|> Other English exercises on the same topics: Geography, history, politics, literature... | Making portraits, describing | Literature [Change theme]
|> Similar tests: - Describing a face - Describing a picture - Geography-Vocabulary - Around the world in 80 days - Adjectives: where to place them? - Vocabulary: sight - Vocabulary: room, place or space - Cause and consequence
|> Double-click on words you don't understand
Vocabulary: reading and writing.
Reading is a fundamental activity. For centuries, it has given access to knowledge, and it still does. From our young years, reading has given us privileged moments of pleasure and discovery of the world through the stories and books we were read to. At best, these early readings have immersed our minds, and influenced them, giving them the pleasure of touching and "reading" books. They may have sparked off interest - and love - for books. Thus, reading may become a necessity and a pleasure occupying leisure time. Reading is a key to many entertaining fields and we should never neglect it.
Writing is also a privileged form of expression and communication...
|To read/ a reader
|To read something aloud
|To read to somebody
|A bedside book
|To scan something/ to skim through something
|To leaf through/ to browse through a book
- To read something from beginning to end
- To be immersed in a book
- To take some reading matter
- To leaf through a book/ to browse through a book
- I can't make it out: I can't read and understand
|To write/ in writing
|To inscribe/ an inscription
|To inscribe a book to
|To take notes
|In block letters/ block capitals
|In capitals/ capital letters
|In black and white
A scribble/ a scrawl
- To make a note of sg/To write sg down/ To jot sg down
- To have good/ poor (hand) writing
|A scrawl/ to scrawl
|A scribble/ to scribble
|Spelling/ to spell
|A rough copy
|A fair copy
|To correct/ a correction
To rub sth out/ To erase (with a rubber)
To strike something out
To score something out
|To make an alteration to something
|To edit something
A rough copy
|To write something up
|To copy something out
|To transcribe/ a transcription
- To read one's lips: to interpret and understand what one says by observing the shapes of the words they form with their lips.
- To read oneself to sleep.
- To read one's mind/ one's thoughts: to guess what someone is thinking.
- To write one's own ticket: dictate your own terms.
There you are! Now, you can do the test and pass it with flying colours! Go for it!
English exercise "Vocabulary: reading and writing." created by here4u with The test builder. [More lessons & exercises from here4u]
Click here to see the current stats of this English test
Please log in to save your progress.
End of the free exercise to learn English: Vocabulary: reading and writing.
A free English exercise to learn English.
Other English exercises on the same topics : Geography, history, politics, literature... | Making portraits, describing | Literature | All our lessons and exercises