English Grammar and Vocabulary - English Verbs of Motion

I have always interested in verbs of motion in different languages and recently I have recorded an interview with Richard Coombes about this important topic.
Richard talks about English verbs of motion and compares them with the Russian system of verbs of motion.
I believe that this conversation can be very useful for all English learners.
Here is the link:

I’ve made a new English Grammar interview with Richard - LIKE TO DO or LIKE DOING something.
If you are interested what the difference is between these experessions, you can read and listen to our conversation:

And here our conversation about ANOTHER and THE OTHER:

We decided to have another conversation “SOMETHING MORE ABOUT OTHER-ANOTHER” by adding new examnples and including two expressions - “each other” and "one another’ which can confuse some English learners.
Here is the link:

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If you would like to know about the correct order of putting English Adjectives bedore nouns, you can listen to my new interview with Richard - ENGLISH ADJECTIVES; it can be quite interesting for all English learners:

I don’t know if i should be embarrassed or proud that I don’t know what any of these are in English.

What do you mean, my dear Leuro…?
If you are really “an English native speaker”, you aren’t probably interested in English podcasts, maybe rather in your target languages French and German.
But if you forgot something in English Grammar, you can of course open the link and remember something that you’ve forgotten while you were learning difficult foreign languages.
Good luck with all your languages!

I don’t know what ‘verbs of motion’ are. I am guessing things like ‘to go’ and ‘to move’ or something ?

‘Verbs of motion’ is a general linguistic term of the verbs which describe different kinds of the motion, for example in English: to go, to race, to move, to set off/out, to stroll, to fly, to drive, to run, to jog, to trot etc.
They are quite difficult in any language, and my friend Richard gives some interesting examples of their use.

Here is my new conversation with Richard about English Grammar and Vocabulary-
WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN ‘SMALL-LITTLE’ and ‘BIG-LARGE’:

In our new discussion, Richard tells about some verbs used with the Gerund and the Infinitive.
I think it’s a quite difficult but very useful topic for all English learners.
Here is the link:

Here is my new discussion with Richard about ENGLISH ADJECTIVES with “-ing” and “-ed”:

Last time we discussed with Richard about the modal verbs and expressions in English-
WHAT ARE THE MAIN MEANINGS OF MODAL VERBS.
There will be three parts.
In the first part we talk about the expression of permission, ability, and obligation:

Here you find some more interesting and useful MODAL EXPRESSIONS, paert 2:

Here is the part 3 of my conversation with Richard about the modal verbs -
SPECULATION WITH THE MODAL VERBS: