English Grammar – SO & NEITHER

In English, we use SO and NEITHER to indicate similarity between or among people or things. Watch this lesson to learn how to use these words correctly.
Video Rating: 4 / 5

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25 Responses to English Grammar – SO & NEITHER

  1. andreeborisa says:

    she has beautiful hair aswsome

  2. sadip123 says:

    @phonicsquest dont teach your father how to fuck

  3. whatsthebigfukindeal says:

    @phonicsquest I’d take a native speaker, who naturally will have a few slip-ups here and there, over a non-native English teacher whose grammar, vocabulary and pronunciation are incorrect 90% of the time. Also, nobody cares if it’s spelled every day or everyday. Spelling rules are constantly changing and they often not based on good logic anyway. Being an anally-retentive grammar nazi does not make you look cool or intelligent.

  4. bibita93 says:

    can we use eather for afirmative sentences too?

  5. nidomna says:

    can we use EITHER instead of SO?
    kindly let me know

  6. KikaTheSkater says:

    @sebawma Because in this very example “has” is not an auxiliary verb, it’s a notional verb wich requires an auxiliary verd do/does in the negative sentences and questions and in these cases of inversion. Example: I have done this homework already. So has Mary. BUT: I have a brother. So does Mary. I hope it was useful 😉

  7. sebawma says:

    Why don’t you use: Mary has a car. So HAS John?? Why do you use “does” instead of “has”?

  8. ValenESL says:

    @AO968 You are correct.

  9. ValenESL says:

    @phonicsquest You’re right. It’s a slip-up. There are some logical fallacies in your statements, though. Also, you’re an unlovable jack-ass.



  11. solomon1404 says:

    Thank you very much!

  12. maruutxi says:

    really useful 🙂

  13. anitayadav751 says:

    good video and clear the use of so and neither

  14. Sunny000777 says:

    Where did your eraser go in the second half of the video?

  15. sidaduca says:

    She looks like hannah montana

  16. manbest001 says:

    Great lesson… thanks for sharing

  17. morola2006 says:

    keep going. well done
    you are so smart.

  18. Altafian says:

    Great Show, nice teacher , God Bless you:)

  19. UkCSantos says:

    Great job guysssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss…
    We all do appreciate it thank you very much fir the lessons

  20. alivingcreature says:

    @mars4ever Hi. You asked whether you can say, “Mary has a car. But John hasn’t.”

    The correct way to say it would be, “Mary has a car but John doesn’t.”

  21. alivingcreature says:

    @phonicsquest This woman has made a lot of really useful, well structured and detailed videos that have been of help to thousands of people, I don’t think a mistake with “everyday”/”every day” means she shouldn’t be teaching. Put it into perspective. Just because you noticed an error, doesn’t make it an important one.

  22. AO968 says:

    @trejojimmy: I’m not a native English speaker, yet even I can see that she made a mistake.

    Dictionary entry for ‘everyday’:
    1. Appropriate for ordinary days or routine occasions: a suit for everyday wear.
    2. Commonplace; ordinary: everyday worries.

    So, yes, she definitely made a spelling mistake there. She should have spelled it as ‘every day’, not as ‘everyday’.

  23. phonicsquest says:

    Ok Barbie, big mistake .Do you know the difference between everyday and every day? The first is an adjective and the last one is an adverb! That’s the problem with all native speakers; you think that because you are native speaker you can be an ESL teacher. Big mistake.

  24. belenr124 says:

    tengo prueba de el So y el Neither pero la explicacion de este video es en ingles y no entiendo nada (ya que esta en ingles)
    lo pueden poner con subtitulos por lo menos D:

  25. tm874m765 says:

    Dear teachers I liked is what I’m talking, talking we get. And we learn, that education is laudable, no mess or fuss.

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