Descubra porque mentir nunca é uma boa ideia neste episódio de Walk ‘n’ Talk Level Up!
Hello, everyone! How are you doing?
Welcome to another episode of Walk ‘n’ Talk Level Up, our all English podcast!
No diálogo de hoje, nós vamos escutar duas mulheres conversando sobre suas rotinas de sono e diferenças de fusos horários.
Não se esqueça de repetir os exemplos em voz alta com a teacher Liv, para praticar bem a pronúncia, e confira o material extra que preparamos para você aqui abaixo!
Nos vemos na próxima semana, see you! Have an awesome week!
In this episode of Walk 'n' Talk Level Up you learned some new vocabulary and new expressions! You can continue studying here by checking out the dialogue, the expressions with written explanations, and repeating all the sentences!
Gina: Hey! Did you get in alright?
Amy: Hi Gina! Yeah, everything went fine.
Gina: You sound really tired! What time is it there?
Amy: It’s just past eleven.
Gina: You usually go to sleep after that, don’t you? I’ve rarely seen you in bed before that.
Amy: Yeah, but I’m still a little jet-lagged.
Gina: Alright, I’m going to [gonna] let you get some sleep. I just wanted to know you were safe.
Amy: Thanks, darling. Everything is alright. I’m gonna [Imma get] get some sleep. I’ll talk to you soon!
Get in is a phrasal verb. Phrasal verbs are structures that usually use a verb and a preposition. Adding the preposition changes the meaning of the verb.
Get in has a few different meanings. It can mean to go inside of a place, or to arrive somewhere.
I’m just getting in for the night.
Get in the car, we’re going shopping!
That’s an example of tag questions. Tag questions are “expressions”, added to the end of a sentence, to confirm information. They can be formed using any verb tense and any auxiliary. If the sentence is in the affirmative, the tag question will be in the negative, and the same goes the other way around.
You are a teacher, aren’t you?
You aren’t happy here, are you?
James is charming, isn’t he?
Sonia doesn’t eat meat, does she?
You love me, don’t you?
Hebe Camargo died in 2012, didn’t she?
Leonardo di Caprio didn’t win the Oscar, did he?
Neymar can’t play volleyball, can he?
We could have a break now, couldn’t we?
A frequency adverb. They indicate how often something is done, or the frequency in which it happens.
He usually works very hard.
They never visit their parents.
I don’t see them very often.
We get very tired sometimes.
I am always late for class.
He is often tired after work.
She rarely goes to sleep before midnight.
Listen to this episode as many times as you wish, and follow it up with this file. That way, you'll be able to memorize all the expressions you've learned! You’ll also be able to use them in conversations in the future. <hlt>And remember, the more contact you have with the English language, the better<hlt>. So make sure you don’t miss out on our next episode!
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