字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント What's the difference between Mary and get married? That's what Golan wants to know. And that's what we're doing on this. Learners questions now, huh? Okay, everybody, Before we get started, don't forget to click. Subscribe and hit that bell so you can stay up to date with all the latest learners questions. If you have a question for learners questions, you can email us on learning dot English at BBC dot co dot UK. And don't forget at the end of the program full summary slide. So marry or get married, which is get plus a past participle verbs. And there's basically no difference between the active verb. Marry on the passive Get married their equivalent. So I'm married last year or I got married last year. It's basically the same get plus. A past participle can also be used reflexively, and that means that a lot of the meanings of these combinations are something that we do to ourselves. Common colic, ations ar get engaged, get married, get divorced, get washed, get dressed, get changed on dhe, get lost. In most cases, these forms have an active form. So for example, I washed or I got washed. No, difference but get lost, so active form is actually lose yourself. For example, I got lost in the forest or I lost myself in the forest and forget engaged. There is no active equivalent. Okay, let's stop for a second so I can tell you all about the learner's questions. Playlist. Every episode we have ever made is right there for you to look through. May be the answer to your learner's question. Is there already? If you have a question for learners, questions you can. Email is on learning dot English at BBC dot co dot UK. And don't forget at the end of this video there is a full summary slide as mentioned Get Plus. A past participle is a passive form, and it is the equivalent of the standard passive form B plus a past participle. So where you can use one you can use the other, however, get plus, a past participle is considered more informal and is more likely to be used in spoken English. But all of the same tenses applying, for example, bread is eaten, bread gets eaten, jobs were done, jobs got done, roads will be built, roads will get built, etcetera. etcetera, etcetera. Finally, let's talk about get plus object plus past participle, which is the same as have plus object, plus past participle except that get is a little more informal. Both of these forms are known as the causative and are used when someone does something for us that we have arranged and usually paid for. Cutting hair is a really good example. It's quite difficult to cut your own hair, but most people would go to a hair dresses and have their hair cut. So I had my hair cut yesterday or I got my hair cut yesterday. There's basically no difference on all of the same tenses apply to both forms. Thank you very much for your question. Gholam. I hope you enjoyed the answer. If you have a question for learners questions, you can email us on learning dot English at BBC dot co dot UK. And don't forget as soon as I've finished speaking, there is a full summary slide. I'll see you next time on. Learn these questions by everybody. Thank you so much for watching this video. I hope you enjoyed it. We have many more exciting videos to help you improve your English. So be sure to subscribe to your channel to get the full experience of our YouTube channel. See you there.