Telephone English (Book and Audio)

Title: Telephone English: includes phrase bank and role plays
Level: Pre-intermediate to Intermediate
Author(s): John Hughes
Publisher: Macmillan Education
Date: 2006
Pages: 92
Size: 55.9 Mb
Format: PDF + MP3
Quality: High
Language: British English

Telephone English trains students to use the telephone confidently and effectively in the course of their work. Speaking naturally and with confidence on the telephone is one of the hardest hurdles to overcome when learning a foreign language.

The book gives invaluable input and advice on training students to use the telephone confidently and effectively in the course of their work.


• Equips Business English students with the skills necessary for making a successful phone call
• The Student's Book contains an Audio CD so all the exercises can be used for self study as well as in class
• Useful phrase bank - a quick and practical reference to support students in their phone calls
• Part of the Macmillan Business Skills Series - other titles include Email English, Presentations in English and Networking in English
• Review lesson at the end of each section

Download link:

Click here

Learned Spoken English Quickly (Book & Audio)

Title: Spoken English Learned Quickly: Workbook and Instructor's Guide
Level: Beginner to Advanced
Author(s): Lynn Lundquist
Publisher: Spoken Language International
Date: 2008
Pages: 438 + 101
Size: 197 Mb
Format: PDF + MP3
Quality: High
Language: American English

Recommended! A downloadable self-study English course used by professionals and university students. This course can be used by university students, professionals, and others who want to speak English well. These lessons will help you learn to speak English in a short period of time.

If you practice one or two hours each day with the lessons on the audio recordings, you should be able to speak simple English within six months. However, learning English will require hard work each day.

This course can be used by both beginning and advanced English students. The lessons are neither too difficult for a begining student nor too easy for an advanced student. They can also be used by students who want to study without an instructor. However, you will learn better pronunciation if you practice for two hours each week with an English teacher.

There are three simple rules to follow in this English course:

1. To learn to speak English correctly, you must speak it aloud.
2. To learn to speak English fluently, you must think in English.
3. The more you speak correct English aloud, the more quickly you will learn to speak fluently.

How to use this book with audio:

1. Unrar in the same folder or directory
2. Open "Spoken English Learned Quickly Workbook.pdf"
3. Click on "Media" (American or British as you prefer) and choose "Allow"
4. On Adobe Acrobat, you will see "Options", then choose "Trust this document always"
5. Enjoy.

Download links:


Audio Part 1

Audio Part 2

Tips For Finding A Job

Finding a job is a horrible experience for most people worldwide.  There is nothing worse then waking up in the morning, and having to go "job hunting", somehow even the worst job/s that you have ever held seems to better then "job hunting". It gets worse when you have go to the mail box, and the bills are piling up, for some reason who ever sends the bills always seems to have a job.  There are some things that you can do to make life a little easier. The first thing is make sure you keep up your confidence. I know it is easy to say and almost impossible to do, but it is still so important. Here are some unusual tips to help you find a Job.

1.Set Hours - Set specific hours and times of the day when you working "job hunting". It  may sound so simple or even stupid, but you would be surprised by how many time we are distracted, by taking care of the house, cleaning, appointments, helping out friends etc. It is not uncommon when we are unemployed that people think we are "on vacation", and may think you are available "to lend a hand".

Tell everyone not tp bother you as if you were at "work" and spend that time "job hunting". If possible try to spend as close as possible "job hunting" as you would as if you were at work. If you normally work 8 hours a day, then spend 8 hours a day looking for a job, and make sure you take your coffee breaks and lunch breaks

2.Resumes - Write your resume, and always look for ways to improve your resume. Don't think just because a "professional" wrote your resume", that it can't be improved or changed. Don't let people even "professional people" tell you there is only one way to write a resume. There are some different basic formats for resumes, but there are as many "ways" to write a resume as there are jobs.

Change Your Resume - If you are not get a good response from the resumes that you sent out, it is time to think about redoing or changing your resume.

 Resume feedback - Ask people to review your resume, newsgroups and message boards are an excellent place to get feedback on your resume.  Make sure you delete any personal information.

 The Internet has 100's of sites about how to improve your resume.  Custom write your resume to fit the requirements for each job if possible, and of course write a good cover letter.

3.Business Cards - are a must just because you are unemployed doesn't mean that you don't have a profession, and you want to present yourself as a professional at all time. If you are short on cash, don't worry. Make up a set of professional business card for yourself. Buy special paper that you can print out cards on pre-cut paper.

 There are many many different business cards templates that you can download, and more of less just fill out the information, and print. It is as easy as it sounds, and if you don't have a printer, then ask a friend or try your local library.

4.Improving Your Skills - If you feel or you have "free time", try to improve your skills, the Internet is an excellent way to start doing that, if it is typing, becoming more proficient with computers, learning new ideas, updating information etc.

5.Building Contacts - If you are looking for a job. Search your old school friends, people that you went to your school, army units or any other groups of people with common grounds.

 Don't start off with I am looking for a job, but take time to really get to know them and develop a friendship, since that way they will be more likely to help you out.

6. Message Boards - Get involved with message boards and  newsgroups, becoming active is a good way to get to know people that could advice you or even be in a position to give you a job.

 7.Be Friendly - Go to local  events, that are free of course. Check out volunteering  Go out and talk to people, say hello, and let them know by the way you are looking for a job, and give them copy of your business card, so they can get back to you. Get to know the people that live near you, the local stores (if there is such a thing where you live)

8.Fax/E-Mail -  Send faxes and e-mails everywhere to people and places that have jobs and places that don't have jobs you never know who will have a job in the future. It doesn't cost money or in the cases of faxes not very much money, and it is a good way to let places know that you are looking for a job.

How to Pass the TOEFL Exam

TOEFL or Test of English as a Foreign Language is a standardized test of academic English that is administered worldwide. The TOEFL exam is not an easy test. The test taker must have a very good understanding of the English language including grammar, idioms, listening skills and vocabulary. Read all you can about the topics tested in the TOEFL and how they are tested. Get sample questions and even full sample tests. Invest in a TOEFL preparatory book. Practice for the exam by taking a practice test. Pace yourself as you take the test. Nowhere is that more true than with a test like TOEFL. Take a sample Toefl test to help you prepare for the Toefl exam.

Passing the TOEFL exam is a critical step in getting into college, obtaining professional certifications needed for work and even getting a job in certain cases. For anyone whose native language is not English, the TOEFL exam is often something they face if they plan to live or study in an English environment. TOEFL or Test of English as a Foreign Language is a standardized test of academic English that is administered worldwide. It is available in an Internet-based form and a paper test.

The TOEFL exam is not an easy test. It is comprised of 4 parts: reading, listening, speaking and writing and takes 4 hours to complete. The test taker must have a very good understanding of the English language including grammar, idioms, listening skills and vocabulary. It is very important to prepare for the TOEFL exam in order to pass it. Below are some tips on how to pass the TOEFL.


1. Know what to expect. Read all you can about the topics tested in the TOEFL and how they are tested. Get sample questions and even full sample tests. This way the format and type of questions you will encounter will not be a surprise to you.

2. Review all your grammar rules and idiomatic expressions that you have learned to date in English.

3. Invest in a TOEFL preparatory book. It is a structured, easy to follow method of reviewing all the information necessary to pass the TOEFL test. Such books typically come with sample tests to help you prepare.

4. Practice for the exam by taking a practice test. Time each section as it would be during the real exam. Use the correction key to correct it afterwards and to identify any mistakes you made. Review the rules for those mistakes and be sure you understand why you made the errors you did.

5. Work with an English tutor or teacher who can help you understand the areas you are having difficulty with. A good teacher will be able to provide explanations that you can understand, as well as memory tricks to help you retain the information.

6. Take additional TOEFL practice exams until you achieve a high passing grade on several. Now you are ready to take the test.

7. Get plenty of sleep the night before the test, so that you arrive in good shape for one of the most important tests a non-native English speaker will ever take.

8. Pace yourself as you take the test. Don't go so fast that you neglect to read instructions and don't dedicate too much time to any one question.

They say that practice makes perfect. Nowhere is that more true than with a test like TOEFL. The test does a very comprehensive job of analyzing a person's ability to learn and work in their second language. Therefore, it is essential to review study and learn all the skills needed in order to pass the TOEFL test acing this test will open numerous doors for you.

Take a sample Toefl test to help you prepare for the Toefl exam.

07 Ways to Kill Your English before You Even Start Speaking

Over the years I keep seeing the same mistakes being made over and over again by those who want to improve their English. But it’s really shocking to see that not only is reading and writing based English learning encouraged but speaking English is discouraged! Moreover, I found this genius approach of improving English by cutting out speaking on an authority website I’d better not give its name here.

Well, it would be folly to hold the website responsible for all their contributors posts – after all, even is full of wrong and misleading facts. Still the first point on the article I read voices the standard notion in the industry and here it is.

1. Talk less and listen more.

Brilliant, isn’t it? Shut your mouth, foreign English speaker, don’t practice your speech but instead focus on passive language input! This is the gem among all recommendations I’ve read online targeted to foreigners who want to improve their English, and I can’t stress enough how WRONG it is.

Talking less English is in fact a surefire way to kill your English fluency and speech confidence in its infancy. You see, first of all, there’s a misconception that by passive input such as listening you’ll acquire all relevant vocabulary and as a result you’ll be able to use it in your English conversations.

Here’s the kicker  listening (TV, radio, podcasts, audio books etc.) will definitely add to your English understanding (passive vocabulary) but won’t considerably increase your active vocabulary that you can use when speaking. When language acquisition happens in a natural way, all three elements  mind, hearing and mouth work in unison. You simply need to speak in order to retain the new English words or phrases in your active vocabulary for later use!

If you go by the traditional way which is primarily focused on keeping notes and memorizing stuff by reading it, your English will reflect that. You’ll become a good reader and writer but when it comes to speaking you’ll be no good at.

Believe me – you’ll go through the same vicious circle of hesitation and making mistakes when attempting to speak English if you heed by advice of talking less and listening more.

So don’t kill your English – give it a chance, start speaking! Let me remind you once more – only by speaking loud and memorizing you’ll retain the English text for using it in an actual live English conversation later on.

And if you asked me how on earth anyone can suggest cutting down on speaking, I have a very simple answer. It’s all to do with traditional English studies which are based on memorizing stuff from textbooks and notebooks, and pushing the ‘play’ button on the cassette or CD player to listen to a piece of English audio recording. Sadly I have to admit the major shift isn’t happening yet, and the traditional English teaching industry still remains strong. But hey websites like this can start making difference.

2. Speak in English as fast as you can because speaking fluently means speaking fast.

Sure, go for it! Speak fast and start wandering why your tongue keeps stumbling and you’re forgetting words and using the wrong ones. This is another way of going astray from the path to English fluency and unlike the previous way to kill your English it’s quite understandable why such an assumption exists.

In this case I don’t actually blame the English teaching industry; I think it’s rather something that foreign English speakers just assume.

When you learn English and later try to improve it, you’re always kind of aiming for a native speaker’s fluency and pronunciation. So while you’re still falling short of the fluency you may feel that there’s one aspect of spoken English that you can match native speakers at – SPEED. So you start speaking very fast thus reassuring yourself of your good English speaking skills.

But here’s how it can turn against you. While some foreign English speakers can indeed come close to natives in terms of speed (even with making grammar mistakes here and there), many of us can start struggling big time. It’s in fact very simple – the faster you speak, the bigger the chance you’ll stumble upon some word or make a mistake.

To understand how speaking too fast can adversely affect your spoken English fluency you can look at how you speak your native tongue and ask a few questions.

Do you always speak very fast when chatting with your family members and native friends? Don’t you have moments when you have to slow down when speaking your language to make a point – especially when discussing more serious issues?

I can definitely answer negatively on the first and confirm the second question and I guess it’s the same with most people. It’s the pressure of speaking a foreign language – in our case English – that makes us feel that we’re obliged to speak fast, i.e. native. But as we just figured out, there’s a fundamental flaw in this very assumption of equaling native English speech to a fast speech.

By the way – the same goes with native English speakers. Unless a person tells a simple story, there’s a high chance they’ll take time to think of what exactly to say.

So slow down and take your time if you don’t want to kill your English, simple as that.

3. Use sophisticated language when communicating in English.

You’ve heard some fancy word or phrase recently and you’re trying to use it when chatting in English? Fine  as far as you know what you’re about to say! The difficulties may arise if you’re attempting to use words and phrases out of your passive vocabulary and that’s when you can start struggling when speaking English.

Don’t take me wrong – I’m not trying to persuade you to keep using basic English vocabulary and not learn new words. What I’m saying is – if you feel you’re getting a bit carried away in the wrong direction when having a chat; go for simpler language to explain yourself ;-)

Let me bring you an example. Let’s say, you’ve heard or read a phrase ‘on the brink of insolvency’. The phrase has stuck in your mind, but if you haven’t put a conscious effort in memorizing it, the chances are it will remain in your passive vocabulary. That is – you’ll recognize it and you’ll know what it means but you won’t be fully comfortable with using the phrase in a conversation.

So let’s imagine you’re having a chat with your co-workers about the economical situation in the country at the moment. You start a sentence saying ‘Many companies are…’ and then you kind of know that you want to finish off the sentence with ‘… on the brink of insolvency’ but you just can’t say it out loud. Or it could be that you manage to speak a couple of syllables but you can’t say the rest of the phrase. This can start driving you mad due to the obvious contradiction between the fact that you actually know the phrase but you can’t use it!

In fact the reason behind this phenomenon is quite simple – anyone has difficulties with using passive vocabulary when speaking. So go for a simpler phrase instead – ‘Many companies are almost bankrupt’. It conveys the same message yet you’re much more comfortable with using it! ;-)

Also you have to bear in mind that written English and spoken English are different. Written English is generally more formal whereas spoken English has a whole lot more phrasal verbs and colloquialisms in it. Therefore it’s fare to say that spoken English is a bit simpler than written language and you shouldn’t feel compelled to use the same vocabulary when speaking as you’d do when writing :!:

What you write on a job application letter is more formal than what you speak when speaking with your future employer, for instance. Company meetings are conducted using simpler language than company procedures described for ISO standards. And even English language professors substitute their usual way of speaking with a more friendly and easy-going manner when on a night out with their friends or colleagues (do they really?

4. Put the main focus on reading English books, magazines and newspapers.

I don’t question the necessity of reading – illiteracy isn’t my goal and it shouldn’t be yours either. Moreover  I’m a keen reader myself and I enjoy a good English fiction book as much as anyone can.

The point I’m trying to make here is that by reading ALONE your English will remain just right there – buried deep within countless pages of your book collection.

What so few people seem to realize even in this day and age is that any language is supposed to serve as means of verbal communication. So if you like the old-school approach – stay inside and read all day long. However, if you want to enjoy life, meet new people and make lots of English speaking friends  get outside, chat people up and start experiencing what speaking English really means!

Here I have to touch once more the topic about most of advice about improving English being focused around passive language input like reading and listening. Yes, speaking is also mentioned (sometimes) as one of ways you can improve your English. But I’d rather give English speaking the top place on the activity list with all other aspects like reading, writing and watching TV programs subordinated to it.

So if you want to kill your English – do nothing but read. You’ll become brilliant at reading and useless at speaking. But if you think there’s no way your spoken English won’t develop considerably if you read a lot – listen to my story.

Back in the days when I was struggling with speaking to others in English I used to focus on reading. I had already achieved a complete fluency at reading but still I couldn’t figure out why my spoken English is falling behind by a million light years.

I can still clearly remember myself chatting with my team-leader at work on one occasion. I was trying to tell him about an interesting moment from a novel I was reading at the time, but I was struggling a lot. I had everything on the tip of my tongue but I just couldn’t form a fluent, coherent story about the events in the book.

There you go – absolute reading fluency vs hesitant and broken spoken English. Which one you’d go for? The first one? Well, if that’s what you want your English for – good for you! The second one? Bzzzzz…..! Also wrong!

Surprised? Don’t be – because you can easily achieve BOTH if you don’t put too much focus only on one aspect of English improving – in this case, reading.

5. Focus on studying grammar in order to improve your English.

Traditionally this is what English studies in school are about – English grammar. Fair enough, if not for one drawback – it’s quite boring. You see – once past the initial basic grammar, there’s no need to make grammar studies your main English improving effort.

Just delve a bit deeper into grammar with me and you’ll realize what I’m talking isn’t such non-sense at all!

What is grammar? I’m not going to look up the correct definition on Wikipedia but will use my own. I understand grammar as naturally occurring relations among words in a sentence. Grammar determines in what order the words are spoken, how they change and also – what words are spoken. Grammar is an inseparable part of any language and I think there’s no need to look at it seperately in order to learn the intricacies of a language.

Do you see where I’m coming from?

I believe that if you go the traditional way and study English grammar as a subject on its own, you’re putting your spoken English at risk. What tends to happen after a long period of time spent studying grammar is – you become really good at understanding HOW grammar works but you’re not that good at real English speech.

Your mind has got so used to analyzing the English language that you start doing it on the go. When you speak, you want to produce perfect sentences by applying grammar rules that you know so well. You try to stick separate words together using the grammar rules the very same way you’d do in your notebook while studying English grammar.

In real life, however, it doesn’t happen that way. Really fluent speech isn’t formed by sticking words together, it’s supposed to flow from your mouth automatically. You see – when you’ve acquired naturally occurring English language patterns by learning phraseology, collocations and idioms and such, you don’t necessarily need to know the grammar rules behind them :!:

To speak correctly and fluently you don’t need to know why a certain thing is said in a certain way. Have a look at this example – ‘Do you mind looking after my dog while I’m doing my shopping?’ So the question is – do you really need to go through a list of words that require the gerund form ending with –ing to figure out that you have to say ‘do you mind looking’ instead of ‘do you mind to look’? Now I’d say it would be madness!

But guess what? That’s exactly how I spoke back in the days when I was improving my English by studying English grammar extensively!

I used to hammer lists of words that go with certain grammar forms in my head. I learned when certain grammar tenses are used and when they’re not used. And I’m not saying that it wasn’t helpful – it was to a degree!

But you can also acquire essential English grammar by learning THE language instead of learning ABOUT the English language. If you learn the phrase ‘Do you mind looking after?’ – you don’t really need to know that ‘looking’ is gerund. Unless you’re a linguist.

6. Use your native language as medium to learn English.

This is definitely one of the most powerful ways of killing your English.

Memorize every new English word by its translation in your native language. Construct sentences in your native language in your mind first and then translate them into English as you speak. In other words – think in your language and do the translation in English. And – don’t be surprised if you’re being told that you speak broken and incorrect English! :shock:

The key to understanding why you can’t use your native tongue as a medium when improving English and why direct translation doesn’t work is grasping the following. Abstract meaning conveyed in any language can be translated across any other language, but you can’t translate directly because every language has its unique ways of describing things and abstract concepts :!:

If I were to translate directly from my native Latvian, then ‘candles’ also become ‘spark plugs’, but idioms like ‘go to great lengths’ don’t make any sense in my language if translated directly!

And if you improve your English by writing new words in your notebook followed by description in your language – you’ll always get stuck in translation! You’ll always keep referring to your native tongue when speaking in English and that will make you hesitate a lot and use wrong words as well. You won’t be able to get rid of the monkeys in your mind jumping around and chattering away in Spanish, Chinese, Russian or whatever your language happens to be!

Whenever I’m asked by other Latvians ‘Robby, how’s … in English!’ – I always answer reply with – ‘Please tell me the whole sentence, I need to hear the context!’ And when I hear what the person wants to say, I don’t translate every Latvian word into English. I just convert the whole ABSTRACT meaning into English simply because if I don’t, the resulting sentence is often totally wrong or at least it sounds terrible!

How to avoid using your language as medium for English?

Well, it’s quite simple! Avoid explaining new English words, phrases and concepts using your native language. Use other English words instead and look things up in English to English dictionaries. I always use websites like or where you can find plenty of examples how a particular word or idiom is used!

By the way – an effective way of getting rid of monkeys in your mind is to develop a habit of speaking with yourself in English for 10 – 15 minutes daily. You can also comment on routine things you do at work, for instance, to make English ‘soak’ into your system. During long hours at warehouse I used to say out loud the product numbers I was picking off the shelves in English. Eventually I got myself thinking in English and if you can achieve it – you’re halfway to fluent spoken English.

7. Focus on building huge English vocabulary by memorizing long English word lists.

If you want to become a fluent English speaker you surely want to build up a huge English vocabulary, don’t you? Well, not really!

Hammering thousands of English words won’t actually kill your English (sorry for the hype!)  but it won’t drastically improve your spoken English either. You’ll add to your active vocabulary, but how many words of those you learn will be any good for you for later use?

Here’s what I can suggest you do instead of memorizing any word you come across!

First  you have to separate between vocabulary you need to use on a daily basis and the rest of English words and phrases.

You see  what I used to do a few years ago was  I wrote ALL new English words in my notebook and memorized them. Had I realized that big part of that vocabulary would never be used I’d probably not go the way I went. But I was so determined to improve my English back then that I was doing all I could imagine  and building a huge vocabulary was one of those things.

To build your vocabulary efficiently you need to be selective. Use your judgment to determine whether a word or a phrase is relevant for your personal life (work, studies, interests etc.). If it is – write it down in a notebook with an explanation in English. And it’s very important to use the new word in a word combination to see how it’s used in real life. Let’s say, you heard a word‘impeccable’. Write it down with a word it was used with, for example, ‘impeccable record’. Follow it by explanation in English ‘perfect, faultless record’.

Next thing – memorize the phrase by repeating a number of times over the next few days until it settles in your mind. Now you’ll be able to use the phrase ‘impeccable record’ and similar ones (as you know the meaning of the word ‘impeccable’) in your English conversations!

As for other words you hear but you’re not really sure what they mean – on many occasions you’ll guess their meaning from the context alone. If it’s not quite clear – ask others what it means. The best way is to ask a native English speaker for an explanation, but you can of course use a dictionary. And bear this in mind  you don’t have to necessarily make an effort to memorize the word .if you come across it again and again, it’ll settle in your brain effortlessly as part of your passive vocabulary.

So the bottom line when building your vocabulary is to memorize words and phrases that are relevant to your lifestyle – that way you’ll use them when speaking English and they’ll make up a big part of your active vocabulary.

There were times when I used to memorize nearly every word I came across when reading English fantasy novel As you can imagine, most of them aren’t used in everyday life, so I could do just as fine by simply looking them up in a dictionary.

Improve your Pronunciation and Vocabulary with Speaking English Podcast

If you’d like to improve your pronunciation and solve multiple questions related to your vocabulary and English grammar, you then need to add Speaking English Podcast to your list of websites to visit.

In this online resource there are hundreds of videos (videocasts) about a great variety of topics among which you’ll find something of interest to you.

From all the available categories, the ones that have caught our attention most are related to:

Aspirated vs. partially voiced: Jam vs. Gem.
Homographs: Bare vs. Bear.
Homophones: Muscle vs. Mussel.
Unvoiced vs. Voiced: Lamb vs. Lamp.
Voiceless vs. Voiced: Safe vs. Save.

They show important details and differences within the words that we normally don’t tend to take into account. Moreover, it’s quite difficult to find teaching materials related to this topic so its appreciated when someone explains it.

Visit : Speaking English Podcast

How to prepare for IELTS - Speaking

General Tips for Ielts Speaking
Some general information about the IELTS Speaking Test, some IELTS Speaking practice exercises and some tips for the IELTS Speaking Test

File size: 407KB
File type: .pdf

 Additional Info

 Download:  Click Here

English Grammar Mega Collection (77 eBooks)

English Grammar Mega Collection (77 eBooks)
Cambridge, Oxford, Longman, McGraw-Hill, etc. | PDF | English | 452 Mb

Recommened : A huge collection of English grammar books you've ever founded.

List of the Books:

01. A Glossary of English Grammar - 141p
02. Alpha Teach Yourself Grammar and Style in 24 Hours - 450p
03. An Introduction to the Grammar of English - 216p
04. Analyzing the Grammar of English - 244p
05. Autotick English Grammar Test Level 3 - 42p
06. Basic English Grammar Book 1 for ELLs - 159p
07. Basic English Grammar Book 1 for ELLs - 159p
08. Basic English Grammar Structure and Vocabulary for Adult Students - 306p
09. Big Grammar Book Entry Level - 124p
10. Big Grammar Book Elementary Level - 347p
11. Big Grammar Book Intermediate Level - 311p
12. Big Grammar Book Advanced Level - 98p
13. Big Resource Book Intermediate L1 - 128p
14. Business Grammar Style and Usage
15. Cambridge A Student's Introduction to English Grammar - 320p
16. Cambridge Assessing Grammar - 317p
17. Cambridge English Grammar in Use 3rd Ed CD Exercises - 368p
18. Cambridge English Grammar in Use by Raymond Murphy, 3rd Ed - 393p
19. Cambridge English Grammar Understanding the Basics - 286p
20. Cambridge Games for Grammar Practice - 19p
21. Cambridge One Language, Two Grammars - 487p
22. Cambridge Singing Grammar - 98p
23. CliffsQuickReview Writing Grammar Usage and Style - 224p
24. CliffsStudySolver English Grammar - 332p
25. Easy-to-Understand English Grammar - 51p
26. English Grammar & Exercises - 276p
27. English Grammar 50-50 Part 1 - 57p
28. English Grammar 50-50 Part 2 - 61p
29. English Grammar For Dummies - 380p
30. English Grammar Workbook For Dummies - 321p
31. English Grammar in Contexts - 19p
32. English Grammar Test Package - 631p
33. English Prepositions Explained - 288p
34. Essential English Grammar - 208p
35. Essential English-A Grammar and Vocabulary Workbook - 150p
36. Focus Structure in Generative Grammar Linguistic Today - 443p
37. Fun with Grammar and Worksheets - 365p
38. Grammar and Style at Your Fingertips - 304p
39. Grammar and Usage for Better Writing - 270p
40. Grammar for Teachers-A Guide to American English - 461p
41. Grammar Games and Activities for Teachers
42. Grammar in Plain English - 413p
43. Grammar Zappers (Intermediate) - 37p
44. Ins and Outs of Prepositions (Grammar)
45. Just Grammar Intermediate - 100p
46. Knowledge Essentials - 210p
47. LearningExpress 501 Grammar & Writing Questions, 1st Ed - 180p
48. LearningExpress Express Review Guides Grammar - 224p
49. LearningExpress Goof-Proof Grammar - 141p
50. LearningExpress Grammar Essentials - 225p
51. LearningExpress Grammar in 15 Minutes a Day - 240p
52. Longman English Grammar Practice for Intermeidate Students - 303p
53. Longman Grammar Express-For Self-Study and Classroom Use - 425p
54. Macmillan First Certificate Language Practice (Grammar & Vocab) - 351p
55. Macmillan My Brilliant Grammar Book - 67p
56. McGraw-Hill English Grammar Demystified-A Self-Teaching Guide - 352p
57. McGraw-Hill English Grammar for ESL Learners - 160p
58. McGraw-Hill English Grammar for the Utterly Confused - 258p
59. McGraw-Hill English Verbs & Essentials of Grammar for ESL Learners - 161p
60. McGraw-Hill Just Enough English Grammar Illustrated - 145p
61. McGraw-Hill Teach Terrific Grammar - 257p
62. McGraw-Hill's Essential ESL Grammar - 354p
63. Oxford Grammar file 1-9 - 34p
64. Oxford Practice Grammar - 435p
65. Painless Grammar - 287p
66. Penguin Grammar Snobs Are Great Big Meanies - 217 p
67. Routledge English Grammar-A University Course - 640p
68. The Briefest English Grammar Ever - 42p
69. The Complete Idiot's Guide to Grammar & Style - 432p
70. The Online English Grammar - 245p
71. The Teacher's Grammar Book - 287p
72. Top 10 Great Grammar for Great Writing - 229p
73. Top 10 Great Grammar for Great Writing (Answer Key) - 40p
74. Top 20 Great Grammar for Great Writing - 304p
75. Top 20 Great Grammar for Great Writing (Answer Key) - 42p
76. Webster Guide to Grammar and Writing
77. When Bad Grammar Happens to Good People - 256p

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Listening and Watching with English Time (VDOs)

Title: English Time (VDOs)
Level: Beginner to Intermediate
Publisher: Oxford
Date: 2008
Size: 1.99 GB
Format: MPEG
Language: American English

Recommened : Best way for your child to learn English by watching and listening through the videos. English Time includes twelve, 35-minute videos, ach designed to get your child’s attention and teach English in a very entertaining way. Each video presents the language and vocabulary in an entertaining story based in a fantasy setting called Cyberspace.

The story and the clay animation cartoon characters will capture your child’s imagination. The video contains a blend of real life acting and clay animation, with frequent workshop segments to review the learning progress. Each video also includes six original songs.


Level 1 Let' Start
Level 2 Getting to know you
Level 3 Let's move it
Level 4 Fun with time
Level 5 More fun with time
Review 1-5
Level 6 Talking about the past
Level 7 All about animals
Level 8 Tomorrow
Level 9 The last zone
Level 1. Around the world
Review 6-10

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