English Grammar and Composition

We will discuss how easy to use English grammar and composition and the usage of it in daily routine. Grammar is the set of rules that changes the form of words and join them into sentences. One often hears linguists claim that the grammar of a language is caught and not taught. English grammar helps students to learn the nuances of a language which is not their mother tongue and the rules of which need to be reiterates for better retention. Here it is based on the fundamentals of English grammar and concentrates on and attempts to correct and the most frequent grammatical mistakes made by the students. To avoid wrong usage of Grammar we present grammatical facts clearly and assimilate them thoroughly so that students can apply them to communicate in everyday life. 

Elements of English language, presented in these meaningful contexts, are then reinforced through a variety of activities such as puzzles, quizzes and dialogues. There are logical progressions of items from one topic to the other, from the simple to the complex aspects of language use. 

We also ensure that the language we used here is simple and contemporary. We initiate the student or learners into the process of writing by asking them to supply a suitable word or two to complete a sentence meaningfully. Following that, students are encouraged to write a sentence on their own and finally they are made to compose a meaningful paragraph. Gradually, we provide ample opportunities to expand their skills in English language through the writing skills i.e., a comprehensive unit which covers every aspect of writing, composition and vocabulary components. New topics have been added on for example, notices, messages, telegrams, post cards, advertisement, diary writing, etc., Each concept of grammar is explained in detail and examples are given and simple worksheets are added which will help the students to grasp its functions. 

We need words to express what we have in mind so that others may understand us. But words are not enough. Words have to be put in a definite order so that they may make sense. Such a group of words is called a Sentence. 

Alphabetical Order

The Sentence

Subject and Predicate

Examples on Subject and Predicate


Kinds of Sentences

Structure of a Sentence

The Phrase and the Clause

Parts of Speech

Noun and Its Kinds


Ways of Forming the Feminine of Nouns

Pronouns and its Kinds

The Adjectives and its Kinds

Adjectives Used as Nouns

Comparison of Adjectives

When and how to use Comparative Degree?

When and How to Use Superlative Degree?

The Correct Use of some Adjectives

Definite and Indefinite Articles

Correct use of ‘A’ and ‘An’

Use of the Indefinite Article

Use of the Definite Article

Omission of the Article

Repetition of the Article

Personal Pronouns and Its Forms

Reflexive Pronouns

Emphatic Pronouns

Demonstrative Pronouns

Indefinite Pronouns

Distributive Pronouns

Reciprocal Pronouns

Interrogative Pronouns

Relative Pronouns and Its Use

Omission of Relative Pronoun

Omission of the Antecedent

Agreement of the Relative Pronoun with its Antecedent

Position of the Relative Pronoun

The Verb

Transitive and Intransitive Verbs

Verbs of Complete Predication

Active and Passive Voice

Active and Passive Voice

Passive Voice (Simple Present and Simple Past)

Passive Voice (Present Continuous and Past Continuous)

Passive Voice (Present Perfect and Past Perfect)

Passive Voice (Past Future)

Passive Voice – Future Conditional

Passive Infinitive


Indicative Mood

Imperative mood

Subjunctive Mood


What is tense and the three main tenses.

Present Tense

Different Uses of the Four Forms of Present Tense

Past Tense

Different Uses of the Four Forms of Past Tense

Future Tense

Different Uses of the Four Forms of  Future Tense

Errors in the Use of Tenses


Kinds of Adverbs

Simple Adverbs

Interrogative Adverbs

Relative Adverbs

Formation of Adverbs

Comparison of Adverbs

Position of Adverbs

Special Uses of Some Adverbs

Correct Usage of Adverbs

The Conjunction

The Conjunction

Coordinating Conjunctions

Subordinating Conjunctions

Correlative Conjunctions

Errors in the Use of Conjunctions

The Interjection

The Interjection

The Preposition

The Preposition

Special Uses of some Prepositions

Nouns followed by Prepositions

Adjectives and Participles followed by Prepositions

Verbs followed by Prepositions

The same Word used as Different Parts of Speech

From English Grammar and Composition to Home Page

New! Comments

Have your say about what you just read! Leave me a comment in the box below.