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Idioms are expressions that cannot always be understood even if you understand the individual words in the expression. This blog post looks at idioms featuring the word 'face', for example: 'to have a long face' and 'he's got egg on his face'. 
In one of the Masters Preparation Programme classes this week we were thinking about cohesive language and, particularly, the use of reference words in academic texts. Practise your use of cohesion with our gap fill exercise.
One of the most popular social activities at Bell Cambridge, we took our students bowling after a hard week of studies.
Practise your use of articles (the, a/an) with our grammar activity about the muntjac deer.
Street Dance has arrived at Bell Cambridge! Hannah, our Enrichment Programme Assistant, taught our students the history of Street Dance and some new moves.
This year, my colleague, Chris Edgoose, and I have been taking part in the Action Research Award Scheme run by English UK and Cambridge English Language Assessment. Read about our findings so far and our experience presenting at the annual English UK Teachers' Conference.
A homophone is a word that is pronounced exactly the same as another word but has a different meaning and has a different spelling e.g. there, their and they're.

Did you know that animal words are used in English idiomatic expressions? For example: hounded, ape and wolfed. 

This week Bell hosted the fourth annual University + You higher education fair.

A phrasal verb is a verb plus a preposition or adverb, which creates a different meaning from the original verb. Learn some phrasal verbs using the word fall. For example: to fall apart and to fall over.