Pronunciation in English is the cause of many communication problems. Find out how to get the stress right and speak like a natural with Oliver Pritchard.
If you think you already know your English adverbs from your adjectives, skip straight to the quiz – otherwise learn more about this handy language construct with Phil Stoneman’s guide.
Learn some new ways to improve your conversation style with descriptive language After reading the article about Santander hopefully you’ll all be inspired to immediately...
Oliver Pritchard guides you through the art of self study and highlights ways of making the most of learning outside of the classroom.
In the third instalment of our series of articles about the different 'Englishes' spoken worldwide, Oliver Pritchard continues his romp through the uses of the language round the world.
What are the most important things to consider if you want to study in Canada? Here at the London Language Institute, we’ve been working with students from all around the world for the past 20 years, so we know that with a bit of planning you can transform a great experience into an extraordinary one.
Robin Davies provides a short-ish guide on the importance of being vague when speaking English A common assumption among both teachers and students is that...
Reading is a significant part of the language and reading in English is particularly useful, much more than speaking or listening, because of the massive quantity of literature available. Oliver Pritchard’s guide to reading will have you finding good texts and reading between the lines like a pro.
Controlling your language is very important. Without control, language sounds very strange – like drunk people shouting at each other. Oliver Pritchard shows you how to use English connectors and conjunctions to better control your language.
Spanish prepositions are quite easy and have some very basic rules. However, this is not the case for English prepositions. As Oliver Pritchard explains, they’re easy to get wrong, but not hard to get right. So practise, practise and practise some more!