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Have to / Has to / Had to

                  Have to  / Has to / Had to

I.Complete the sentences using have to  / has to / had to:

  1. John starts work at 6 a.m. four. ( he / get up)
  2. ' I broke my hand a week ago.' hospital?' (you / go)
  3. There was a lot of noise outside. ................................the window. (we / close)
  4. Sarah can't stay for the whole meeting. ..................(she/ leave ) early.
  5. How drive in your country? ( you / be)
  6. I don't have much time. ...........................soon. ( I / go)
  7. How is Sam enjoying  his new job?......................... a lot? ( he / travel)
  8. 'I'm afraid I can't stay long.' ' What time' .......................?'( you/go)
  9. 'The bus was late again.' ' How long ..................?' (you /wait)
  10. There was nobody to help me. I .........................everything by myself. ( I / do)

II.Speaking part:

1.       What are the things you had to do yesterday, but you didn't ?
2.     What are some of the things you have to do so you can be happier?            
3.     What do you have to do to make good grades at school?
4.     What are the things you need to do now?
5.     What will you have to do during the next few days?




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Softening opinions and making generalisations

Speaking part:
Think of reasons why you tend to agree or disagree with these sentences.
Men watch too much sport.Men are better at sport than women.All teenagers are lazy.cfg,n._, Fast food is bad for you.Pets cost a lot of money.Motorbikes are dangerous.There's never anything good on TV.
Softening opinions and making generalisations
Sometimes English speakers soften the way they express their opinions so that they don't sound rude or offensive.
We often use these phrases in bold to soften our opinions:
Some of them can be quite rude at times. They tend to get rather loud. That's not very normal behaviour. Generally speaking, most people who go to matches are just loyal fans. You get a few who can be a bit too enthusiastic. On the whole, most fans just want to see a good game.
After tend to we use the infinitive: He tends to be a bit aggressive.Rather, quite, not very and a bitusually come before an adjective: They can get quite/rather…

Used to/Get used to/Be used to

‘used to + infinitive’ and ‘be/get used to’
‘used to + infinitive’ and ‘be/get used to’ Students have difficulties in making distinction between used to + infinitive and be/get used to + ‘ing’ form because they look similar. As a matter of fact, they are totally different.

‘used to + infinitive’

Used to is for things that happened in the past and have no connectivity to present:

Peter used to smoke three cigarettes a day. My boyfriend used to drink a lot of coffee during sleepless nights. Sarah and her mother used to go out for a walk every day. Negative form is ( odri─Źni oblik je) : didn't ( did not) use to: I didn't use to smoke before.
Question form is (upitni oblik je) : Did she (subject)  use to..? Did she use to drink a lot of coffee?

As you may guess you can not use 'used to' in the present. To talk about present habits we use the present simple and an adverb of frequency (usually, always, often, never, etc.)

e.g. I often eat at the Japanese restaurant in the city c…