Collocations with PLAY

Collocations with PLAY

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Collocations are used to express two or more words that are frequently used together in a single sentence or paragraph. It is often that when you substitute one of these words in a collocation with a comparable one, the resulting expression will sound weird, even though its meaning is technically the same. For example “do a favor” essentially means the same as “make a favor” but the second one sounds off.

Collocations can be used to express actions, emotions, and thoughts. Their use in casual conversation is both formal and informal; other varieties of English, such as business and professional English, have their own set of colloquial expressions.

Collocations enable us to talk more fluently and practically. If you learn to utilize the words in conjunction with the words that they are used with, rather than learning the words one at a time, is advantageous. In the same way that employing idioms in a phrase has an influence on the listener, learning collections and appropriately using them has the same effect. It enables you to have a diverse and intelligible vocabulary as well as the ability to express one’s self in a variety of ways.

Here are Collocations with PLAY Examples;

  • play game
  • play part
  • play basketball
  • play hockey
  • play like
  • play music
  • play chess
  • play along
  • play trick
  • play tennis
  • play squash
  • play again
  • play volleyball
  • play board games
  • play role
  • play card
  • play rugby
  • play over
  • play time
  • play baseball
  • play snooker
  • play well
  • play other
  • play cricket
  • play little
  • play football
  • play golf
  • play badminton