Page 1

THAT’S ENGLISH! MODULE 9 – UNIT 2

Getting on Well A) GRAMMAR - PHRASAL VERBS: break down make up get on well with ask out go out with

fall out

settle down

chat up

Complete with the correct form of the phrasal verbs above: 1 Do you … with your colleagues at work? 2 Why do you think so many marriages … these days? 3 When was the last time you … or had an argument with a friend or relative? 4 What do you think is the best age to … , get married and form a family? 5 When was the last time someone … you … on a date? 6 How old were you when you first started …with boys / girls? Replace the words in bold with the correct form of the phrasal verbs above. Janet and Tom had always been good friends, but there was no romance between them. Then, in the summer of ’89 Tom suddenly asked Janet to go on a date with him. Janet was surprised because Tom had never even tried to flirt with her before, but finally she accepted. After a year of dating, Janet asked Tom to marry her; she felt that the relationship was serious and that it was time they lived together. But after a month of constantly arguing about the housework and money, the relationship finally came to an end. Eventually they became friends again, but sadly they were never as close as before. - GENITIVE CASE http://www.polseguera.org/advanced_english_grammar/the_genitive_case.php https://aliciateacher2.wordpress.com/grammar/saxon-genitive-s/ - SUBJECT + TO BE + ADJECTIVE + TO INFINITIVE // ADJECTIVE + TO INFINITIVE + OBJECT

IT + TO BE +

THE TO-INFINITIVE AFTER ADJECTIVES There is a common pattern using the to-infinitive with an adjective. These phrases are formed: subject + to be + adjective + (for/of someone) + to-infinitive + (rest of sentence) Subject

+ to be

+ adjective

It

is

good

(+ for/of someone)

+ to-infinitive to talk.

(+ rest of sentence)

Mod 9 unit 2  
Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you