Thinking about learning English in London? There are many types of courses you can study but many people chose to take an exam class to obtain an official qualification. One of the most popular exam courses you can choose is the International English Language Testing System exam (IELTS) is an essential qualification needed by anybody whose first language is not English.
Thinking of learning English and questioning whether it is a difficult language to learn? Sure, English is a strange language that originated from many other languages and as a result has complicated relations with spelling and pronunciation - and all those exceptions to grammar rules! But what many people don’t really talk about is how much English speakers struggle to learn other languages.
So you’re thinking of learning English in London. First of all congratulations on this life changing decision. London is one of the most, if not THE most cosmopolitan and diverse city in the world. Nowadays having fluent English is an essential skill to have whether you need it for work or studying; if you want to travel or communicate with people from around the world.
What’s that thing called again? Placeholder names in English
What do you say when you don’t know or forget the name of an object or a person? Many languages have their own words to fill this memory gap and the English language is no different. In this blog, we will talk about some weird and wonderful Placeholder Names in the English language, their meaning and use.
Grammar rules are one of the most difficult things to master when learning a new language and learning English grammar is no different. To be honest, I think grammar rules sometimes baffle the best of English teachers and I am sure at some point, many teachers have found themselves saying in class “that’s just the way it is”.
A lovely blue Italian scarf or an Italian blue lovely scarf? Adjective order. There are many language rules that native speakers of English know without knowing they know it and today we’re going to talk about one of them. If you decide to learn English in London, you will most certainly have a lesson on the topic of adjective order.
Hello, I'm Cristina, I'm from Spain, from Madrid and I have been here at Tti for 7 months. I have been taking the 30+ lessons and the General English lessons and I'm so happy. I really feel that I have improved my English or my skills and now I feel more confident when I have to have a conversation in different situations, even with British people.
Hello, my name is Amelie, I'm from France. I've been studying at Tti in the 30+ class for 10 weeks and I really, really like my experience here for different reasons. Everybody here is really friendly and open-minded, and it's in the heart of Camden, so it's a very good place to enjoy London.
Hi everybody. My name is Ivan and I’m here to talk to you today about how to pronounce the letters ough. There are at least seven different pronunciations. The most common is an /ɔː/ sound, like in bought, thought, brought and fought. Another pronunciation is /ʌf/, as in rough, tough and enough.