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English Idiomatic Expressions: “Correct Me if I’m Wrong” & “If I’m not Mistaken”

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Correct me if I’m wrong, my dear fellow foreign English speaker, but I have a strong feeling that you’ve been eagerly anticipating a new English Idiomatic Expression video, am I not right?

Well, today I’m going to deliver double joy for you! 😀

If I’m not mistaken, I’ve never published TWO very similar phrases in a single video, so you may want to take this opportunity and watch the above video on how to use the two expressions:

Correct me if I’m wrong

and

If I’m not mistaken

together in a single sentence!

I would have to think long and hard before I’d come up with another pair of English phrases that would check the following boxes:

  • They would mean pretty much the same thing
  • They could be used together OR you could choose to use either of them!

So, as you can see today’s English idiomatic expressions are quite unique in the sense that you can use your discretion as to how you use them, so you’d better get onto it immediately and add these phrases to your active English vocabulary:

  • Watch the video above
  • Repeat the two phrases a good few times
  • Pause the video every now and then to repeat after me
  • Come up with your own sample sentences including the phrases in question
  • Do some spoken practice whereby you try to remember some facts and then you use the phrase “Correct me if I’m wrong, but I think…” as a way of referring to this or that particular fact, figure or a year.

Remember – you’ve got to SPEAK in order to develop your ability to SPEAK!

Chat soon,

Robby 😉

English Idiomatic Expressions

Comments on this entry are closed.

  • idiomrobby777

    Now you proved me wrong, fair play to you! 😉

  • If I’m not mistaken, America was actually first discovered by the Vikings in the 10th century as they sailed west.