Episode 1: Talking about people
With the airport
Sue: What does Michal look like?
Harry: Well, he's tall and well built. She has got darkish eyes and a shaved head. Sue: Is he handsome?
Bernard: Of course he could be! He's my own cousin.
Helen: And exactly what is he like? Is he like you also?
Tim: No, he's quite shy genuinely.
Helen: Oh yea look! Is that him?
Harry: Yeah! Michal! Michal! Your dog is crying. I actually wonder what's wrong. @Why is Michal sad?
To discuss people's physical appearance or individuality you can use: always be + epithete Verb:
To discuss physical qualities you can use: currently have + (adjective) + noun Verb:
Have got got(Adjective)
We've gothazel eye
He's pizca shaved head
She's gotgorgeous black hair
You've gota five o'clock shadow
We've gotgreen sight
They've gotlong legs
Some adjectives have got a negative significance (or feeling) and some are definitely more neutral: NegativeNeutral
fat fat or huge
To ask regarding someone's appearance you can use:
carry out + seem like?
To doLook like?
WhatdoIlook just like?
To inquire about someone's personality you should use: be & like?
are all of us
a five o'clock shadow:
is a kind of facial beard or moustache (but not only a full beard or moustache) that a gentleman gets if perhaps he doesn't shave to get a day or two matronly (adj):
an older girl who is plump
a person with no hair. An individual may have a shaved brain if s/he is bald or if s/he has hair nevertheless chooses to shave this off vibrant (adj):
a assured person who looks forward to being with other folks
Episode 2: Compound Words and phrases
In the level
Tim: Alice this is my own cousin Michal - the new flatmate. He's actually missing his friends. Alice: Oh, Michal let me have your mind off that... So , where are you from? Michal: From close to Warsaw -- the Shine capital.
Alice: Oh, where do you turn?
Michal: Now i'm a guide holiday.
Alice: So interesting! Why are you browsing London?
Michal: To improve my English.
Alice: Oh, well, why not come out with us at this point? Then we can cheer you up and you can try out your British at the same time. @Can you area Michal's blunder?
@I'm tips tourist.
Chemical substance words contain two (or more) individual words. You are able to combine adjective (a flatmate), adjectives (lovesick) or verbs (jump-start) for making compound words. Sometimes they may become one phrase:
Sometimes they turn to be two terms:
tourist guidebook (noun)
travel agent (noun)
Sometimes they become hyphenated:
Take note: There are not any hard and fast rules about which will category every compound word goes into although a good book will tell you. You can even help yourself by making some new substance words you locate and the category they go into. Generally the pressure is around the first word:
phone container (noun)
a roommate (n):
a person who shares a leased house or flat with other people lovesick (adj):
a feeling of this kind of strong feelings for someone that it makes you feel almost ill (but not actually actually ill) a tourist information (n):
someone who shows visitors around places of interest
earning a few money for working
to spoon-feed (v):
to give food to someone (usually a baby) with a place or to offer someone a lot information or help a task or job is very easy for all of them
Episode a few: Buying beverages
At the club
Tim: Really your round Alice
Alice: What, again? Alright, what do you all want?