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ninon100
Russian Federation

Empty Fridge Idiom   
 
Dear colleagues, There�s an idiom in my language which means that the fridge is empty. Translated directly, it sounds like �A mouse has hung itself�. It�s humorous, of course :) Is there an idiom in English that means the same? Like, there�s no food left. Thanks in advance!

23 Oct 2020

...There are 5 previous answers...
 


Jayho
Australia

The cupboard is bare: https://dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/cupboard-is-bare
 
 

24 Oct 2020

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mjmo67
Iran

Opposite vs. across from   
 
Hi dear colleagues
 
  Hope everybody�s doing GREAT. You know I�d like to know the specific difference between the prepositions "opposite" and "across from". I mean can they be used interchangeably or in some contexts there would be a difference in meaning. I was also wondering to know if we could use across from when two people are sitting or standing opposite each other.
 
Thanks a lot in advance!
 
 
 

23 Oct 2020

...There are 2 previous answers...
 


mjmo67
Iran

Thank you so MUCH dear colleagues! I really appreciate you taking the time to give such a thorough and detailed answer!

24 Oct 2020

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yuyujo
Colombia

Tongue twisters   
 
Hello, dear colleagues
I would like to share my latest video to challenge the students with tongue twisters. You are invited to share it and subscribe on my Youtube channel.
Thank you very much. :)
 
 

22 Oct 2020


spinney
United Kingdom

Thank you very much. A lot of fun. 

23 Oct 2020

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sweetieanne
Italy

Looking for penpals   
 
Hi everyone,
 
I�m an Italian ESL teacher in a Middle School located in the north of Italy.
 
I�ve got a group of about 20-25 students who are impatient to start a new penpal project with friends from abroad.
 
They are aged 12-13 and their level is A1-A2. 
 
Both snail mail and emails are ok for us. Skype could be ok every now and then.
 
The students learn French, too.
 
Please let me know if you are interested in starting a new adventure!
 
Thanks a million,
 
best regards,
 
Anna 
 
 
 
 
 
 

21 Oct 2020

...There are 4 previous answers...
 


toumia
Tunisia

Hi ! I am very interested .My students are 12- 13 and are very eager to strike up new friedships from all over the world.
Best regards
Toumia from Tunisia 

24 Oct 2020

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niksailor
Russian Federation

prep. + the farm?   
 
Hi all,
 
in the light of the recent questions about language accuracy (the use of a prep with page, for example), I�d like to ask you (and, first of all, all the honourable native speakers here) what preposition we should use with the noun "farm". In some resources you see that "the farm" is preceded by "at", but the bulk of them seem to teach us to use "on"... And what about "in"? Is it the case of British / American tendencies again?
 
Thank you all in advance!  
 
P.S. can�t wait to upload something new and, hopefully, useful but have been working myself to the ground all the time ... 

20 Oct 2020

...There are 3 previous answers...
 


kwsp
United States

I grew up on a farm in the USA and will try to explain why we use the prepositions at and on with farm, but not in.
 
On is used for a surface.
At is used for a point.
In is used for an enclosed space.
 
ON: In your mind, think of a farm. You see the farm out in an open space and it covers / extends over an area of ground / the surface of the earth.
 
We live on a farm. There are many cows and pigs on our farm. We grow corn and soybeans on our farm. (Our farm = our area that covers / extends over the surface of the earth.)
 
AT: A point / where.
 
I will meet you at the farm.
FrauSues example: There is really poor phone reception at the farm. 
 
Note: AT and ON can sometimes be used interchageably with subtle differences in meaning:
 
Days are always busy at/on the farm. 
 
IN: In is not used with farm because the traditional farm is not in an enclosed space.
 
I cant think of any instances where in is used with farm. Can anyone else?

24 Oct 2020

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pupikkk
Ukraine

Room on the broom online activities   
 
Room on the broom online activities https://english-portal.com.ua/holidays/Halloween-RotB-9-3#topadv

19 Oct 2020

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elt_yasmin
Turkey

at noons for frequency???   
 
I need your quick answers. Is is possible to use at noons to express frequency?
noon is uncountable so I�m confused.
Thanks in advance.

19 Oct 2020

...There are 3 previous answers...
 


douglas
United States

on rare ocassions we may say "noontimes I go to the deli."

20 Oct 2020

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lina333
Tunisia

Hello, everyone!   
 

Hello, everyone!
Can you help me with this :
Turn into the passive:

He gave me a present.

19 Oct 2020

...There is 1 previous answer...
 


marzouga
Morocco

Both are correct .It just depends on what you want to focus on ,the direct or the indirect object.

19 Oct 2020

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Makigi
Croatia

Native speaker voice over   
 
Hello, everyone!
I was wondering if there is anyone who would be willing to do the voice over for this short (1:43) story?
After listening to me reading stories all the time (sigh), I think my kids deserve a proper native speaker model 
 
 
If there is someone who would like to help, he/she can email me,
If not, have a nice Sunday, everyone! 
 
Makigi 
 
 

18 Oct 2020

...There is 1 previous answer...
 


Makigi
Croatia

Hey, Spinney! I already have a volunteer, also a member of this wonderful community, who generously offered to do the voice over. But thank you so much for your kind words! 
Have a nice week!
Makigi 
 
 

19 Oct 2020

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TMMF
Portugal

on page or at page?????   
 
Hi
Can you help me with this doubt that I came across with: I have learned all my life "open you books on page..." I remember my teachers saying that, I have always said that and now I heard that it is wrong and that the right way to say it is "open you books at page..." is it? A friend of mine that has lived for many years in Canada said that "open your books on page" doesn ´t sound wrong to him. I really would like to be sure about this.
Thanks in advance

17 Oct 2020

...There are 9 previous answers...
 


yanogator
United States

Lynne, we Yanks can defend "to" with logic. "At" is for location, and "to" is for direction (motion). Since opening the book is motion, it needs "to". We win!   
 
Bruce 

19 Oct 2020

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