English Grammar is a characteristic of the English Language. It is a language whose properties must be composed according to certain rules. In this part, we aim to encourage our learners to appreciate the complexity of structural description and help them develop their overall knowledge and understanding of English Grammar, making it an enjoyable experience.
English has historical, social, and regional diversities. For example, British English and American English have several lexical varieties, but the grammatical differences are not equally eye-catching. You can also see the differences in British and American English on our website when appropriate. However, here we will share generalized present-day Standard English.
Some learners and teachers who study the language as part of a degree may also find help on our website by sharing their works with us in the future.
In the first part, we’ll take a short look at the word classes to recognize the language. As we know, the words in the language belong to different structural classes:
- Articles: a, an, the
- Nouns: pencil(s), computer(s)
- Adjectives: nice, easy, old, new
- Adverbs: slowly, fast, very
- Verbs: see, go, do, sleep
- Quantifiers: some, any, a few, a little
- Comparatives: easier, more popular
- Superlatives: easiest, the most popular
- Prepositions: in, at, on, since, for
Word Families: Different parts of speech.