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Bedrooms

Do these exercises to learn words to talk about your bedroom.

Debate

Nivel de idioma

Pre-intermediate: A2

Comments

There is a double bed, a wardrobe, a desk, a chair in my bedroom. There is not a chest of drawers and a bedside table. There is a lamp on the desk. My bed is covered by a blue soft blanket. I like lying on it. I also have a huge soft duvet

In my bedroom I have a king bed, 2 lamps, a wardrobe.

I live in a dormitory, so my room have three bunks. There are four desks and four chairs. The desk next my bed has a lamp. On my bed, there is a pillow, a long pillow, a red blanket and a mattress. There are two 4 lockers, a clothes rack and a shoes rack.

What do you have in your bedroom?
In my bedroom, I have two wardrobes a big one for me and my baby and a small one for my husband. I also have twos beds, a double bed and a kid bed for my son. A lamp and a changing table. There were a chest drawers and a clothes hanger rack as well but we put them outside after the baby's arrival to free up space.

In my room there is a double bed, table, lamp, chest of drawers and wardrobe.

I have one wardrobe, a mirror, a double bed, two bedside table, and two chest of drawers.

My bedroom has furniture: the double bed, wardrobe and chest of drawers. I don't have alarm clock. I lie on the sheet, my head lie on the pillow and I take blancket.

lay*

I have a double bed, 2 bedside tables, 1 wardrobe, a desk with my computer. And I have a question, how to not confuse informal word sh!t (which is used very often by native speaskers) with sheet above. For example when someone says I gave my sheets to laundry and me who's watching breaking bad series 7 days per week not to be confused with meaning?))

Hello Hrachia

The main thing is to think about the context. Unless Walter or Jesse (or whoever!) are making the bed or trying to improvise a rope to escape from confinement, probably they mean the other thing that's not related to the bed.

There is also a difference in pronunciation, which many English learners find quite difficult to hear. You can find videos on the internet where this difference is explained in detail by searching for 'pronunciation of /ɪ/ and /i:/' or 'pronunciation of i and ee'.

Hope this helps.

All the best

Kirk

The LearnEnglish Team

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