Family structure in english speaking counry
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Family structure in english, Family structure in english
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- FAMILY STRUCTURE IN ENGLISH SPEAKING COUNRY
- What is the structure of your family
MINISTRY OF HIGHER AND SECONDARY-SPECIAL EDUCATION OF THE REPUBLIC OF UZBEKISTAN
FERGANA STATE UNIVERSITY
Family structure in English speaking countries
Created by : Inomjonov Ismoiljon
FAMILY STRUCTURE IN ENGLISH SPEAKING COUNRY
In most languages, the first word children learn is ‘Mum’. Family is so important for most of us that it is the first thing we learn to speak about. There is more to speaking about family in English than just ‘Mum’ and ‘Dad’, though. Let is take a look at some more specific English vocabulary you can use to talk about your whole family in English.
What is the structure of your family?
Family Structure: a family support system involving two married individuals providing care and stability for their biological offspring. extended family: A family consisting of parents and children, along with either grandparents, grandchildren, aunts or uncles, cousins etc.
What are the 4 types of families?
We have stepfamilies; single-parent families; families headed by two unmarried partners, either of the opposite sex or the same sex; households that include one or more family members from a generation; adoptive families; foster families; and families where children are raised by their grandparents or other relatives.
Introduce Yourself: Family
There are … (number) people in my family. They are …
There are … (number) of us in my family.
My family has … (number) people.
I live with my …
I am the only child.
I don't have any siblings.
I have … brothers and … (number) sister.
In different cultures around the world and even within cultures, there are different types of families. A nuclear family is a small family – usually just a mother, father and kids. In some places people live with their extended family, which includes more relatives from other generations or parts of the family. Families with kids and only a mother or father we call single-parent families. If you live with a family who aren’t genetically related to you but behave like your family, we can call them your adopted family.
A close family can refer to a family where all the members have a good relationship with each other. It can also refer to the family members you see most – your parents (mother and father), siblings (brothers and sisters), and your children. For some people’s close family includes a stepparent (someone married to your mother or father who is not your genetic mother or father) or a stepbrother or stepsister (the child of a stepparent and another person who is not genetically-related to you. Another close family member might be a half-sibling (someone who shares one genetic parent with you.
Your extended family includes your aunt or uncle (your parent’s siblings) and your cousins (your aunt or uncle’s children). The children of your siblings are your niece (girl) or nephew (boy) and the children of your cousins we call your second cousins. People from other generations can be in your extended family, too. Your parent’s parents are your grandparents and their parents are your great-grandparents.
We can call relatives of a person you are married to your in-laws. You can use it as a compound noun to talk about all of them as a group, or you can attach it to the end of another word to modify it, for example: sister-in-law.
For some of us, our friends are just as close to us as our families and this is reflected in the way we talk about them. If you have a very close relationship with a friend, you can say the friend is like a brother or sister to you. In some kinds of slang, people talk about their friends as brothers or sisters. Likewise, someone who you admire and who has taken care of you or supported you could be described as a mother or father figure in your life, even if you are not related.
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