Writing the English alphabet letter B correctly in
manuscript and cursive.
Writing the English Alphabet Letter B
Writing the English Alphabet For Kids Letter B
YOUR Teacher:Letter B
This letter can sometimes look like the number 8. Be
sure to write this letter correctly especially when
giving someone your email address or other information
containing both the letter B and the number 8. Really
practice a lot in order to write perfectly.
The following classroom lessons are great for students
who want additional conversation, listening, and reading
Conversation Lesson -
Beginner Level. Let's
Learn English conversation lesson
with a conversation video, a video script, audio
listening practice, video speaking practice, video
pronunciation practice, a new
words section, and a writing activity.
In this lesson Anna tells her roommate, Marsha, about
the problems she had in her driving test. Then Anna says
she wants to drive to a special place in Washington,
D.C. Where will she drive?
Watch the video and then do the activities on this page.
Anna: Hello! Guess what this is? This is my driver’s license! I passed my
Today, I rented a car so I can drive around Washington, D.C. You can see more of
the city this way. Marsha!
Marsha: Anna, did you get your driver’s license?
Anna: I did! But it was not easy.
Marsha: Why? What happened?
Anna: Well, you know, I can drive farm equipment really well. But I was really
nervous driving in Washington, D.C. traffic!
Marsha: Did you pass the test the first time?
Anna: Well…no. But I did pass the second time.
Marsha: What happened during the first test?
Anna: It started fine.
John: Okay … Anna. Is your seatbelt buckled?
Anna: Yes, sir!
John: Great. Please start the car.
Anna: (to herself) Okay, Anna, start the car.Started the car. Good job, Anna.
John: Why are you talking to yourself?
Anna: I am a little nervous. When I’m nervous, I talk to myself.
John: You don't need to be nervous.
Anna: Listen to that engine!
John: Please, stop pushing the gas pedal!
John: Okay, when you are ready, turn.
John: Not now! You almost hit that car!
Anna: You said “turn!”
John: Look first! There were cars in the street.
Anna: Please don’t yell at me!
John: I’m sorry! I was afraid.
Anna: You were yelling.
John: Look out for that car! Brake! Brake!!
Anna and John: Ahhh!
Anna: Why is everyone honking at us?
John: You were driving too slow! Anna, stay on the street!
John: Hands on the wheel, Anna.
Anna: What’s that sound?
John: That, Anna, is the police.
Marsha: That sounds awful.
Anna: Yes, it did not go well. But, I practiced and passed the second time!
Marsha: Do you know where you want to take your first drive in Washington, D.C.?
Anna: Yes! Let’s go!
Anna: There it is … the White House!
Marsha: Anna, you do know you can’t drive up to the White House, don’t you?
Anna: Yes. No. I didn’t know. I guess we walk from here!
Anna: Sometimes you can see more of Washington, D.C. in a car. If you want to
see the White House, you need to walk. Until next time … !
Now practice listening to only the audio portion of the conversation.
Learn to pronounce the new words for this lesson. You can also learn about the
imperative verb form.
Use this video to learn about how people say "well" to give bad news, or an
answer someone does not expect.
adj. feeling fear
v. to use the brake on a vehicle
- n. a device for slowing or stopping something (such as a wheel or vehicle)
v. to fasten (something, such as a belt) with a
n. supplies or tools needed for a special
gas pedal -
n. a pedal in a vehicle that is pressed down to
make the vehicle go faster
Guess what? -
expression. a phrase used to build anticipation
pass / passed -
v. to complete a test or a class successfully
police - n. the people or
the department of people who enforce laws, investigate crimes, and make
seat belt -
n. a strap on a vehicle's seat that holds a
person in the seat if there is an accident
n. a short, heavy truck that is designed to
pull a large trailer
n. all the vehicles driving along a certain
road or in a certain area
v. to move in a particular direction and
especially toward the left or right
turn signal -
n. one of the lights on a vehicle that flash to
indicate that the vehicle is turning left or right
White House -
n. the place in Washington, D.C., where the
U.S. President lives
v. to say (something) very loudly especially
because you are angry, surprised, or are trying to get someone's attention
Do you know how to drive a car? Were you nervous when
you first learned? Write about it in the Facebook
Comments section below. Then practice using imperative
verbs with a friend.
lesson activity to get the printable PDF version. The
page opens to a new window.
Study all 52 English conversation lessons. Let's Learn
English conversation lessons each with a conversation
video, a video script, audio listening practice, video
speaking practice, video pronunciation practice, a new
words section, and a writing activity.
lessons are for beginners.
Avoid Ineffective Study Methods. An audio lesson to help
you study English more effectively. The English is
spoken at 75% of normal speed. Great English study tips.
Click here to visit the lesson page with the written script for this