2-23. You should try my pasta

Warm-up

Repeat after the tutor. 

  • We should help poor children.
  • You should quit drinking soju.
  • He should start his own business.
  • They should pay for your service.
  • You should come to my birthday party.
  • You shouldn’t drink and drive.
  • We shouldn’t ignore his warding.
  • I shouldn’t forget Emily’s birthday.
  • Should I lie to her?
  • Should we go to bed now?
  • I should go.
  • I should try again.
  • I should leave soon.
  • You should ask him.
  • You should lose weight.

Notes

Here are some grammar tips. 

Vocabulary

Go over the following vocabulary and expressions with your tutor. Use the illustration above if needed.

Vocabulary/ Expressions

Expression Definition
Bring around 1 (phrasal verb) to cause (someone) to accept and support something (such as an idea) after opposing it
e.g. She still says she won’t support us, but we’ll bring her around eventually.
Bring around 2 (phrasal verb) to cause (someone) to become awake again after being unconscious
e.g. The boxer was knocked out and it took the doctor several minutes to bring him around.
Bring around 3 (phrasal verb) to come with (someone) for a social visit
e.g. Why don’t you bring your friend around (to my house) after work today?
Bring around 4 (phrasal verb) to cause (something, such as a conversation) to go to a desired subject or area — + to
e.g. We gradually brought the conversation around to the subject of his unpaid bills.
Bring forth (phrasal verb) to produce (something)
e.g. The rosebushes brought forth an abundance of flowers.
Bring forward (phrasal verb) to talk about or show (something) so that it can be seen or discussed by others
e.g. The police have brought new evidence forward.
Bring in (phrasal verb) to cause (someone) to become involved in a process, activity, etc.
e.g. The company has decided to bring in outside experts to help on the project.
Bring on (phrasal verb) to cause (something) to appear or occur
e.g. The crisis was brought on by many factors.
Bring out (phrasal verb) to show (something) : to cause (something) to appear or to be more easily seen
e.g. The debate brought out [=highlighted] the differences between the two candidates.
Bring up (phrasal verb) To raise (a child) to take care of and teach (a child who is growing up)
e.g. Sara is bringing up her children by herself.My grandparents brought me up after my parents died.

Exercise

Go over the following exercise with your tutors. 

  1. Make a sentence.
    1. I / go / should / .
    2. weight / should / lose / you / .
    3. should / quit / we / smoking/ .
    4. I / give / easily / up / shouldn’t / .
    5. buy / now / we / a / house / should / ?
  2. Correct the following sentences. 
    1. I should to try again.
    2. you should ask to him.
    3. He should work hardly.
    4. I don’t should like again.
    5. Should we drinking beer tonight?
  3. Answer the following questions.
    1. question1
    2. question2
    3. question3
  4. (Homework) Write a paragraph.
    1. Write 10 sentences using the grammar you learned today.
    2. Burnt: Remember yesterday, when your home was on fire and you got to save five items? That means you left a lot of stuff behind. What are the things you wish you could have taken, but had to leave behind?
    3. Think global, act local: “Think global, act local.” Write a post connecting a global issue to a personal one.

Wrap-up

Go over any new expressions or vocabulary that you learned today.

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