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Transcript:

Hi, dear listener! I’m Georgiana, founder of the Speak English Now podcast. My mission is to help you to speak English fluently. Speaking English is way easier when you use the right material and techniques.

Do you know the difference between the words “bring,” “carry,” “fetch,” and “take?”

If the answer is no, this is going to be a very useful episode for you. 

I’ll start by explaining the meaning of each of these terms with some examples.

And in the second part of this lesson, you are going to practice your speech with a funny mini-story.

If you are new here, visit my website to get the transcript of today’s episode. Go to: speakenglishpodcast.com

If you’re already familiar with this podcast, please share it with your friends and family. That would make me very happy!

Tell your friends that the show is available everywhere on the internet.

It’s available on my website and many podcast apps like Spotify, iTunes, Youtube, Facebook, Soundcloud, etc.

Just look for “Speak English Now with Georgiana,” and start learning English with me!”

Ok! Let’s begin this new episode!

When do we use the word “BRING”?


1) “Bring” means to conduct something/someone to come with, to, or toward the speaker.

Examples: 

¬†“Jason, please¬†bring¬†me a beer.”

“He¬†brought¬†his brother to the hospital.”

When do we use the word TAKE?

2) “Take” means taking something/someone away from where you are, or when the person making the request is NOT at the intended destination.”


Examples: 

“Am I allowed to¬†take¬†library books home with me?”

“Can I¬†take¬†you to the movies tonight?”

“Could you¬†take¬†these files to Jame’s office?”

The following examples will help you to remember the differences between “bring” and “take“:

Examples: 

“You¬†bring¬†something/someone¬†here, and you¬†take¬†something¬†there. “

“You¬†bring¬†something/someone¬†toward a person, and you¬†take¬†something¬†away from a person.”

So far, so good?

Ok. Let’s continue.

When do we use the word CARRY?

3) To “carry” means to move while holding something/someone, in a vehicle, in our hand or body. We use it when the person making the request is NOT at the intended destination.

Examples: 

“Bill, would you please¬†carry¬†my suitcase?”

“Tom is¬†carrying me in his arms.”

(END OF THE EXTRACT).

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