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    Learn English > English lessons and exercises > English test #112034: Hear/ hear about/ her from/ hear of
    > Other English exercises on the same topics: Frequent mistakes | Idioms | Particles [Change theme]
    > Similar tests: - Placement test beginners: Check your spelling - Past simple or present perfect - Although / in spite of / despite - Again/ back - FOR and its use - Differences between Like and As - Bill, tip, fare, fine, fee - Tall, high, great
    > Double-click on words you don't understand


    Hear/ hear about/ her from/ hear of


    HEAR + (Direct Object Complement) / OF / FROM / ABOUT



    1. TO HEAR + noun / pronoun 

    a. Here is the verb of involontary perception. A reminder: it must be built with the modal auxiliary "can" (if you must translate the sentence into French, "can" must be omitted in the translation). 

    - " If you keep quiet, you can hear the birds singing in the garden." " Sorry, I can't hear anything." 

     

                                                           

    b. HEAR + Direct Object Complement + infinitive without TO/-ing. 

    * To HEAR someone DO something: HEAR can be followed by the infinitive without TO (base verb) if the action is seen entirely, from beginning to end.

    - I could hear him speak about his father and was really shocked by his words. 

    * To HEAR someone DO something: HEAR can be followed by the verb + -ing if the action which is described is in progress at that moment. (it's being done)

    - I could hear the teacher speaking... I was late for the lesson! 

    2. TO HEAR ABOUT = to know or learn about a fact or an event :

    - Have you heard about the tennis championship taking place in your town? 

    3. TO HEAR FROM : to have or receive news from someone;

    - Have you heard from Jim since he came back from Europe?  

    4. TO HEAR OF : to be told/ know/ about someone or something.

    -Have you heard of that actor? I don't know any of the plays he acted in! 

     

                                                                                   

    There you are!   I'm sure you'll overcome the difficulties of the test easily... I hope so!  





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    1. I've my brother at last! He sent me a long message yesterday.


    2. Have you the circus which has arrived on the common?


    3. Patricia says that he's a famous writer, but I've never him!


    4. I've just your exam results. Congratulations!


    5. I haven't my daughter for a week! She must be busy!


    6. 'He lives in Peckam' ' Does he? I've never that place!'


    7. 'Can you what he's saying? I can't! He should speak up! '


    8. ' I haven't the landlord. I do hope he has received our rent.'


    9. ' Really? You've never this poem... Just a minute, I'll recite it for you, I know it by heart.'


    10. ' Listen! I can the train coming into the station.'










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