Fun Easy English Classroom March 24
 
 
 
 

Classroom
Today


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

Today in the Fun Easy English classroom you are going to learn the correct way to write the English alphabet letter G 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 G

Writing the English alphabet letter G correctly in manuscript and cursive.
Capital G
manuscript
Small g
manuscript
Capital G
cursive
Small g
cursive
Writing Practice
Video: Writing the English Alphabet Letter G
Video: Writing the English Alphabet For Kids Letter G
From YOUR Teacher: Another Difficult Cursive Letter

This letter is relatively easy to write in manuscript but very difficult to write in 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 - 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 1 - Formal Greetings and Farewells
(Beginner - Conversation, Reading)

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

Paul: Hello. How are you?

Don: Fine, thank you. How are you?

Paul: Fine, thanks. Oh, excuse me—here’s my bus. Good­bye.

Don: Good­bye.
Conversation Notes
  • Hello
  • Good morning or good afternoon might also be used. They are somewhat more formal.
  • How are you
  • Note the intonation. This how question is one of the few instances in which a form of BE receives the primary sentence stress.
  • The replying speaker uses a different intonation for this question than the first speaker used. The shift of stress onto you points to that word as carrying the new or changed bit of meaning in this question, which is otherwise identical to the question in the first line.
  • Sometimes the replying speaker will answer simply, “Fine, thank you—and you?”
  • thanks
  • Slightly less formal than thank you.
  • Notice the contraction here’s (= here is).
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.
Cool Stuff
Online Reference
Dictionary, Encyclopedia & more
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Confused?

Found a word you do not know?
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2. Click Look it up
Top Hits

Listen to American music while you study.
1. Click The ► button
2. Enjoy some great music
       
  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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