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English Grammar Powerpoint Free Download

100 English Grammar Powerpoint Download.

English Grammar Powerpoint Free Download for all students. All eight parts of English are included! Pick and choose just the lessons you need below! Verbs, nouns, adverbs, prepositions, conjunctions, adjectives, interjections, pronouns are all included. In addition to the basics, we have included essential grammar as well. Question tags, indirect questions, negative questions, indirect requests and offers, quantifiers and partitives and more!

Perfect for the classroom and home instruction. Teachers will find this valuable teaching resource invaluable. Students can study anywhere anytime. Just click the links below and save to your favorite electronic device. Mobile phone, personal computer, laptop are all great places to study and learn from.

Browse the following grammar download links and download right away! All from Google Drive. Have fun with English!

Eight Parts of English Powerpoint.

Where do words come from?

Prefix, Suffix, Affix Explained.

What are Nouns?

How do Pronouns work?

How to learn Verbs.

Adverbs English lesson.

Adjectives describe!

Prepositions and more!

Conjunctions connect words!

Interjections share emotions!

Adjectives Explained Powerpoint!

How to learn Adjectives!

Adverbs & Adjectives are connected!

Noun Modifiers explained!

What are Possessive Adjectives?

How to Demonstrative Adjectives!

When to use Comparative Adjectives!

What are Superlative Adjectives!

Where do Noun Adjectives come from?

Feelings Adjectives describe!

Personality Adjectives explained!

Adverbs Explained Powerpoint!

Ever and Never!

Just and Yet!

Recently and Already!

Since and For!

Still and Lately!

Always and Never!

Usually and Hardly Ever!

Rarely and Seldom!

Slowly and Carefully!

Quickly and Fast!

Conjunctions Explained Powerpoint!

Coordinating Conjunctions!

Subordinating Conjunctions!

Correlative Conjunctions!

And & But Conjunctions!

Or Conjunction!

So Conjunction!

For Coordinating Conjunction!

Either / Or Conjunctions!

Correlative Conjunctions Not only / But also!

Both / And Correlative Conjunctions!

Interjections Explained Powerpoint!

What are Interjections?

Hello Interjections!

Yes Interjections!

No Interjections!

Oh Dear and I Never!

What and Wow!

My God and Darn It!

Alrighty and Okay!

Ouch and Bravo!

No way and Oops!

Nouns Explained Powerpoint!

Count Nouns explained!

Mass or Uncountable Nouns?

Common Nouns explained!

Collective Nouns!

Proper Nouns!

Compound Nouns!

What are Gerunds?

Abstract Nouns!

Concrete Nouns!

Predicate Nouns!

Prepositions Explained Powerpoint!

How to learn Prepositions?

What are Arbitrary Collocations?

By, Next to, Beside Prepositions!

Time Prepositions!

Place Prepositions!

Movement Prepositions!

American vs British English Prepositions!

The Preposition “At.”

The Preposition “On.”

The Preposition “In.”

Pronouns Explained Powerpoint!

What are Pronouns?

Personal Pronouns explained!

Demonstrative Pronouns!

Interrogative Pronouns!

Indefinite Pronouns!

Possessive Pronouns!

Reciprocal Pronouns!

Relative Pronouns!

Reflexive Pronouns!

Intensive Pronouns!

Verbs Explained Powerpoint!

What is a Verb?

Action Verbs!

Stative Verbs!

Auxiliary Verbs!

Modal Auxiliary Verbs!

Empty Verbs!

Infinitive Verbs!

Past Simple Verbs!

Past Participle Verbs!

Present Participle Verbs and “ing.”

Grammar Bank English Lessons!

Active and Passive Voice!

Determiners!

Quantifiers and Partitives!

Time Adverbs!

Meeting The First Time!

Say “Goodbye” in English!

Indirect Requests and Offers!

Indirect Questions!

Negative Questions!

Question Tags!

More English Grammar Links Below!

Download English Grammar PDF Worksheets!

Download Powerpoint Grammar Lessons Now!

Listen to English Club Podcasts Now!

Download PDF English Club Lessons!

Watch American English Videos on Youtube!

Visit Larisa Web Content Creators Now!

Visit Grammar Bridge for more English!

Active & Passive Voice.

Ernest Hemingway
wrote this book.
Here is. That was.
Active voice.
Here is an example of passive.
This book was written
by Ernest Hemingway. So.
Let me go back
for just a minute.
Ernest Hemingway
wrote this book.
If we take “book” and
“Ernest Hemingway”
and kind of flip them around.
Right? Then we put the
focus on the book.
Not on Ernest Hemingway. So.
This book was
written by Ernest Hemingway.
You see the verb to be in there.
That is your verb.
“Was written.”
“Was eaten.”
“Was driven.”
That is passive voice.
You’ll notice the focus
changes. So, again.
We took the focus.
There’s two important words.
“Ernest Hemingway”
and “book.”
And we kind of switched
them around
a little bit. Didn’t we?
In active voice,
we want to refer
to the writer.
Ernest Hemingway
wrote this book.
You see how we’re talking
about Ernest Hemingway.
Maybe he’s the author
of many books.
Maybe we want to talk
about just,
“Ernest Hemingway.”
“Ernest Hemingway wrote this book.
He wrote that book.
He wrote that book, etc.
And we’re talking about
Ernest Hemingway.
It could also be that we’re
only talking about the author
in just one book as well.
In passive voice,
we refer to one
of many books.
There might be a stack
on the table.
Something like that.
Many books in the library.
In this case, we want to
clearly identify, who wrote
each and every book. So.
This book. Look.
This book was written
by one author and
this book was written
by another author. So.
We want to talk about
these books and why
they’re unique or
different, not just the author.
Passive is formed using
the object as the subject.
Plus the verb “to be.”
Plus participle two.”
There is that verb form
third form of a verb.
It’s very important in its,
again, it’s a subject that
I have taught many.
For many times.
For many years.
In participial two.
It is the third form of a
verb and it’s a very
important part of English.
I think it’s important
students study
at the earliest stages.
So. They don’t have
too many surprises
when they start learning
all of the ways
to learn third form,
for the perfect tenses.
Third form as
adjectives etc.
Here are two more examples.
This is active speech. Right?
“American farmers grow corn.”
That’s the present simple
isn’t it. So.
American farmers grow
corn and that’s pretty simple stuff.
American farmers grow corn.
American farmers grow potatoes.
American farmers grow rice.
A lot of that in California,
by the way.
American farmers grow onions.
So. American farmers.
We’re talking about
American farmers, aren’t we?
In different subjects.
In passive.
Corn is grown
by American farmers.
Now. We’re talking about corn.
So. Corn has grown
by American farmers.
Again. We’re using the
verb to be this is
present simple passive.
Present simple passive
and we’re talking about corn.
Corn is grown by
American farmers.
Oh, by the way.
Corn is also grown
by Canadian farmers.
Corn is also grown by
South American farmers.
Something like that, right?
Notice, how I change
the focus a subject
from American to corn.