The world cup has started! Will your team make it to the second round?
Yesterday one of my private students asked me a great question about the verb cheer. Do we say…
Let’s look at what each of these phrases mean, and learn how to use them with some natural English examples.
cheer someone on
to give shouts of encouragement to someone in a race, competition, etc. We use cheer on when the game is happening, during the contest
“Many volunteers stand on the marathon route to offer drinks and cheer on the runners.” = the people on the marathon route encourage the participants as they run with cheers and shouts.
↓More English from the World Cup!↓
- No and None English Grammar (No-one – Nothing – Nowhere)
- What’s the difference between SAY and TELL? (I’ll TELL you the answer!)
- Do you have Confusing English questions? (Get Answers!)
- Hear Vs. Listen – What’s the difference? (Over 20 REAL examples)
- How to use the suffix EN (Increase vocabulary. Video too!)