You might know English grammar rules very well but if you can’t use them correctly when you try to speak English, you should consider mastering them. In fact, you can become a master of English grammar by Listening to easy conversations repeatedly. Now watch the learning English grammar story below to improve your listening and speaking skills.
That’s where our short stories come in. We use a special method called TPRS to help you to become a master of English grammar. So if you use our English stories regularly and repeatedly, you can use grammar rules correctly and automatically when you speak English.
Practice With The Comparative and Superlative Story
Our learning English lessons help you to use correct grammar in your English conversations. In this video, you will practice your “comparative and superlative subject” grammar skills.
Reading English Story
There was a girl named Sofia. She was very rich. She hated her ex-boyfriend Joseph. So she wanted to be happier than Joseph. In fact, she wanted to be better than him all over. One day, she bought a new fast expensive Mercedes car. She said, “my car is faster and more expensive than Joseph’s car woowho!”.
But Joseph was richer than her. He bought a red Ferrari. It was the fastest and the most expensive car in the world. Sofia got angry and crazy.
The next day she bought a big house. She said, “my house is bigger than his house.” And Joseph bought a huge house. It was the biggest and the most beautiful house in the world. And Sofia got more and more crazy.
She bought a lot of expensive things to be happier than Joseph. But every time Joseph bought more expensive things. Then she said “I am not as rich as Joseph. I can’t be happier than him with money. There must be another way to be happier than him.” And she found it.
She gave all her wealth to charity to help homeless people. She spent less money. She ate less food. She studied yoga. Eventually, she became thinner. She became more healthy. And she became happier than she was before.
Use Grammar Automatically When You Speak English
How to use grammar rules automatically when you speak English? Well, you need to use grammar rules again and again in the conversations, in order to speak English without translating sentences in your head.
We use a special method called to listen and answer to improve your English speaking skills. We focus on a specific grammar term in each story lesson so that you can learn to use English grammar automatically and correctly in your English conversations.
In this video, you will listen to a story related to a specific grammar subject (comparative and superlative) and you are going to hear a lot of easy questions about the story. You should try to answer the easy questions out loud.
So you will practice English comparative and superlative grammar subject by answering the easy questions out loud. If you need extra time to answer the questions, just click the pause button, say your answer then click the play button to continue.
For you first time, If it is too difficult to say the answers just listen. It is very important to watch this video repeatedly. So you should shout your answers at the next times. With this method, you will gain confidence.
Learning English Grammar Story For Comparative And Superlative
You will improve your English speaking skills fast. Because you will train your brain to speak English. English listening is the key to speak English fluently. So you need to practice English listening and speaking every day for at least 15 minutes. Don’t give up. Try to find time for it at least 15 min a day.
Our English Easy Practice course has many great story lessons to help you. You can practice English listening and speaking, with interactive short stories wherever and whenever you want. Download our Learning English grammar story audio mp3 story lessons and start speaking English today.
Download The English Easy Practice Full Course
You don’t need to wait for cargo. Our lessons are downloadable. After you download the course, you can easily put all of your lessons on your phone or mp3 player and take them wherever you go. To the gym, on your morning run, in the bus, in the car, anywhere.
Why are stories powerful? Stories are ancient. (Ancient means very very old) for thousands of years, humans learned through stories. Before writing, people learned history, science, and religion with stories. (also see: Storytelling to learn English)
Reason number 1: stories are very easy to remember. Stories give context to information. Context means a natural situation a connection. In other words, the information in a story is connected. For example, new vocabulary is connected to the characters, the action, the images in the story. You don’t learn the new word alone. You learn the new English word connected to the story. When you think of the new word you can imagine the part of the story it is connected to. So you remember new English vocabulary much faster when you learn it from a story. The same is true with English grammar and pronunciation.
Reason 2: Stories are naturally emotional. Even a simple story has some emotion. Stories can be funny, scary, surprising, frustrating, happy. And when we connect emotion to information, we learn English faster and we remember it longer. So if you want to learn English fast and speak it fluently, you should use short stories for learning English.
Reason 3: Stories are more interesting and enjoyable. Because stories have emotion, characters, conflict (that means fighting or struggle or difficulty) they are naturally interesting to us. Obviously, it is much more fun to listen to a story than to study a textbook. Because it’s more fun you want to do it more often and for a longer time. With stories you listen longer and more often, learn faster, remember longer and enjoy it more. That’s why listening to stories is the best way to learn English.
What You Get Today When You Buy Now
- 20 Story Lessons For Listening and Speaking
- 20 Slow Versions of the story lessons
- 20 Pdf script text of the lessons (over 140 pages total)
- + Bonus Lessons For Listening & Speaking Practice