The old way
When I was in elementary school, I remember learning how to write a letter. A business letter was supposed to go like this:
Dear Mr./Mrs./Ms. (Last name):
(Write the message here.)
(Your full name)
When I graduated college and started looking for a job, I...
The words "I" and "me" both refer to yourself. You decide which one to pick based on how they're being used in the sentence. Usually it's easy to decide which one to use:
I like it!
She hit me.
Give it to me.
You use "I" as the subject of a sentence, and "me" as the object. In most...
What's the difference between a 'phrase', an 'idiom', a 'phrasal verb', a 'saying', an 'aphorism', etc.?
What is difference between a "phrase" and an "idiom", and what are "proverbs" and "phrasal verbs"?
I don't think it's very important to know the differences between these. The important thing is to learn as much as you can, whether it be idioms, phrasal verbs, or whatever.
- "Phrase" can really...
Most of the lessons on PhraseMix are tagged with topics that are covered in that lesson:
There are lots of different topics. A full list of all of them can be seen on the "Phrase Categories" page. If you look carefully, you might notice that there is a category for "business" lessons, but there...
Titles are the words that go in front of someone's name. In American English, the most common salutations are "Mr.", "Ms.", "Mrs.", and "Miss". There are a few others as well like "Dr." Here's an explanation of each of the common titles:
- "Mr." (pronounced "mister") is used when you're addressing...