Try test T2 on this page. It’s a 100-mark test covering essential areas of English grammar. As soon as you submit your answers, you will get your score with feedback.
Don’t forget to write your email at the beginning of the test so that you get your score via email with feedback. And it will take at least an hour for you to do the test and no break is allowed. So do it when you are absolutely free.
Extensive exposure to good quality English via “reading & listening” is a surefire way to improve vocabulary. Here’s an activity to learn how to carry out an intensive study of words—form, meaning, use, collocation, association, etc. Use an authentic dictionary and try to understand each and every word / word combination in the following paragraph. Do share your discoveries with others.
“Pirates are daring, adventurous, and willing to set forth into uncharted territories with no guarantee of success. They reject the status quo and refuse to conform to any society that stifles creativity and independence. They are entrepreneurs who take risks and are willing to travel to the ends of the earth for that which they value. Although fiercely independent, they travel with and embrace a diverse crew. If you’re willing to live by the code, commit to the voyage, and pull your share of the load, then you’re free to set sail. Pirates don’t much care about public perception; they proudly fly their flags in defiance. And besides, everybody loves a pirate.”
― Paul Solarz, Learn Like a PIRATE: Empower Your Students to Collaborate, Lead, and Succeed
Here’s a little dramatic presentation my funny poem
Macavity: The Blistery Cat
Presenter: Janki Trivedi, an old student of Fluentlingua
Enjoy watching the video and do please share it with your friends and family. Thank you very much.
Happy Learning, Happy Sharing!
I just wanted to check how far automatic translation has gone in terms of quality. I just wrote in Google a simple sentence in my mother tongue Gujarati, and the rest is for you to judge. ?
It is not very often that you have a brain wave, and you feel that creative juices have started oozing out in torrents. Well, in one of such moments recently, I decided to write a parody of a famous poem “Macavity” by T. S. Eliot. In fact, he was inspired to write this poem by the stories of Sherlock Holmes, a fictional character created by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle.
Here’s my version of the poem. Do please read it aloud to enjoy the music of the poem. And, of course, do read the original masterpiece for comparison.
Here’s one of my recent articles on
Importance of Language in Marketing Communication
published on SOCONSE, a digital marketing community established by iVIPANAN.
I look forward to your comments, corrections and suggestions.
Dr Dharmendra Sheth