Friday, September 26, 2014


Who makes dinner at your house?
Who do you know from the United States?
Who is your best friend?
Who studies more: Sara or Julie?

What time is it?
What day is today?
What TV programs do you watch?
What kind of music do you like?
What are the capitals of England and France?
What time do you go to school?

When is your birthday?
When do you finish school on Fridays?
When do you go to the beach?
When will you visit New York?

Where do you go to school?
Where do you go on weekends?
Where are the Canary Islands?
Where is the dog?
Where do you live?
Where are you from?

Why do you study English?
Why is the sky blue?
Each night I ask the stars up above, why must I be a teenager in love?


Can you swim?
Can John play the piano?
Can I go to the park?
Who can give me 100€?
What can I make with chicken, rabbit, rice, saffron, and green beans?
When can you finish your homework?
Where can I buy an iPhone?


Will you go to university?
Will John learn Spanish?
When will John learn Spanish?
Where will you go after class today?
Who will help me with my homework?

Friday, September 5, 2014

Phrasal Verbs

Phrasal Verbs son verbos compuestos, un verbo con una preposición que da otro sentido completamente diferente.

Get In - subir en un coche o taxi

I got in my car and drove to work.
We got in the taxi and went to the station.

Other meanings of Get In:
- Arrive (train, plane, etc.)
The plane gets in at 18:00.

- Be admitted to a university, club, etc = entrar en
He got into the best university in Burjassot.

Get Out Ofbajar de un coche, furgoneta, taxi, etc.
He got out of his car and walked to the park.

Other meaning of Get Out Of:
- Avoid doing something you dislike. I hope I can get out of the dinner tomorrow evening.

Get On - Subir en un tren, autobús, avión, barco, bici, moto, burro, caballo, etc. (que no sea coche)
We GOT ON the train in at Valencia and got off in Madrid.

Get Off Of - Bajar de un tren, etc.

I get on the bus in front of my apartment and I get off in the center.
Subo el autobús delante de mi piso y bajo en el centro.

To Look at – mirar

  • I looked at my watch.
  • We looked at all the paintings in the museum.

To Look For – buscar
  • I can’t find my car keys. Will you help me look for them?
  • We looked for you at the game but we didn’t see you.

To Look After – cuidar
  • He looks after his mother.
  • I have to look after my nephew tonight.
To Look Up – buscar información (en el diccionario, por ejemplo)
  • I need to look that word up in the dictionary; I have never heard it before.
  • I will look up your number when I get to Valencia.

To Look Around – echar un vistazo
  • I want to look around the neighborhood before I move here.
  • Take a look around. Do you see anyone that you know?

Look up to - admirar
  • I really look up to my father.
  • Boys always look up to professional football players.