking about something
  • pond - n. an area of water that is surrounded by land and that is smaller than a lake
  • promise - v. a statement telling someone that you will definitely do something or that something will definitely happen in the future
  • scooter - n. a child's vehicle that is made of a narrow board with two small wheels attached
  • waste - v. to use (something valuable) in a way that is not necessary or effective
Conversation Lessons

Study all 30 English intermediate conversation lessons. Let's Learn English conversation lessons each with a conversation video, a video script, audio listening practice, and a new words section. These lessons are for intermediate students.
Conversation Lessons

Study all 52 English beginner conversation lessons. Let's Learn English conversation lessons each with a conversation video, a video script, audio listening practice, video speaking practice, video pronunciation practice, a new words section, and a writing activity. These lessons are for beginning students.
Source: Voice of America
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.
Cool Stuff
Online Reference
Dictionary, Encyclopedia & more
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Top Hits

Listen to American music while you study.
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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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