10.4. MORE WORKOUT FOR REAL-TIME TALK

Grammar resources vary so vastly in guidance on Modal verbs and the Conditional or Unreal Past that we may feel we need a comparison on language forms. ■→More

9.4. MODAL RELATIVITY PRACTICE

Human lives are not just stories, but the narrator time can help comprehend the notional time, the time of the person who speaks. There is no universal notional time. We have to learn to keep own notional time. We can have it for our psychological or mind time, too. We use Mark Twain's Huckleberry stories. ■→More

9.3. DETAIL ON MODAL STRUCTURES

Modal syntax cannot do for Expression, as the Affirmative or Negative; for these, we practice inversion and negation inclusive of Modal syntax. ■→More

8.1. EARTHLING BASIC VARIABLE

Planet Earth has been a human natural habitat for millennia. In thousands of years, people to think what there is {ON} a map, have not denied plausibility for places {IN} areas, routes {TO} places, as well as locations {AT} them. Early childhood learning to talk has been getting along with learning to walk. For all English Aspects and tenses, this is always the first element in the verb pattern to change for the grammatical time, and that as for the variable {ON}. ■→More

5.3. PRACTICE: REAL SYNTAX AND MORE WORDS

Abbreviated verb forms are really much in use in American English. It is important to learn telling them. We first try the exercises in our thoughts, as in the Mind Practice. ■→More

5.2. PRACTICE: SYMBOLIC CUES AND REAL SYNTAX

Symbols can be really helpful, whe we want effective and effortless language habits. Let us combine the Aspect and Time, to exercise symbolic cues. We try only to think about our answers: true learning is in the mind. ■→More

5.1. THE LOGIC SO FAR

We sum up on the grammar logic here so far, and visualize Time along with Aspect as for moving about; hiking, for example. ■→More

CHAPTER 5. LET US MAKE OWN PATHS ABOUT TIME

The Affirmative, Interrogative or Negative may look rare or even strange, if we think about everyday language. Let us reckon on something usual as a strawberry, to work these phrases out. ■→More

APPENDIX 4. PATTERNS FOR ALL ASPECTS

The Simple, Progressive, Perfect, and Perfect Progressive, in the Affirmative, Interrogative, Negative, and Negative Interrogative, for the Future, Present, and PAST, and for all grammatical persons.