ADVERBS We use adverbsto say more about a verb (adverb after a verb / adverb before an adjective / adverb before another adverb.) Adverbs tell you how, when, where or how much something happens.
They usually go at the end of a sentence. Never between the verbs and its object We form most adverbs by adding –LY to the adjective. Irregular: GOOD – WELL; HARD – HARD; LATE – LATE
ADJECTIVES and ADVERBS EARLY, LATE, HARD, LOUD, FAST, DAILY, HIGH, LOW, RIGHT, WRONG, WEEKLY, MONTHLY can be adjectivesand adverbs. I always catch the earlytrain. We got up early.
Complete the sentences by choosing between the words given in brackets. (1) The train was very ___________ (slow / slowly) and we arrived late. My cousin speaks English and German (fluent / fluently). You look __________ (angry / angrily). What’s wrong? Don’t drive so __________ (fast / fastly). She read the message _________ (quick / quickly) He’s a __________ (good / well) guitar player. We saw lots of ___________ (beautiful / beautifully) paintings at the museum. John and Mary work __________ (hard / hardly)
Complete the sentences by choosing between the words given in brackets. (2) The whole team played very __________ (bad / badly) and they lost. National Geography is a ___________ (monthly magazine / magazine monthly) I’m very tired because I slept ____________ (bad / badly) last night. Can you speak ___________ (slow / slowly), please? She’s singing a very ___________ (nice / nicely) song. I’m not a __________ (good / well) football player. I don’t play football very ___________ (good / well). I’m afraid I sing very ___________ (bad / badly)