Integrated English

Join me on

iconFacebookWhite Exercises to do at home Reading and listening 1 to 1 classes with Nick Links to useful websites About Integrated English English at work

Read all about it!

books-template Notting Hill Carnival - General and Crime Vocabulary (Advanced)

Email: nickswerd@hotmail.com                                         Skype Name: nick.swerdlow                                          Facebook Group: English Skype lessons with Nick

Nick Swerdlow

Close-up of a teenage girl listening to music

Listening

Cutting down on Smoking in Uruguay (Upper Intermediate to Advanced): A BBC news report

5 minutes of English!!!

Bonfire Night (Intermediate): A British Council video Annoying Flatmates! - Put and Get Phrasal Verbs (Intermediate to Upper Intermediate)

Confusing Words: Let or Leave?

 

 

 

 

 

1. I'm leaving work now

2. I left my keys on the table.

3. Let them eat cake

Leave means 'to go away' or 'to allow something to stay somewhere', and let means 'to allow someone to do something'. Let is used with infinitive without 'to'.

 

There are a lot of phrases with let and leave. Have a look at the examples below.

1. Let's go. - Here let is used to make a suggestion

2. Let me know if you are free. - Let me know is a common phrase to say tell me some information

3. I find job interviews difficult in my language, let alone in English. - Let alone is used to say that the second situation is more difficult or worse than the first situation, which is also not easy.

4. Leave it to me - This phrase is a way to say 'I will do it. You can leave this job with me.'

5. He always leaves his things around the house! - This means that he doesn't tidy up his things.

 

live and let live