My class teacher explained that when we talk about physical distance, we use the word 'farther' and remember the word 'far' for distance. When we talk about nonphysical or figurative distance, we use the word 'further.' Isn't the tips simple?
Now replace the first letter of each with 'T' and it becomes:
So, the questions and answers are like below:
Where are you going?
When did you do it?
What are you talking?
This is easy and many knows it. Below are some of such words which have no rhyme:
Let's share more of such words and learn better English together.
In the below sentence the letters 'ouch' is pronounced in several ways. Just try out:
A rough-coated dough-faced, thoughtful ploughman strode through the streets of Scarborough; after falling into a slough, he coughed and hiccoughed.
At least I have not. My school grammar book didn't teach me about something called contranyms. It refers to words having contradictory meanings like below:
Sanction - means penalty for disobeying law and also official permission for an action.
Persue - means to look at in an informal way and...
Yes, it is very true. Many may believe it is not possible to make a sentence as such 'I is...' as we have been always been taught like 'I am...' like 'I am a boy' or 'I am not going to school today.'
Here is the uncommon sentence:
The letter I is written on the blackboard.
I is the 9th letter...
When shot at, the dove dove into the bushes.
The soldier decided to desert his dessert in the desert.
I had to subject the subject to a series of tests.
Let's share and know more of such funny sentences.
Ding-dong cannot be dong-ding or zig-zag cannot be zag-zig. Similarly tick-tock cannot be tock-tick or dilly-dally cannot be dally-dilly. To my knowledge, I believe such words should always have the 'i' vowel in the first part. Any idea if I am right?