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  1. 1. Adverb <br />
  2. 2. Let’s Incubus-ing<br />I’m home alone tonight.Full moon illuminates my room, and sends my mind a flight.I think I was dreaming up some thoughts that were seeminglyPossible...with you.So I call you on the tin can phone.We rendezvous at a quarter-two, and make sure we’re alone.I may have found a way for you and I to finally fly free. **When we get there, we’re gonna go far away. Making sure to laugh; while we experience anti-gravity.<br /> Anti-gravity, anti-gravityFor years, I kept to myself.Now potentialities are bound, and sleeping under my shelf.Simply choose your destination from the diamond canopy,And we’ll be there.So I call you on the tin can phone.We rendezvous at a quarter-two, and make sure we’re alone.I may have found the way for you and I to finally be free <br />repeat **<br />
  3. 3. Now, let’s Adverb-ing<br />Adverbs are used to describe verbs. Generally, adverbs tell HOW, WHEN and WHERE the verbs happen<br />Some examples of adverbs that tell how an action takes place:<br />quickly, slowly, lazily, higher, lower, nicely, patiently<br />Some examples of adverbs that describe when something happens:<br />soon, yesterday, now, today, always, never often<br />Some examples of adverbs that describe where something happens:<br />here, there, inside, outside, around, through, beneath<br />
  4. 4. Adverbs are also used to describe adjectives<br />That ice cream is extremely delicious<br />The politician’s speech was terribly obnoxious <br />The other use of adverbs is to describe another adverbs<br />The guards checks our student cards meticulously carefully<br />We jumped frantically happily because the class was cancelled<br />
  5. 5. The Family of Adverbs<br />Adverbs of manner – answer the question HOW<br />He laughed hysterically at me<br />How did he laugh? (hysterically)<br />Kim drives her new Bentley recklessly<br />How does she drive? (recklessly)<br />Other examples :happily, readily, tidily, cautiously, funnily, irritatingly, nervously, foolishly, beautifully, justly<br />
  6. 6. The Family of Adverbs-contd<br />Adverbs of place – answer the question WHERE<br />Willy Wonka lives there<br />Where does Willy Wonka live? (there)<br />Charlie found Willy Wonka chocolate bar here<br />Where did Charlie find Willy Wonka chocolate bar? (here)<br />Other examples: anywhere, around, behind, elsewhere, everywhere, hereabout, inside, outside, somewhere<br />
  7. 7. The Family of Adverbs-contd<br />Adverbs of time – answer the question WHEN<br />I went to Willy Wonka’s chocolate factory yesterday<br />when did I go to Willy Wonka’s chocolate factory? (yesterday)<br />Willy Wonka will hand over the golden ticket immediately<br />When will Willy Wonka hand over the golden ticket? (immediately)<br />Other examples :instantly, nowadays, tonight, now, lately, hereafter, tomorrow, temporarily, soon, recently, presently<br />
  8. 8. The Family of Adverbs-contd<br />Adverbs of degree – answer the question TO WHAT EXTENT<br />To what extent was the class empty when I came? (almost empty)<br />I can hardly wait for her<br />To what extent can I wait for her? (hardly)<br />Other examples : nearly, absolutely, greatly, enough, partly, totally, altogether, extensively<br />The class was almost empty when I came <br />
  9. 9. The Family of Adverbs-contd<br />Adverbs of frequency – answer the question HOW OFTEN<br />Willy Wonka rarely goes out of his chocolate factory<br />How often does Willy Wonka go out? (rarely)<br />Willy Wonka never shaves his moustache <br />How often does Willy Wonka shave his moustache? (never)<br />Other examples : usually, frequently, sometimes, occasionally, rarely, never, generally, ever, hardly ever, regularly, hourly, annually, monthly<br />
  10. 10. Who Wants to Be A Millionaire?<br />