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  • If you are teaching your students pronunciation of the past participles of some verbs that are being used as adjectives, then a second syllable will be added even if the base form does not end in a /t/ or /d/ sound, and the "-ed" ending will be pronounced as /id/.
    Common past participles used as adjectives with an additional syllable are: aged, blessed, crooked, dogged, learned, ragged, and wretched.
    Fortunately, this exceptions doesn't apply to teaching pronunciation of English past tense verbs, just past participles when they are used as adjectives.
  • If you are teaching your students pronunciation of the past participles of some verbs that are being used as adjectives, then a second syllable will be added even if the base form does not end in a /t/ or /d/ sound, and the "-ed" ending will be pronounced as /id/.
    Common past participles used as adjectives with an additional syllable are: aged, blessed, crooked, dogged, learned, ragged, and wretched.
    Fortunately, this exceptions doesn't apply to teaching pronunciation of English past tense verbs, just past participles when they are used as adjectives.
  • If you are teaching your students pronunciation of the past participles of some verbs that are being used as adjectives, then a second syllable will be added even if the base form does not end in a /t/ or /d/ sound, and the "-ed" ending will be pronounced as /id/.
    Common past participles used as adjectives with an additional syllable are: aged, blessed, crooked, dogged, learned, ragged, and wretched.
    Fortunately, this exceptions doesn't apply to teaching pronunciation of English past tense verbs, just past participles when they are used as adjectives.
  • Ed sounds

    1. 1. Álbum de fotografías por Anabel Future probability Mrs. Anabel Montes - English teacher ‘‘-id’-id’ ‘‘-d’-d’ ‘‘-t’-t’
    2. 2. Look and repeat! /id/ /d/ /t/
    3. 3. The “-id” sounding words post/posted /ed/ Verbs which end in the sounds /t/ or /d/ have their past endings pronounced /id/: /t/ posted /d/ added The -ed ending is pronounced as an extra syllable added to the base form of the verb.
    4. 4. TheThe ‘-id’‘-id’ soundsound ‘‘-id’-id’ onlyonly used for verbs endingused for verbs ending with awith a ‘t’ or ‘d‘t’ or ‘d’ sound’ sound decideciddeded inviinvitteded neeneeddeded planplantteded pospostteded shoushoutteded starstartteded tastastteded visivisitteded waiwaitteded wanwantteded
    5. 5. The “-d” sounding words play/played /d/ Verbs which end in the following sounds have their past endings pronounced /d/: /b/ rubbed /g/ tugged /j/ managed /l/ filled /m/ dimmed /n/ listened vowel + /r/ stirred /v/ loved /z/ seized The -ed ending is not pronounced as an extra syllable.
    6. 6. TheThe ‘-d’‘-d’ soundsound onlyonly used for verbs endingused for verbs ending in ain a voicedvoiced soundsound momovveded stastayyeded sasavveded cleacleanneded enjoenjoyyeded lolovveded cloclosseded plaplayyeded ‘‘-d’-d’ YouYou cancan feel a vibrationfeel a vibration when you put your fingerswhen you put your fingers on your neck.on your neck.
    7. 7. The “-t” sounding words work/worked /t/ Verbs which end in the following sounds have their past endings pronounced /t/: /k/ packed; /s/ passed; /ch/ watched; /sh/ washed; /f/ laughed; /p/ tipped The -ed ending is not pronounced as an extra syllable.
    8. 8. TheThe ‘-t’‘-t’ soundsound onlyonly used for verbs endingused for verbs ending in anin an unvoicedunvoiced soundsound lalaughugheded walwalkkeded kiskissseded finifinishsheded helhelppeded dandancecedd fifixxeded worworkkeded wawashsheded dropdropppeded ‘‘-t’-t’ YouYou can’tcan’t feel a vibrationfeel a vibration when you put your fingerswhen you put your fingers on your neck.on your neck.

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