A fully cross-referenced English glossary of linguistic and grammatical terms. Each entry contains an explanation and cross-references to other relevant grammar terms. This glossary can be used by both native English speakers interested in language and linguistics, and students of English as a second language (ESL, EFL, ESOL, and EAP). It covers terms of all levels from beginner to advanced.
Antagonyms is a site looking at words that have contradictory meanings
Links to articles on grammar in the Times Educational Supplement.
Here we're concerned only with deviations from the standard use of American English as judged by sophisticated users such as professional writers, editors, teachers, and literate executives and personnel officers.
Read up on the English Conditional and discover how they are used to talk about possible or imaginary situations. A complete reference with links to relevant information within our glossary.
Learn English grammar through sentence diagramming.
Everyone can learn English; this site explains English, so that everyone can understand.
Self-study website with simple diagrams and quizzes to help students find which tense or modal verb they need. Also includes written explanations of how tenses work, as well as a test yourself section with exercises and worksheets.
Verb conjugation, with definitions and examples. You can write a verb in any form, in any tense, any voice. The result is the verb, conjugated in all tenses, in all voices.
Tables and diagrams for teaching and learning the English verb system. Includes a complete list of irregular verbs, information on auxiliary and modal verbs, aspects, participles, adjectives and gerunds.
An interactive conjugator of English verbs arranged in a flow chart demonstrating the verbal phrase patterns for all combinations of tenses: declarative, interrogative, affirmative, negative, perfect, progressive, passive, and emphatic; as well as all contractions
Garbl's Online Grammar Guides is an annotated directory of Web sites where you can find answers to your questions about sentence structure and using the parts of speech correctly. You'll also find a separate section below featuring Web sites with advice on punctuation.
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Grammar lessons, exercises, and rules for everyday use
The Curmudgeon's (Rich Turner's) advice on English Grammar: tips; links for writers, word usage rules, guidelines on grammar; syntax; essays; and discussion boards (ESL, grammar, general)
Quick and dirty tips for better writing
Professional Tips for the Amateur Writer ... a not-so-serious guide to English grammar.
Use this Key-Word Index to find messages in the Grammar Question & Answer Archive. Find a Key Word in the table below and click on it, or scroll through the Index until you find a Key Word of interest. Underneath the Key Word are links that take you directly to a relevant Q & A message.
Songs set to familiar tunes help students learn parts of speech. Free printable cards, posters, and worksheets.
Welcome to the grammar tutorials offered by the English Department at the University of Calgary.
Our proven course helps people around the world improve both their written and spoken English. Say goodbye to frustration and hello to being a great communicator.
A free online grammar check and spell check service suitable for mobile devices.
Online comics following the adventures of the world's first and only grammar superhero. The site also has quizzes, games, puzzles, free stuff to download and lots more.
An online English grammar checker. Proofreads text to identify poor wording and incorrect sentences.
Homophones are words of the same language that are pronounced alike even if they differ in spelling, meaning, or origin, such as "pair" and "pear". Homophones may also be spelled alike, as in "bear" (the animal) and "bear" (to carry). But this list consists only of homophones that are not spelled alike.