Online Spell check, Grammar, and Thesaurus checking


Grammar Schools through English Comic Strips

  • September 8, 2016
  • Posted by

I know that you’ve waited for Thursday. Yes, today is the day of English (Anglish) comic strips by Mike Franklin!

As usual, we have fun, we laugh, we learn new words from the set of Malapropisms.

I’m glad for my students as all of us can learn something new every day. The best gift we can get from the language learning is to be able to understand different texts: written, audio, video information. The most appreciated benefit of the speaking the language is the satisfaction we can get from the humor.

As always, enjoy!

Grammar schools

Gram mar schools are moor so fist he Kay Ted than com pre hens sieves.

Shore lee their can knot bee much differ rents?

Their is. Chilled wren be come moor a bull to fit tin with mid all class sew sigh it he. Know wing chore sir, shake spear and peeps four inn stance, and being bet her Ed you Kate Ed in numb hers, for in lang wedges, and being smart in there appear ants. They be come dig knee fied folk.

  • Gram – Angry;
    – A metric unit of weight equal to one thousandth of a kilogram;
  • Mar – To harm; impair; spoil;
  • Fist – The hand with the fingers doubled into the palm; the closed hand;
  • Hen – The female of a bird, especially the domestic fowl;
  • Sieve – Distinguish and separate out;
  • Shore – The coast or land adjacent to a large body of water, as an ocean, lake;
  • Bee – A neighborly gathering of people who engage in united labor for the benefit of an individual or family;
    – An insect that collects honey and makes wax;
  • Differ – To be unlike; be distinguished from, or have unlike properties or qualities; disagree; contend; dispute;
  • Rent – To hold in possession by paying for at stated times;
  • Chilled – Made agreeably cold;
  • Wren – A small bird, having short wings and tail;
  • Bull – An investor with an optimistic market outlook; an investor who expects prices to rise and so buys now for resale later;
    – The male of cattle;
  • Fit – To render suitable; adapt; prepare; equip;
  • Mid – Occupying a middle position; middle;
  • Sigh – A deep and prolonged audible inspiration or respiration of air;
  • Wing – Any surface used primarily for supporting a flying machine in flight;
  • Chore – A small job;
  • Shake – Move back and forth or sideways;
  • Spear – A long, pointed weapon, used in war and hunting, by thrusting or throwing; a weapon with a long shaft and a sharp head or blade; a lance;
  • Peep – To cry in a small voice;
    – To begin to appear;
  • Inn – A house for the lodging and entertainment of travelers or wayfarers; a tavern;
  • Stance – A station; a position; a site;
  • Bet – To lay a wager;
  • Numb – so frightened as to be unable to move; stunned or paralyzed with terror;
  • Lang – Long;
    – Language;
  • Wedge – A block of wood used to prevent the sliding or rolling of a heavy object;
  • Appear – To be or to come in sight; to seem;
  • Ants – social insects living in organized colonies;
  • Dig – To work like a digger; to study ploddingly and laboriously;
    – To work hard or drudge;
  • Knee – The joint between the thigh and the leg in man;
  • Folk – A social division of ( usually preliterate) people.

Now I’d like you to think. It won’t hurt, but there are some ideas we should consider deeper and make some conclusions.

Are the modern grammar schools more sophisticated than comprehensive?

Which differences do they represent?

Are our children smart only in their appearances or are they intelligent and thoughtful?

Let’s thank the dictionary for the new set of words.

Related posts