মুখ্য English for Everyone - Level 1 Beginner - Practice Book

English for Everyone - Level 1 Beginner - Practice Book

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ফাইলের মান কিরকম?
মান নির্ণয়ের জন্য বইটি ডাউনলোড করুন
ডাউনলোড করা ফাইলগুলির মান কিরকম?

Work your way up with the ultimate self-study course that is easy to use and quick to learn. This practice book has a huge variety of bite-sized, attractively presented exercises to drill the language skills taught in English for Everyone Level 1 Beginner Practice Book. Hundreds of activities and accompanying audio cover listening, speaking, reading, and writing to reinforce language skills.

You'll expand your English vocabulary with topics like introducing yourself, your job, and hobbies and interests. Get to grips with grammar rules, including using apostrophes and joining sentences, and perfect your pronunciation with audio exercises by native speakers. Eye-catching illustrations and step-by-step explanations keep content simple and straightforward for easy learning.

Level 1 Beginner Practice Book is part of DK's best-selling English for Everyone series. It is suitable for all levels of English language learners and provides the perfect reading companion for study, exams, work, or travel. With audio material available on the accompanying website and Android/iOS app, there has never been a better time to learn English.

File: American Edition, partly with OCR

সাল:
2016
প্রকাশক:
DK, Dorling Kindersley
ভাষা:
english
পৃষ্ঠা:
176
ISBN 13:
9781465448668
ফাইল:
PDF, 72.13 MB

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আপনি একটি বুক রিভিউ লিখতে পারেন এবং আপনার অভিজ্ঞতা শেয়ার করতে পারেন. অন্যান্য পাঠকরা আপনার পড়া বইগুলির বিষয়ে আপনার মতামত সম্পর্কে সর্বদা আগ্রহী হবে. বইটি আপনার পছন্দ হোক বা না হোক, আপনি যদি নিজের সৎ ও বিস্তারিত চিন্তাভাবনা ব্যক্ত করেন তাহলে অন্যরা তাদের জন্য উপযুক্ত নতুন বইগুলি খুঁজে পাবে.
1

The Films of Konrad Wolf : Archive of the Revolution

Language:
english
File:
PDF, 9.59 MB
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Author
Thomas Booth worked for 10 years as an English-language teacher
in Poland and Russia. He now lives in England, where he works as
an editor and English-language materials writer, notably of course
books and vocabulary textbooks.

Course consultant
Tim Bowen has taught English and trained teachers in more than 30
countries worldwide. He is the co-author of works on pronunciation
teaching and language-teaching methodology, and author of
numerous books for English-language teachers. He is currently a
freelance materials writer, editor, and translator. He is a member
of the Chartered Institute of Linguists.

Language consultant
Professor Susan Barduhn is an experienced English-language
teacher, teacher trainer, and author, who has contributed to
numerous publications. In addition to directing English-language
courses in at least four different continents, she has been President
of the International Association of Teachers of English as a Foreign
Language, and an adviser to the British Council and the US State
Department. She is currently a Professor at the School
for International Training in Vermont, USA.

ENGLISH
FO R E V E RYO N E
PRACTICE BOOK
LEVEL
BEGINNER

Contents
US Editors Allison Singer, Jenny Siklos
Editorial Assistants Jessica Cawthra, Sarah Edwards
Illustrators Edwood Burn, Denise Joos, Michael Parkin,
Jemma Westing
Audio Producer Liz Hammond
Managing Editor Daniel Mills
Managing Art Editor Anna Hall
Project Manager Christine Stroyan
Jacket Designer Natalie Godwin
Jacket Editor Claire Gell
Jacket Design Development Manager Sophia MTT
Producer, Pre-Production Luca Frassinetti
Producer Mary Slater
Publisher Andrew Macintyre
Art Director Karen Self
Publishing Director Jonathan Metcalf
DK India
Senior Editors Vineetha Mokkil, Anita Kakar
Senior Art Editor Chhaya Sajwan
Project Editor Antara Moitra
Editors Agnibesh Das, Nisha Shaw, Seetha Natesh,
Art Editors Namita, Heena Sharma, Sukriti Sobti, Shipra Jain
Assistant Editors Ira Pundeer, Ateendriya Gupta, Sneha Sunder Benjamin,
Ankita Yadav
Ass; istant Art Editors Roshni Kapur, Meenal Goel,
Priyansha Tuli, Aanchal Singhal
Illustrators Ivy Roy, Arun Pottirayil, Bharti Karakoti, Rahul Kumar
Managing Editor Pakshalika Jayaprakash
Managing Art Editor Arunesh Talapatra
Production Manager Pankaj Sharma
Pre-production Manager Balwant Singh
Senior DTP Designer Vishal Bhatia, Neeraj Bhatia
DTP Designer Sachin Gupta
Jacket Designer Surabhi Wadhwa
Managing Jackets Editor Saloni Singh
Senior DTP Designer (jackets) Harish Aggarwal

How the course works

Introducing yourself

8

12

New language Using “to be” with names
Vocabulary Names and letters
New skill Saying your name

Vocabulary Countries

14

Talking about yourself

16

New language “To be” with ages and nationalities
Vocabulary Numbers and nationalities
New skill Talking about yourself

Vocabulary Family and pets

18

Things you have

20

First American Edition, 2016
Published in the United States by DK Publishing
345 Hudson Street, New York, New York 10014
Copyright © 2016 Dorling Kindersley Limited
DK, a Division of Penguin Random House LLC
10 9 8 7 6
019–290004–Jun/2016
All rights reserved.
Without limiting the rights under the copyright reserved above, no part of this
publication may be reproduced, stored in or introduced into a retrieval system, or
transmitted, in any form, or by any means (electronic, mechanical, photocopying,
recording, or otherwise), without the prior written permission of the copyright owner.
Published in Great Britain by Dorling Kindersley Limited.
A catalog record for this book
is available from the Library of Congress.
ISBN 978-1-4654-4866-8
DK books are available at special discounts when purchased
in bulk for sales promotions, premiums, fund-raising, or educational use. For details,
contact: DK Publishing Special Markets, 345 Hudson Street, New York, New York 10014
SpecialSales@dk.com
Printed and bound in China

New language Possessive adjectives; “this” and “that”
Vocabulary Animals and family
New skill Talking about who things belong to

Using apostrophes

22

New language Possessive apostrophe
Vocabulary Family and pets
New skill Talking about belonging

All images © Dorling Kindersley Limited
For further information see: www.dkimages.com

A WORLD OF IDEAS:
SEE ALL THERE IS TO KNOW
www.dk.com

Vocabulary Everyday things

24

Talking about your things

26

New language “These” and “those”
Vocabulary Possessions
New skill Using determiners and pronouns

Vocabulary Jobs

Talking about your job

30

More negatives

32

New language Present simple negative
Vocabulary Daily activities
New skill Saying what you don’t do

Simple questions

36

New language Times of day
Vocabulary Words for time
New skill Saying what the time is

Answering questions

Vocabulary Daily routines

38

Describing your day

40

Asking questions

New language The present simple
Vocabulary Routine activities
New skill Talking about your daily routine

New language Days and prepositions
Vocabulary Days of the week
New skill Talking about your weekly routine

50

54

New language Simple questions
Vocabulary Jobs and routine activities
New skill Asking simple questions

New language Short answers
Vocabulary Jobs and routines
New skill Answering spoken questions

Describing your week

46

New language Negatives with “to be”
Vocabulary “Not”
New skill Saying what things are not

New language Using “I am” for your job
Vocabulary Jobs and workplaces
New skill Describing your job

Telling the time

Negatives with “to be”

58

60

New language Open questions
Vocabulary Question words
New skill Asking for details

42

Vocabulary Around town

64

Talking about your town

66

New language “There is” and “there are”
Vocabulary Towns and buildings
New skill Describing a town

Using “a” and “the”

70

74

78

New language Using “and” and “but”
Vocabulary Town, jobs, and family
New skill Joining sentences

Describing places

81

84

New language “Because”
Vocabulary Places and jobs
New skill Giving reasons

Vocabulary Around the house

92

Vocabulary Food and drink

96

Counting

98

New language Uncountable nouns
Vocabulary Food containers
New skill Talking about food

Measuring

New language Adjectives
Vocabulary Place adjectives and nouns
New skill Describing places

Giving reasons

What do you have?
New language “Have” questions
Vocabulary House and furniture
New skill Asking about household objects

New language Imperatives
Vocabulary Directions
New skill Finding your way

Joining sentences

88

New language Using “have”
Vocabulary Household objects
New skill Talking about possessions

New language Definite and indefinite articles
Vocabulary Places in town
New skill Using articles

Orders and directions

The things I have

New language Measurements
Vocabulary Ingredients and quantities
New skill Talking about amounts

Vocabulary Clothes

106

At the shops

108

New language Using “too” and “fit”
Vocabulary Shopping and clothes
New skill Describing clothes

86

102

Describing things

112

New language Opinion adjectives
Vocabulary Shopping and materials
New skill Giving opinions

Vocabulary Sports

116

Talking about sports

118

New language “Go” and “play”
Vocabulary Sports
New skill Talking about sports

Vocabulary Hobbies and pastimes

Free time

138

What you can and can’t do

140

New language “Can,” “can’t,” and “cannot”
Vocabulary Talents and abilities
New skill Saying what you can and can’t do

Describing actions

122

Describing ability

124

New language Modifying adverbs
Vocabulary Skills and abilities
New skill Saying how well you do things

Wishes and desires

128

New language “Love,” “like,” and “hate”
Vocabulary Food, sports, and pastimes
New skill Talking about what you like

146

148

New language “Would” and “want”
Vocabulary Leisure activities
New skill Talking about ambitions

Studying

Vocabulary Music

132

New language Adverbs and articles
Vocabulary Academic subjects
New skill Talking about your studies

Expressing preference

134

Answers

New language Using “favorite”
Vocabulary Food and music
New skill Talking about your favorite things

144

New language Regular and irregular adverbs
Vocabulary Hobbies and activities
New skill Describing activities

New language Adverbs of frequency
Vocabulary Pastimes
New skill Talking about your free time

Likes and dislikes

Vocabulary Abilities

152

156

How the course works
English for Everyone is designed for people who want to teach
themselves the English language. Like all language courses, it
covers the core skills: grammar, vocabulary, pronunciation,
listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Unlike in other
courses, the skills are taught and
Talking about your town
practiced as visually as possible, using
images and graphics to help you
understand and remember. The practice
book is packed with exercises designed to
reinforce the lessons you have learned in
the course book. Work through the units
in order, making full use of the audio
available on the website and app.
When you talk about things, you can use “there is”
for one and “there are” for more than one. “There isn’t“
and “there aren’t” are the negatives.

Fill in The gaps To
compleTe The senTences

Talking about your town
When you talk about things, you can use “there
is” for one and “there are” for more than one.
“There isn’t” and “there aren’t” are the negatives.

LOOK AT THE PICTURES AND FILL IN THE GAPS TO COMPLETE
THE SENTENCES

New language “There is” and “there are”
Vocabulary Towns and buildings
New skill Describing a town

KEY LANGUAGE “THERE IS” AND “THERE ARE”
Use “there is” to talk about one thing (singular).

Use “there are” to talk about more than one (plural).

FURTHER EXAMPLES “THERE IS” AND “THERE ARE”

KEY LANGUAGE “THERE IS NOT” AND “THERE ARE NOT ANY”
Add “not” to make a
singular sentence negative.

Add “not any” to make a
plural sentence negative.

FILL IN THE GAPS USING
SAY THESE PLURALS
listen to“THERE
the audio
and
number
the order
IS” AND
“THERE
ARE”the pictures in OUT
LOUD
they are described

New language There is / There are
Vocabulary Town and buildings
New skill Describe a town

You can shorten
“is not” to “isn’t.”

cross ouT The incorrecT
Words in each senTence

You can shorten
“are not” to “aren’t.”

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

76

77

076-079_Beg_Unit_21_Talking_about_your_town.indd 76

22/01/2016 10:39 076-079_Beg_Unit_21_Talking_about_your_town.indd 77

rewrite each sentence in the negative form

COURSE BOOK
22/01/2016 10:39

saY eighT correcT senTences using The Words in The charT

66

066-069_Unit21_Beg_Talking_about_a_town.indd 66

Unit number The book is divided
into units. Each practice book unit tests
the language taught in the course book
unit with the same number.

PRACTICE BOOK

67

25/01/16 11:45 pm 066-069_Unit21_Beg_Talking_about_a_town.indd 67

25/01/16 11:45 pm

Practice points Every unit
begins with a summary of
the key practice points.

Negatives with “to be”
You make a sentence negative by using “not” or its short
form “-n’t.” Negative sentences with the verb “to be”
have different rules than negatives with other verbs.

listen to the audio, then number the
they are described

New language Negatives with “to be”
Vocabulary “Not”
New skill Saying what things are not

rewrite the seNteNces, puttiNg the words iN the correct order

Fill in the gaps to write each senten

Modules Each unit
is broken down into
modules, which should be
done in order. You can take
a break from learning after
completing any module.

read the blog and answer
the Questions
fill iN the gaps to make Negative seNteNces

46

8

046-049_Unit15_Beg_Negatives_with_to_be.indd 46

22/01/16 4:43 pm

046-049_Unit15_Beg_Negatives_with_to_be.indd 47

Vocabulary Throughout the book,
vocabulary pages test your memory
of key English words and phrases
taught in the course book.

Visual practice Images and
graphics offer visual cues to help
fix the most useful and important
English words in your memory.

Vocabulary
JOBS WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

he images in the order

nce three diFFerent ways
30

31

030-031_Unit9_Beg_Vocab.indd 30

28/01/2016 15:35

030-031_Unit9_Beg_Vocab.indd 31

28/01/2016 15:35

Audio support Most modules have
supporting audio recordings of native
English speakers to help you improve
your speaking and listening skills.

FREE AUDIO
website and app
www.dkefe.com
22/01/16 9:11 pm

9

Practice modules
GRAMMAR
Each exercise is carefully graded to drill
Apply new language rules
and test the language taught in the
in different contexts.
corresponding course book units.
Working through the exercises alongside
READING
Examine target language
the course book will help you remember
in real-life English contexts.
what you have learned and become
fill in the gaps by putting the verbs in the correct form
more fluent. Every exercise is introduced
LISTENING
with a symbol to indicate which skill is
Test your understanding
being practiced.
of spoken English.

Module number Every module is identified
with a unique number, so you can easily
locate answers and related audio.

VOCABULARY
Cement your understanding
of key vocabulary.
SPEAKING
Compare your spoken English
to model audio recordings.

Exercise instruction Every exercise
is introduced with a brief instruction,
telling you what you need to do.

fill in the gaps by putting the verbs in the correct form

Supporting graphics Visual
cues are given to help you
understand
thespellings
exercises.
cross out the
incorrect
Supporting audio This symbol shows
that the answers to the exercise are
available as audio tracks. Listen to them
after completing the exercise.
say these
verbs
loudYou are
Space
forout
writing

Speaking exercise This symbol indicates
that you should say your answers out
loud, then compare them to model
recordings included in your audio files.

encouraged to write your
answers in the book for
future reference.

Sample
The first
rewriteanswer
the verbs
asquestion
gerunDsof each exercise is

Listening exercise This symbol indicates
that you should listen to an audio track in
order to answer the questions in the exercise.

say the sentences out
louD using “go” or “goes”

answered for you, to help make
the task41easy to understand.

22/01/16
listen to the audio, then number the pictures in the order
they are described

040-041_Unit13_Beg_My_day.indd 41

9:11 pm

119

118-121_Unit37_Beg_Talking_about_sports.indd 119

10

listen to 14.7 again and answer the questions

25/01/16 11:46 pm

Audio

Answers

English for Everyone features extensive
supporting audio materials. You are
encouraged to use them as much as you can,
to improve your understanding of spoken
English, and to make your own accent and
pronunciation more natural. Each file can be
played, paused, and repeated as often as you
like, until you are confident you understand
what has been said.

An answers section at the back of the book lists the
correct answers for every exercise. Turn to these
pages whenever you finish a module and compare
your answers with the samples provided, to see how
well you have understood each teaching point.

Answers Find the
answers to every
exercise printed at
the back of the book.

LISTENING EXERCISES
This symbol indicates that you should
listen to an audio track in order to
answer the questions in the exercise.

SUPPORTING AUDIO
This symbol indicates that extra audio
material is available for you to listen to
after completing the module.

Exercise numbers
Match these numbers
to the unique identifier
at the top-left corner
of each exercise.
Audio This symbol
indicates that the
answers can also be
listened to.

FREE AUDIO
website and app
www.dkefe.com
11

Introducing yourself
You can greet people by saying “Hello!” or “Hi!”
Introduce yourself using “I am.” You may also
need to spell out the letters of your name.

reWrITe eACH SeNTeNCe IN
ITS CoNTrACTed ForM

New language Using “to be” with names
Vocabulary Names and letters
New skill Saying your name

LISTeN To THe AUdIo, THeN
NUMBer THe PeoPLe IN THe
order YoU HeAr THeM SPeAk

USe THe CHArT To SAY 12 greeTINgS oUT LoUd

12

listen to the audio and spell out the names you hear

spell out each person’s name, then say the sentences out loud

13

Vocabulary
COUNTRIES WRITE THE COUNTRY NAMES FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT FLAGS

14

15

Talking about yourself
It’s useful to know how to say your age and
where you come from. You can use the verb
“to be” to talk about these topics.

New language “To be” with ages and nationalities
Vocabulary Numbers and nationalities
New skill Talking about yourself

WRITE EACH NUMBER AS A FIGURE

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CHANGING THE FIGURES TO WORDS

16

USE THE CHART TO CREATE NINE CORRECT SENTENCES
AND SAY THEM OUT LOUD

FILL IN THE GAPS WITH THE CORRECT FORMS OF “TO BE”

17

Vocabulary
PABLO’S FAMILY WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
IN THE CORRECT PLACES ON PABLO’S FAMILY TREE

18

PETS AND DOMESTIC ANIMALS WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

19

Things you have
Possessive adjectives tell you who something (such as
a pet) belongs to. “This” and “that” are determiners.
They point out a specific object or person.

New language Possessive adjectives; “this” and “that”
Vocabulary Animals and family
New skill Talking about who things belong to

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE CORRECT POSSESSIvE AdjECTIvES

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

20

FILL IN THE GAPS USING “THIS” OR “THAT”

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

USE THE CHART TO CREATE 12 CORRECT SENTENCES AND SAY
THEM OUT LOUD

21

Using apostrophes
In English, you can use apostrophes (’) to show
belonging. You can use them to show who owns
something, such as a pet, and to talk about your family.

New language Possessive apostrophe
Vocabulary Family and pets
New Skill Talking about belonging

rEwrItE thE phrasEs usIng an apostrophE wIth “s”

lIstEn to thE audIo and match thE paIrs

22

read the article and
answer the questions

rewrite the sentences,
correcting the errors

say the sentences out
loud, filling in the gaps

23

Vocabulary
EVERYDAY THINGS WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

24

25

Talking about your things
You use “these” and “those” when you are referring
to more than one thing. To show who owns a thing,
you can use determiners or possessive pronouns.

New language “These” and “those”
Vocabulary Possessions
New skill Using determiners and pronouns

cross ouT The incorrecT word in each senTence

rewriTe each senTence in iTs oTher form

26

RewRite the singulaR
nouns in the pluRal

RewRite the woRds,
coRRecting the spellings

wRite down what each pictuRe shows

27

Match the deterMiners
to the pronouns

rewrite changing the
deterMiners to pronouns

Listen to the audio and MarK the sentences you hear

28

say the sentences out loud, filling in the gaps using
“this” and “these”

write the determiners and pronouns from the email
in the correct groups
DeterminerS

pronounS

29

Vocabulary
JOBS WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

30

31

Talking about your job
You can use the verb “to be” to describe your job.
The verb “to work” gives more information
about where you work and who you work with.

New language Using “I am” for your job
Vocabulary Jobs and workplaces
New skill Describing your job

rewriTe each senTence in iTs oTher Form

Fill in The gaps wiTh The correcT verbs and arTicles

32

cross out the incorrect
word in each sentence

match the pictures
to the correct labels

cross out the incorrect word in each sentence

33

look at the pictures and say the sentences out loud,
using the words in the panel

34

fill in the gaps using the words in the panel

listen to the audio and answer the questions

35

Telling the time
There are two ways of saying the time. You can use hours
and minutes, or you can say the minutes first and state
their relation to the hour.

MATCH THE PICTURES
TO THE CORRECT TIMES

36

New language Times of the day
Vocabulary Words for time
New skill Saying what the time is

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND
MARK THE CORRECT TIMES

REWRITE THE TIMES USING FIGURES

LOOK AT THE PICTURES, THEN SAY EACH TIME OUT LOUD

37

Vocabulary
DAILY ROUTINES WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

38

39

Describing your day
Use the present simple tense to talk about the things
you do regularly: for example, when you normally
go to work or eat lunch.

New language The present simple
Vocabulary Routine activities
New skill Talking about your daily routine

match the pictUres to
the correct sentences

cross oUt the incorrect
word in each sentence

40

fill in the gaps by putting the verbs in the correct form

fill in the gaps by putting the verbs in the correct form

say these verbs out loud

41

Describing your week
You can talk about your usual weekly activities using the
present simple with time phrases. Time phrases are often
formed using prepositions and days of the week.

New language Days and prepositions
Vocabulary Days of the week
New skill Talking about your weekly routine

fill in The gaps using The words “on” and “in”

MarK The senTences ThaT are correcT

42

say the sentences out loud, filling in the gaps

rewrite the sentences, putting the words in the correct order

43

rewrite the sentences, correcting the errors

read the email and answer the questions

44

listen to the audio, then number the pictures in the order
they are described

listen to 14.7 again and answer the questions

45

Negatives with “to be”
You make a sentence negative by using “not” or its short
form “-n’t.” Negative sentences with the verb “to be”
have different rules than negatives with other verbs.

New language Negatives with “to be”
Vocabulary “Not”
New skill Saying what things are not

rewrite the seNteNces, puttiNg the words iN the correct order

fill iN the gaps to make Negative seNteNces

46

listen to the audio, then number the images in the order
they are described

Fill in the gaps to write each sentence three diFFerent ways

read the blog and answer
the Questions

REwRitE thE sEntEncEs, coRREcting thE ERRoRs

REad thE blog and answER
thE quEstions

48

turn the “you”
statements Into “I” statements

turn the “I” statements
Into “you” statements

use the chart to create 12 correct sentences and say
them out loud

49

More negatives
For most verbs in English, add “do not” or “does not”
before the verb to make it negative. This is often
shortened to “don’t” or “doesn’t.”

New language Present simple negative
Vocabulary Daily activities
New skill Saying what you don’t do

FILL IN THE GAPS USING “DO NOT” OR “DOES NOT”

REwRITE THE SENTENcES, PUTTING THE wORDS IN THE cORREcT ORDER

50

WRITE TWO NEGATIVE FORMS OF EACH SENTENCE

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

51

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Julie is talking about things
she does during the week.

52

READ THE ARTiCLE AnD
AnSWER THE qUESTiOnS

USE THE CHART TO CREATE ninE CORRECT SEnTEnCES AnD
SAY THEM OUT LOUD

53

Simple questions
To form simple questions with the verb “to be,” you
change the order of the subject and verb. The answer
to a simple question usually starts with “yes” or “no.”

New language Simple questions
Vocabulary Jobs and routine activities
New skill Asking simple questions

rewriTe The sTaTemenTs as QuesTions

use The charT To creaTe six DifferenT QuesTions anD
say Them ouT louD

54

fill in the gaps using “is” or “are”

rewrite the Questions, putting the words in the correct order

55

fill in the gaps with “do” or “does”

cross out the incorrect
word in each Question

56

rewrite the statements
as Questions

read the email and answer the questions

say the sentences out loud, filling in the gaps

57

Answering questions
when answering questions in english, you can often
leave out words to shorten your response. these short
answers are often used in spoken english.

New language Simple answers
Vocabulary Jobs and routines
New skill Answering spoken questions

MARK the best Reply to eAch Question

fill in the gAps with the coRRect shoRt AnsweRs

58

read the email and write answers to the questions
as full sentences

listen to the audio and answer the questions
Jane is starting a new job as a
teacher. she meets Bob, another
teacher at the school.

59

Asking questions
Use question words such as “what,” “who,”
“when,” and “where” to ask open questions
that can’t be answered with “yes” or “no.”

match the qUestions
to the correct answers

60

New language Open questions
Vocabulary Question words
New skill Asking for details

fill in the gaps to
complete the qUestions

listen to the audio and answer the questions
greg is talking about the various
members of his family.

rewrite the sentences, putting the words in
the correct order

61

say the sentences out loud, filling in the gaps using
the words in the panel

rewrite the sentences,
correcting the errors

62

rewrite the sentences
as questions

use the chart to create 12 correct sentences
and say them out loud

read the email and answer the questions

63

Vocabulary
AROUND TOWN WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

64

65

Talking about your town
When you talk about things, you can use “there is”
for one and “there are” for more than one. “There isn’t“
and “there aren’t” are the negatives.

Fill in The gaps To
compleTe The senTences

New language There is / There are
Vocabulary Town and buildings
New skill Describe a town

cross ouT The incorrecT
Words in each senTence

saY eighT correcT senTences using The Words in The charT

66

listen to the audio and number the pictures in the order
they are described

rewrite each sentence in the negative form

67

listen to the audio and mark the correct answers
Gordon is describing the town he
lives in with his family.

rewrite the sentences puttinG the words in the correct order

68

read the email and answer the questions

look at the image and say the sentences out loud,
filling in the gaps

69

Using “a” and “the”
Use the definite article (“the”) or indefinite article
(“a,” “an”) to talk about things in specific or general
terms. Use “some” to talk about more than one thing.

New language Definite and indefinite articles
Vocabulary Places in town
New skill Using articles

cross oUt the incorrect words in each sentence

rewrite the sentences correcting the errors

70

Fill in the gaps using “a,” “an,” “some,” or “the”

cross out the incorrect words in each sentence

71

rewrite the sentences putting the words in the correct order

say the sentences out loud, filling in the gaps

72

RESPOND OUT LOUD TO THE AUDIO, FILLING IN THE GAPS

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
James is describing his life on a farm.

73

Orders and directions
Use imperatives to tell someone to do something. they
are also useful to give a warning, or to give directions
to someone.

New language Imperatives
Vocabulary Directions
New skill Finding your way

rewrite each verb as an imperative

mark whether each sentence is imperative or present simple

74

imperative

present simple

imperative

present simple

imperative

present simple

imperative

present simple

imperative

present simple

imperative

present simple

imperative

present simple

imperative

present simple

imperative

present simple

imperative

present simple

Mark the directions that lead you to the correct places

75

match the pictures
to the Directions

match the pictures
to the prepositions of place

rewrite these positive instructions in the negative form

76

listen to the audio and number the directions in the order
you hear them

look at the pictures and use prepositions to complete
the sentences

77

Joining sentences
“And” and “but” are conjunctions: words that join statements
together. “And” adds things to a sentence or links sentences
together. “But” introduces a contrast to a sentence.

New language Using “and” and “but”
Vocabulary Town, jobs, and family
New skill Joining sentences

mAtch the Beginnings of the sentences to the correct endings

Listen to the Audio And mAtch the two pLAces thAt the
speAker descriBes

78

MARK the sentences thAt ARe coRRect

RewRite the sentences to join theM togetheR using
“And” oR “but”

79

cross out the incorrect word in each sentence

say the sentences out loud, filling in the gaps

80

Describing places
Use adjectives to give more information
about nouns, for example to describe
a person, building, or place.

New language Adjectives
Vocabulary Place adjectives and nouns
New skill Describing places

rewrite the sentences, pUtting the words in
the correct order

Find eight adjectives in the
email and write them oUt

FiLL in the Gaps to write each sentence in two
diFFerent waYs

match the adjectives
to their opposites

82

Listen to the audio and
answer the questions

say the sentences out loud, filling in the gaps

fill in the gaps using the words in the panel

83

Giving reasons
Use the conjunction “because” to give a reason
for something. You can also use “because”
to answer the question “Why?”

New language “Because”
Vocabulary Places and jobs
New skill Giving reasons

match the beginnings of the sentences to the correct endings

listen to the aUdio and ansWer the qUestions

84

fill in the gaps using the phrases in the panel

use the chart to create siX correct sentences
and say them out loud

85

Vocabulary
AROUND THE HOUSE WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

86

87

The things I have
When you talk about things you own, such as furniture or pets,
you can use the verb “have.” You can also use it to talk about
your qualifications and the appliances and rooms in your home.

cross out the incorrect
Word in each sentence

88

New language Using “have”
Vocabulary Household objects
New skill Talking about possessions

FiLL in the GaPs
usinG “has” or “have”

Mark the sentences that are correct

read the advertiseMents
and answer the questions

89

rewrite tHe StAteMeNtS uSiNg coNtrActioNS

rewrite tHe StAteMeNtS
witHout coNtrActoNS

90

liSteN to tHe Audio
ANd MAtcH tHe objectS
witH tHeir owNerS

use the chart to create 11 correct sentences
and say them out loud

fill in the gaps to write each sentence three different ways

91

What do you have?
Use questions with “have” to ask someone
about the things they own. “Do” or “does”
helps to form the question.

match the pictUres
to the worDs

92

New language “Have” questions
Vocabulary House and furniture
New skill Asking about household objects

rewrite the statements
as qUestions

listen and match the
people to their possessions

look at the picture and
write short form answers
to each question

use the chart to create nine correct sentences and
say them out loud

93

respond out loud to the audio, filling in the gaps

write a question to match each sentence

94

rewrite the “hAVe” QUeStiONS AS “hAVe GOt” QUeStiONS

USe the chArt tO creAte SeVeN cOrrect SeNteNceS ANd
SAy them OUt lOUd

95

Vocabulary
FOOD AND DRINK WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

96

97

Counting
In English, nouns can be countable or uncountable.
Countable nouns can be individually counted. Objects
that can’t be separated and counted are uncountable.

new language Uncountable nouns
Vocabulary Food containers
new skill Talking about food

wrItE thE wOrds frOm thE panEl In thE COrrECt grOups
countable

uncountable

CrOss Out thE InCOrrECt
wOrd In EaCh sEntEnCE

98

wrItE Out what EaCh
ImagE shOws

Fill in the gaps to write each sentence in three diFFerent ways

listen to the audio and answer the questions

99

fill in the gaps using the words in the panel

cross out the incorrect words in each sentence

100

find nine words for
containers in the grid

fill in the gaps using
“many” or “much”

use the chart to create six correct sentences and say
them out loud

101

Measuring
Use “enough” when you have the correct number
or amount of something. Use “too many” or
“too much” if you have more than enough.

New language Measurements
Vocabulary Ingredients and quantities
New skill Talking about amounts

cross oUt the incorrect words in each sentence

fill in the gaps with “is enoUgh” or “are enoUgh”

102

Fill in the gaps to write eaCh sentenCe three DiFFerent waYs

listen to the auDio anD answer the Questions

103

FILL IN THE GAPS USING “ENOUGH,” “NOT ENOUGH,” “TOO MANY,”
OR “TOO MUCH”

1 on¡on
3 carrots
2 potatoes
4 tomatoes

15 oz pasta
3 fl oz o¡l
1 loaf of bread

12 oz

6 oz butter
9 oz flour
6 oz sugar
2 oranges

2 bananas
3 eggs
1 glass of m¡lk

12 fl oz
3 oz

12 oz

6 oz

104

rewrite the sentences, correcting the errors

use the chart to create nine correct sentences
and say them out loud

105

Vocabulary
CLOTHES, ACCESSORIES, AND COLORS WRITE THE WORDS
FROM THE PANEL UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

106

107

At the shops
You can use many different verbs to talk about what
happens when you are shopping. use “too” and
“enough” to describe how well clothes fit you.

New language Using “too” and “fit”
Vocabulary Shopping and clothes
New skill Describing clothes

fill in the gaps using the words in the panel

rewrite the sentences, correcting the errors

108

rewrite the sentences, correcting the errors

cross out the incorrect adjective in each sentence

109

listen to the audio and answer the questions
Jane and ruth are describing the
clothes they want to buy.

find five adJectives
in the grid

110

match the phrases that
mean the same

say the sentences out loud, filling in the gaps using
the phrases in the panel

111

Describing things
You can use adjectives to give your opinion
about things as well as to give factual information.
You can use more than one adjective before a noun.

New language Opinion adjectives
Vocabulary Shopping and materials
New skill Giving opinions

READ THE blog AND ANSWER THE QUESTIoNS

112

MaRk THE SENTENCES
THaT aRE CoRRECT

REWRITE THE SENTENCES,
PUTTING THE WoRdS IN THE
CoRRECT oRdER

113

find seven words that describe what things are made of

Listen to the audio and answer the questions

114

fill in the gaps using the words in the panel

115

Vocabulary
SPORTS WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

116

EQUIPMENT AND VENUES WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

117

Talking about sports
To describe taking part in some sports, you use
the verb “go” plus the gerund. For other sports,
you use “play” plus the noun.

New language “Go” and “play”
Vocabulary Sports
New skill Talking about sports

Fill in The gaps To compleTe The senTences

118

cross out the incorrect spellings

rewrite the verbs
as gerunDs

say the sentences out
louD using “go” or “goes”

119

cross out the
incorrect words

rewrite the statements
as questions

listen to the audio and answer the questions

120

fill in the gaps with “go,” “goes,” “play,” or “plays” to
complete the sentences

look at the pictures, then say the sentences out loud,
filling in the gaps

121

Vocabulary
HOBBIES AND PASTIMES WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

122

123

Free time
Adverbs of frequency show how often you do
something, from something you do very frequently
(“always”) to something you don’t do at all (“never”).

New language Adverbs of frequency
Vocabulary Pastimes
New skill Talking about your free time

ReAd the emAil And AnsweR
the questions

RewRite the sentences, putting the woRds in the coRRect oRdeR

124

listen to the audio and
answer the questions

say the sentences out
loud, using the adverbs

125

rewrite the Questions, putting the words in the
correct order

write answers to the Questions, filling in the gaps

126

rewrite the sentences as questions using “how often”

say the sentences out loud, filling in the gaps using
the words in the panel

127

Likes and dislikes
Verbs such as “love,” “like,” and “hate” express
your feelings about things. You can use
these verbs with nouns or gerunds.

match the pictures to
the correct sentences

128

New language “Love,” “like,” and “hate”
Vocabulary Food, sports, and pastimes
New skill Talking about what you like

listen to the audio and
choose the correct answers

write the opposite of each statement

use the chart to create 12 correct sentences and saY
them out loud

129

read the blog and answer
the questions in full sentences

fill in the gaps with the correct forms of the
words in brackets

130

match the beginnings of the sentences to the correct endings

read the email and
answer the questions

131

Vocabulary
MUSIC WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

132

133

Expressing preference
You use “like” and “love” to show how much you
enjoy something. “Favorite” is used to identify
the thing you love most in a group.

New language Using “favorite”
Vocabulary Food and music
New skill Talking about your favorite things

mark the sentence that matches each picture

134

listen to the audio and complete each sentence correctly
a group of people are talking about
their favorite things.

rewrite the sentences, correcting the errors

135

Read the email and anSWeR the QUeStiOnS

136

fill in the gaps using the words in the panel

use the chart to create 14 correct sentences and
say them out loud

137

Vocabulary
ABILITIES WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

138

139

What you can and can’t do
Use “can” to talk about the things you are able to do,
such as ride a bicycle or play the guitar. Use “cannot”
or “can’t” for things you are not able to do.

New language “Can,” “can’t,” and “cannot”
Vocabulary Talents and abilities
New skill Say what you can and can’t do

Fill in the gaps to write each sentence three diFFerent ways

rewrite the sentences, correcting the errors

140

rewrite the sentences, putting the words in the correct order

Listen to the audio and mark whether ina can or
can’t do the activity in each picture

can

							can’t

can

							can’t

can

c an

							can’t

							can’t

can

							can’t

can

							can’t

141

rewrite the statements as questions

Fill in the gaps using the phrases in the panel

142

RESPOND OUT LOUD TO THE AUDIO, FILLING IN THE GAPS

USE THE CHART TO CREATE 18 CORRECT SENTENCES
AND SAY THEM OUT LOUD

143

Describing actions
Words such as “quietly” and “loudly” are called adverbs.
They give more information about verbs, so you can use
them to describe how you do something.

New language Regular and irregular adverbs
Vocabulary Hobbies and activities
New skill Describing activities

fill in The gaps using The adverbs in The panel

reWriTe eaCh senTenCe in iTs oTher form

144

rewrite the sentences, correcting the errors

use the chart to create 18 correct sentences
and say them out loud

145

Describing ability
Words such as “quite” and “very” are modifying adverbs.
You can use them before other adverbs to give more
information about how you do something.

New language Modifying adverbs
Vocabulary Skills and abilities
New skill Saying how well you do things

Mark the sentences that are correct

reWrite the sentences, putting the Words
in the correct order

146

Fill in the gaps to write each sentence using
“well” or “good at”

say the sentences out loud, putting the modiFying adverbs
in the correct places

147

Wishes and desires
You can use “I want” and “I would like” to talk about
things you want to do. You can also use their negative
form to say what you would not like to do.

New language “Would” and “want”
Vocabulary Leisure activities
New skill Talking about ambitions

fIll In the gaps to wrIte each sentence three dIfferent waYs

match the pIctures to the correct sentences

148

RewRite the sentences with the missing woRds in the
coRRect places

use the chaRt to cReate 12 coRRect sentences and
say them out loud

149

Listen to the audio and answer the questions
two friends are talking about
what they want to do.

rewrite the sentences, putting the words in
the correct order

150

rewrite the sentences, correcting the errors

say the sentences out loud as questions

151

Studying
when talking about your studies you can use “i would”
and “i want” to say which subjects you would like to learn.
use adverbs to say how much you want to do them.

New language Adverbs and articles
Vocabulary Academic subjects
New skill Talking about your studies

RewRite the sentences, putting the woRds in
the coRRect oRdeR

152

say the sentences out loud, adding the modifier

use the chart to create 14 correct sentences and
say them out loud

153

find eight sChool terMs
in the panel in the grid

Cross out the inCorreCt
words in eaCh sentenCe

Mark the sentenCes that are CorreCt

154

rewrite the sentences, correcting the errors

Listen to the audio and match the pictures to the names

155

Answers

156

157

DETERMINERS: your, his, my
PRONOUNS: hers, mine

158

159

160

161

162

163

1 present simple
2 imperative
3 present simple
4 imperative
5 imperative
6 imperative
7 present simple
8 present simple
9 imperative

164

165

166

167

COUNTABLE: apple, burger, egg
UNCOUNTABLE: coffee, rice, juice

168

169

170

171

172

173

1 Can 2 Can’t 3 Can’t 4 Can 5 Can

174

175

Acknowledgments
The publisher would like to thank:
Jo Kent, Trish Burrow, and Emma Watkins
for additional text; Thomas Booth, Helen
Fanthorpe, Helen Leech, Carrie Lewis, and
Vicky Richards for editorial assistance;
Stephen Bere, Sarah Hilder, Amy Child,
Fiona Macdonald, and Simon Murrell for
additional design work; Simon Mumford
for maps and national flags; Peter Chrisp
for fact checking; Penny Hands, Amanda
Learmonth, and Carrie Lewis for

176

proofreading; Elizabeth Wise for indexing;
Tatiana Boyko, Rory Farrell, Clare Joyce,
and Viola Wang for additional illustrations;
Liz Hammond for editing audio scripts and
managing audio recordings; Hannah Bowen
and Scarlett O’Hara for compiling audio
scripts; Jordan Killiard for mixing and
mastering audio recordings; Heather Hughes,
Tommy Callan, Tom Morse, Gillian Reid, and
Sonia Charbonnier for creative technical
support; Priyanka Kharbanda, Suefa Lee,

Shramana Purkayastha, Isha Sharma, Sheryl
Sadana for editorial support; Yashashvi
Choudhary, Jaileen Kaur, Bhavika Mathur,
Richa Verma, Anita Yadav, Apurva Agarwal
for design support; Deepak Negi and
Nishwan Rasool for picture research; Rohan
Sinha for managerial and moral support.
All images are copyright DK.
For more information, please visit
www.dkimages.com.