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    Learn English > English lessons and exercises > English test #107155: To let - To leave
    > Other English exercises on the same topics: Frequent mistakes | Find the word | Synonyms [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


    To let - To leave


                                                                                                               

     

     

    1) a) LEAVE + noun = to let stay in the place or the condition stated: to put, to abandon.

    ex : Leave the book on my desk when you go!

    ex : He left all his things in his hotel room and ran away…

        b) To let something remain for another person's action :

    ex : They left me no cake : they ate it all…

        c) Used with a precise location, ‘leave’ may mean ‘forget’.

    ex : Oh damn ! I’ve left my umbrella on the train again!

        d) LEAVE : to have something/someone remaining after departure = to abandon or let down.

    ex : He left his wife and kids 2 months ago and is now living in Paris.

        e) LEAVE = let a product (introduced by 'for') remain for someone:

    ex :  Have you left anything for us to eat while you’re away?

        f) An idiom : Leave me alone!= Let me do what I want ...

     

                                                

        

    2) LET: a) LET + direct complement + Verb = to allow, permit.

         ex : He didn’t let me speak …

         b)  LET + infinitive without 'to' = a permission granted.

    ex : For once, let the children go out with their friends tonight.

    c)  LET + direct complement + infinitive without 'to' = an offer, an invitation, a suggestion .

    ex : Let them wait … They’re in no hurry !

    ex : Let me see your essay and I’ll correct the mistakes …

    d) In the  negative form: LET NOT (not using 'do') indicates formal style:

    ex : Let not our laziness prevent us from helping the needy.

    e) Don’t + imperative form = familiar style.

    ex : 'Please don’t let me be misunderstood…'

    f) Let + infinitive = a request, a command.

    ex : Let me know the results when you have them …

                                                        

     

     





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    1) Don't worry ! the car in the drive for you ... You know where the keys are... Drive safely ...
    2) Will you, one day, who I want to see, Mom ? Will that ever happen ?
    3) Don't to that concert alone ... He's much too young for that ...
    4) I did it again! my glasses at home ... Can you read the menu for me, please ?
    5) - his wife and kids and settled abroad with a bimbo! - I'd never have imagined that!
    6) Will you please alone ... If not, he's going to bite you!
    7) What! There's for me to celebrate my victory? Thanks for celebrating for me, guys! That's not fair, is it?
    8) I have no more time to wait ... Just in this file when you have finished filling them ....
    9) Cheer up ! I'm here forever, till death do us part ... , I swear ...
    10) Ohhh! Please! For once in my life, , , happy, simply be myself ! Just a few hours before all forever !








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