Llpll.llazame./lbUbte u nape11UR

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Llpll.llazame./lbUbte u nape11UR

BCJie)JJ'JOIIl,MX rrpe)J,.JI02Kemrnx

1. This is an egg. This is a bad egg.

2. She is wearing a dress. She is wearing a short white dress.

3. The children are playing on the yellow sand or bathing in the blue water.

cJioBa bad, short, white, yellow, blue xapaicrepM3YJOT cyrn:ecTBM­ TeJihHhie egg, dress, sand, water.

CJioBa bad, short, white, yellow, blue Ha3hIBaIOTCH npm1ara­ TeJibHbIMH.


He is running quickly. They are swimming badly. A big girl is walking slowly

CJIOBa quickly, badly, slowly xapaKTepM3YJOT rnaroJihI is running, are swiming, is walking.


lfraK, cJioBa, xapaKTepM3YJOIIl,Me cyrn:ecTBMTeJihHhie, Ha- 3hIBaIOTCH rrpMJiaraTeJihHhIMM, a CJIOBa, xapaKTepM3YIOIIl,Me rJiarOJihl, Ha3hIBaIOTC5l HapeqMHMM.

HapeqMH qacTO o6pa3YJOTCH rryTeM rrpM6aBJieHMH K rrpM­ JiaraTeJihHhIM cy<l><l>MKca -ly. HarrpMMep:

bad, badly; slow, slowly; bright, brightly.

Qz:i;ttaKo o6paTMTe BHMMaHMe Ha rrpMJiaraTeJihHoe good.

CooTBeTcTByiolll,ee eMY HapeqMe well MMeeT ,z:i:pyroll: KopeHh.


He is a good swimmer. He swims well.

Mr. A. pronounces English badly. Mr. B.pronounces English


77TTc ( / / / // / 1 1 \ \ 1 \\ \ \ '< , \ \ '-'



\Vhy are the women wearing summer dresses? Because the day is warm.

Why is the girl walking to the water? Because she wants to bathe.

\Vhy is the man speaking to the waiter? Because he wants

a drink.

Why have the girls tennis rackets in their hands? Because they want to play tennis.

•E cp O H ET H 4E C K A H TP E H H P O B K A

(K ypOKOM 9 U JO)

[i:] see [I] swim [re] have [a:] half [o] [A] rock much
piece read tennis because adjective below can canvas racket carry arm can't sorry understand follow bucket want pronunciation conversation
[3:] learn adverb Turkey German [;:)] over towel difficulty paper about [e1] shade way tray bathe Jane [GU] below over so hold Poland hotel [au] down about towel now pronounce outside

Y n P A >K H E H H H

I. OTBeTbTe ua Bonpocw. B OTBeTax ucnoJib3yiiTe CBOH co6cTBenuwe npe,!VIO.lKeum1.

1. Who are staying at the Devon Hotel?

2. Who are with the boys and girls?

3. Where are the words DEVON HOTEL?

4. What is there just below these words?

5. What kind of day is it?

6. Where are the people sitting?

7. \Vhy are they sitting under the striped canvas?

8. What kind of dresses are the women wearing?

9. What are the names of Mr. and Mrs. Smith's children?

10. \Vhat colour is Mrs. Smith's dress?

11. What is the boy on the steps carrying?

12. What has he under his arm?

13.Where is he on the steps?

14. What is one boy in the water doing?

15. What are others boys and girls doing?

16. Can these boys and girls swim well?

17. Why can't they swim well?

18. What kind of dresses are the girls with tennis rackets wearing?

19. What is the difference in colour between the canvas and the bathing suit of the boy on the steps?

20. What are some little boys and girls doing?

21. Can some of the boys swim well?

22. What kind of suits are the waiters wearing?

23. Where can the boys play football?

24. Where can the girls play tennis?

25. What has one of the waiters in his hand?

26. Where are the waiters standing?

27. What colour is (a) the send, (b) the sky, (c) the bathing suit of the boy on the steps?

II. BcTaB&Te ueo6xo,a:uMoe no 3ua11euuro CJIOBo:

1. He swims - (good, well).

2. That is a - apple (well, good).

3. Henry writes - (badly, bad).

4. He speaks English - (good, well).

5. He speaks - English (good, well).

III. B 11eM pa3uu11,a Me)K,lQ':

"bad" M "badly", "slow" M "slowly", "good" M "well"? IlpH,eyMatiTe rrpeL{JIO)KeHlrn Ha Ka)l(,ll;Oe CJIOBO.

IV. 06pa3yiiTe cym:ecTBHTeJI&Hh e OT KIDK,11,oro H3 CJie,n,yro111,ux rnaroJioB:

1. teach. 2. climb. 3. read. 4. drink. 5. sleep. 6. bathe.

7. smoke. 8. wright. 9. play. 10. work. 11. swim. 12. run.

(rorn o6pa3oBamrn CYI-QeCTBMTeJibHoro OT rnarona K HeMY qa­ cTo rrpM6arurneTC51 cy<l><l>MKC -er, KOTOpbIH JKa3bIBaeT Ha MC­ IIOJIHMTeAA .a:elicTBH51, BhipeHHoro rnaronoM. B rnaronax no.a: NQNQ ll-12 rrocne)l,H5151 6YKBa y.a:BaMBaeTcH).

v. 06pa3yiiTe ,a:eCBTb BOIIpOCOB, HCIIOJib3YB BOIIpOCHTeJibHb e CJIOBa:

Who? What? Where? Why? How many? What kind of? What is the difference? Is there? Are there? Can you?

VI. BcTaB&Te rrpmIDKaTeJI&H&1e MeCTOHMeHHB B cooTBeTCTBHH c 11uCJioM, JIHIJ,OM H po,a:OM IIO,a:Jie)Kalll,ero.


1. The boy

2. The boys

is playing with - football. are playing with - football.

3. The girl

4. The girls

5. I

6. He

7. He

8. He


9. She

10. I

11. We

12. You

13. He

14. I

15. They

16. We

17. The mountain

18. The mountains

19. The ink.pot

20. We


21. The teacher

has a tennis racket in - hand. have tennis rackets in - hands.

am staying at - hotel with - boy. is staying at - hotel with - boy.

is staying at - hotel with - daughter. is staying at - hotel with - boys

and girls.

is sitting at - table eating - ice. am sitting at - table eating - ice. are sitting at - table eating - ice. have - football under - arm.

has - football under - arm. have - football under - arm.

are staying at the hotel with - father. are staying at the hotel with - father. has trees on - sides.

have trees on - sides. is on - side.

have many trees and mountains in - country.

is in - classroom, teaching - class 1.


3aKpoii:Te KHnry u,11,aii:Te nucLMeuuoe onucauue KapTHHKH ua cTp. 59.

1 3,[(eCb B03M02KHbI,[(Ba Bap1rnHTa OTBeTa.



On this page there is a picture of a clock. It has a round face with figures on it, and two hands, a long hand and a short hand.

The short hand points to the hours, the long hand points to the minutes. Some clocks have three hands, a long hand, a short hand and a very short one to point to the seconds.

We can tell the time by a clock or watch. A clock is big; it is generally on the wall, or it stands on the table or over the fire. A watch is small; we can put one in our pocket or wear it on the wrist.

Some clocks are very big; for example, Big Ben, the clock1 on the Houses of Parliament in London. The minute hand of Big Ben is fourteen feet long, and the hour hand is nine feet long. You can hear Big Ben every night on the wireless at nine o'clock. At that hour its sound goes out all over the world.

T e a c h e r: Look at the picture of a clock on page 64. Can you tell the time, Mr. A?

M r. A.: Yes, I can tell the time.

T e a c h e r: What time is it by this clock? M r. A.: It is one o'clock.

T e a c h e r: The minute hand moves to 1. What time is it then, Mr. A?

one o'clock

f :
to past

5 (minutes) to 2 [l. 55] 1 ? 5 (minutes) past 1 [l. 5]

a quarter to 2 [l. 45] a quarter past 1 [l. 15]
20(minutes) to 2 [l. 40] i 11 IA 'I- 20(minutes) past 1[l. 20]


lO(minutes) to 2 [l. 50] <:::: ealO(minutes) past 1 [l. 10]


25(minutes) to 2 [l. 35]

25 (minutes) past 1 [l. 25]

half past 1 [l. 30]

M r. A.: It is five minutes past one (or five past one).

T e a c h e r: Quite right. Now the minute hand moves to II. What time is it then, Mr. B.?

M r. B.: Ten minutes past one (or ten past one).

T e a c h e r: Very good. Now the minute hand move again, this time to III.

M r. C.: It is then a quarter past one. T e a c h e r: Correct.

M i s s D.: Can I say it is one-fifteen?


I «EHT E::m» B ):(eMCTBJilTeJihHOCTJil Ha3BaHJile KOJIOKOJia, a He 'laCOB.

T e a c h e r: Yes, you can say "one-fifteen", "one-thirty", or "one-forty-five" instead of a "quarter past", "half past", or "a quarter to". We generally say that for the times of trains or aeroplanes, e. g. I come on the nine-fifteen train every morning. It gets into London at nine-forty-five.

M i s s E.: When can I say "past" and when can I say "to"? T e a c h e r: Who knows the answer to that?

M i s s F.: I can answer that, I think.

T e a c h e r: Very well, Miss F., what is the answer?

M i s s F.: We say "past" at I, II, III, IV, V, and VI. We say "to" at VII, VIII, IX, X, and XI.

T e a c h e r: That is quite correct, Miss F.

M r. A.: How can you show the difference between twelve o'clock in the day and twelve o'clock at night?

T e a c h e r: Who can give the answer to that?

M r. B.: I can. Twelve o'clock at night is "midnight"; after that we use the letters A. M., e. g. 12. 10 A. M.

M r. C.: What is the meaning of A. M., please? T e a c h e r: Miss D., can you tell Mr. C.?

M i s s D.: Yes, A. M. is a short form of the Latin words

ante meridiem, meaning "before noon".

T e a c h e r: That's very good, Miss D. Now what is twelve o'clock in the daytime, Miss E.?

M i s s E.: Twelve o'clock in the daytime is "noon" (or "mid­ day"). After that we use the letters P. M.; for example, 1. 45 P. M.

T e a c h e r: That is quite correct. Now, Miss F., what is the meaning of P. M.?

M i s s F.: P. M. is a short form of the Latin words post

meridiem, meaning "after noon".

T e a c h e r: That is very good. Now look at these three clocks. The right time is four o'clock. What can you say about the middle clock, Mr. A.?

10 11 1LJ2

11 2 (

IO 2

g 3


7 6 5

g 3

s 4

7 6 5

M r. A.: The clock in the middle is right. It is telling the correct time.

T e a c h e r: Good. Now, Mr. B., you speak about the clock on the left.

M r. B.: The clock on the left is not right. It is not telling the correct time. It is five minutes slow.

T e a c h e r: That's right. Now, Mr. C., you speak about the clock on the right.

M r. C.: The clock on the right is incorrect too. It is not telling the right time. It is five minutes fast.

T e a c h e r: Very good. Now, Miss D., go round the clock, plea­ se, giving all the five minutes from two o'clock to half past two. M i s s D.: Five past two, ten past two, a quarter past two,

twenty past two, twenty-five past two, half past two.

T e a c h e r: Good. Now, Miss E. , go on from half past two to three o'clock.

M i s s E.: Half past two, twenty-five to three, twenty to three, a quarter to three, ten to three, five to three o'clock.

T e a c h e r: What time is it by the school clock, Miss F.? M i s s F.: It is a quarter to four.

T e a c h e r: What time is it by your watch, Mr. A? M r. A: By my watch it is twelve minutes to four.

T e a c h e r: And what time is it by your watch, Mr. B.? M r. B.: By my watch it is eighteen minutes to four.

T e a c h e r: Now, Miss F. The school clock is right. What can you say, then, about Mr. A's watch and Mr. B.'s watch?

M i s s F.: Mr. A's watch is three minutes fast, and Mr. B.'s watch is three minutes slow.

T e a c h e r: Thank you, Miss F., you are quite right.


There are seven days in a week. They are: Monday, Tues­ day, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday. The first six are "week-days". Sunday is not a week-day. The day before today is yesterday; the day after today is tomorrow.

There are twelve months in the year. The names ot the months are: January 1' February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December.

The seasons in England are: Spring (March, April, May); Summer (June, July, August); Autumn (September, October, November); Winter (December, January, February).


R P A M M A Ht K A

<l>opMhl Mr. A. "S watch, John "S book, the boy "S football, HB­

JUIIOTCH rrp11MepaM11 rrpllTIDKaTeJihHOro rra,n,exa.

B TOM c.rryqae, ecJIH cyrn,eCTBHTeJihHOe CTOHT B e,IJ,. q_, Mhl rrp116aBJUieM arrocTpo<P (') 11s. EcJIH cyrn,ecTBHTeJihHOe croHT BO MH. q_ IIllMeeT OKOffqaHHe -s, Mhl ,IJ,06aBJUieM TOJihKO aIIOCTJJO<l:>.

E,IJ,. 11.

The boy's football = the football of the boy. The girl's dress = the dress of the girl.

The king's son = the son of the king.

Mu. 11.

The boys' football = the football of the boys. The girls' dresses = the dresses of the girls. The kings' sons = the sons of the kings.


1 May, June, July BCer,[(a mnnyrcHIIOJIHOCThIO. 0cTIIJThHDie )Ke Ha.3BaHIDI HMeror

CJie,[(yIOIQlle c01cpaII1emm: Jan., Feb., Mai., Apr., Aug., Sept., Oct., Nov., Dec.

Ecmr cyru;eCTBHTeJihHOe BO MH. q, He HMeeT OKOffqaHJrn s, MhI ;::i:o6arurneM (') H s. Cyru;ecTByeT TOJihKO HeCKOJihKO cyru;e­ CTBHTeJihHhrx, y KOTOpbIX BO MH. q, OTCYTCTByeT OKOffqaHHe s. HarrpHMep:

E.l1.. q, Mu. q,

The man's suit. The men's suits.

The woman's dress. The women's dresses.

The child's bucket and spade. The children's buckets and


I Cn o e o c o 4 ET A HMSI

To tell the time. What time is it? For example.

Five minutes fast. Five minutes slow.

What is the meaning of?

On the right; in the middle.



Fourteen feet long.

All over the world.

Show the difference between. Quite right, quite correct.

Very good. Instead of.


BnnManue: ;::i:Ba 3Haqemrn cJioBa round:

1. There are flowers round the door (p. 40). Go round the clock (p. 66).

2. The clock has a round face (p. 64).

B (1) 3TO rrpe,ll;Jior; BO (2) 3TO rrpHJiaraTeJibHoe.


feet - MH. q, cyru;ecTBHTeJihHOro foot. CnoBo foot HMeeT

;::i:Ba 3Haqemrn, HarrpHMep:

1. The boy kicks the ball with his foot. It is a football.

2. The piece of paper is foot long. (<l>YT = 12 )1,IOHMOB =

= 30,48 CM).


BnuMauue: ;::i:Ba 3Haqemrn cnoBa second:

1. This is the second lesson.

2. There are sixty seconds in a minute.

I PA & O T A c o cn o B A MM

KoAu'tecmBennbte IIopaiJK06bte J(po6u 'IUCJtumeJtbHbte 'IUCJtumeJtbHbte

one 1 first 1st


two second 2nd a half 1/2
twenty twentieth 20th a twentieth 1/20
three third 3rd a third 1/3

KoJtuitecmBennbte IIopaiJK06bte J(po6u 'tUCJIUme.ttbHbte 'tUCJIUme.ttbHbte

thirteen 13 thirteenth 13th a thirteenth 1/13 thirty 30 thirtieth 30th a thirtieth 1/30 four 4 fourth 4th a quarter, a fourth 1/4 fourteen 14 fourteenth 14th a fourteenth 1/14 forty 40 fortieth 40th a fortieth 1/40 five 5 fifth 5th a fifth 1/5 fifteen 15 fifteenth 15th a fifteenth 1/15 fifty 50 fiftieth 50th a fiftieth 1/50

six 6 sixth 6th a sixth 1/6 sixteen 16 sixteenth 16th a sixteenth 1/16 sixty 60 sixtieth 60th a sixtieth 1/60 seven 7 seventh 7th a seventh 1/7 seventeen 17 seventeenth 17th a seventeenth 1/17 seventy 70 seventieth 70th a seventieth 1/70 eight 8 eighth 8th an eighth 1/8 eighteen 18 eighteenth 18th an eighteenth 1/18 eighty 80 eightieth 80th an eightieth 1/80 nine 9 ninth 9th a ninth 1/9 nineteen 19 nineteenth 19th a nineteenth 1/19 ninety 90 ninetieth 90th a ninetieth 1/90 ten 10 tenth 10th a tenth 1/10 a hundred 100 hundredth lOOth a hundredth 1/100 a thousand 1. 000 thousandth!. OOOth a thousandth 1/1000


NPOlll 3 H O W E Hlll E

] w
liy)J;&Te BHHMaTeJibHb , npOH3HOCB CJie)J;yl0111ue CJIOBa:


again [g'gern] or [g'gen] between o'clock wrist [nst]

parliament ['pa:famgnt] minute ['m1mt] difference difference



quarter daughter before morning forty

[o] watch o'clock pocket

apostrophe long


Y nP A >K HE HlllSI


1) 1.5; 2) 2.10; 3) 2.15; 4) 3.20; 5) 5.25; 6) 7.30; 7) 9.40;

8) 10.35; 9) 11.45; 10) 12.55; 11) 6.50.

II. HanumnTe BpeMB ll>paMn:

1. a quarter past three. 2. half past five. 3. a quarter to six.

4. twenty-five to nine. 5. twenty to eleven. 6. ten to four. 7. five to nine. 8. twenty to six. 9. tweniy-five to two.

III. OTBeTbTe ua cJie;zyromue Bonpocb1:

1. Can you tell the time?

2. Whan time is it?

3. Is it the day or the night?

4. When is it "past" the hour and when is it "to" the hour?

5. When is it midnight?

6. When is it noon?

7. What kind of a face has a clock?

8. How many hands has a clock? What are they?

9. What is the difference between a clock and a watch?

10. Where is your watch?

11. Can you give the name of a big clock?

12. How long are the hands of Big Ben?

13. Where is Big Ben?

14. When can you hear its sound?

15. What is the meaning of A. M. and P. M.?

16. The right time is seven o'clock; my clock says a quarter to seven. What can you say about it?

17. The right time is seven o'clock; Henry's watch says ten minutes past seven. What can you say about it?

18. What are the two meanings of round? Make sentences to show the meanings.

19. What are the two meanings of feet? Make sentences to show the meanings?

20. What is a foot in centimetres?

21. Give the names of (a) the days of the week,

(b) the monins, (c) the seasons.

IV. BH)J.OH3MeHHTe co11eTauIDI, ucnoJlb3yH Me !l>opMbInpnTIDKaTeJILuoro n3,l:J;e)Ka:

1. The watch of Mr. C.

3. The aeroplane of the king.

5. The room of the girl.

7. The suit of the waiter.

9. The football of the boy.

11. The shilling of my nother.

13. The room of the man.

15. The dress of the woman. 17.The bucket of the child.

2. The cigarette of the man.

4. The umbrella of the girl.

6. The room of the girls.

8. The suits of the waiters.

10. The football of the boys.

12. The car of John.

14. The room of the men.

16. The dresses of the women.

18. The buckets of the children.

V. HanumuTe cJioBaMu:

13, 14, 40, 80, 90, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 40th, 8th, lOOth, 1/2, 1/4,

1/8, 1/80, 1/1000000.

VI. YnoTJJe6uTe CJie,!Q'IOe CJIOBoco11eTaH1m B nplf)zyMaHHhIX BaMu npe)UIOlKeHUHX:

1. tell the time. 2. on the right. 3. in the middle. 4. instead of. 5. quite right. 6. all over the world. 7. for example. 8. ten minutes slow. 9. a quarter of an hour fast. 10. the difference between.

VII. HanumuTe 06 3THX 11acax:



I can tell the time by the clock. I can tell the hours and the minutes. I can tell when a watch or a clock is slow, or when it is fast. The school clock is at four o'clock; my watch says five to four. My watch is five minutes slow. Henry's watch says eight minutes past four; his watch is eight minutes fast. Twelve o'clock in the daytime is noon; twelve o'clock at night is mid­ night.


' '

Teacher and Mr. A.


T e a c h e r: Where were you this time last year, Mr. A.?

M r. A.: A year ago I was in Turkey. I was at a school there. T e a c h e r: Were you studying English then?

M r. A.: Yes, I was studying a little but not very much. I was at a school in Ankara. My brother was there too. Itwas a very good school. All the teachers were good; the teacher for my class was very good. But my brother and I were only at school for a few weeks before coming to England, so our knowl­ edge of the language was, of course, very small.

Teacher and Mr. B.


T e a c h e r: You can speak English a little now, Mr. B.,

can't you?

M r. B.: Yes, I can speak a little; not quite as much as my friend, Mr. A.

T e a c h e r: Could you speak English a year ago?

M r. B.: This time last year I could speak only a few words; I could not speak English well. It was very difficult to learn English.

T e a c h e r: How was that?

M r. B.: Well, I was not as lucky as Mr. A. He could get a good teacher; I could not. There were no English people in my town, a very small town in Egypt, and it was difficult to find a good teacher. There were one or two teachers, but they were nof English. They could not speak English well and couldn't explain the grammar to their students; so I was very glad to come to England to learn English well.

Teacher and Mr. D.


T e a c h e r: What about you, Miss D.; could you speak English a year ago?

M i s s D.: No, a year ago I couldn't speak a word. I wasn't thinking about English or England. I had no time; we had a big farm and I had a lot of work to do on it. I had to work hard.


1 B paJroBope o6hI'IHO HCIIOJih3yeTCH ::na KpaTKaH ¢iopMa OT could not.

T e a c h e r: Had you? That is very interesting.

M i s s D.: Yes. 1 am fond of the country, and I was very fond of the work, but Icouldn't do all that work and learn English, too. Ihadn't a minute for study from morning till night.

T e a c h e r: What animals had you on the farm?

M i s s D.: Oh, we had horses and cows, sheep and pigs. T e a c h e r: And were they a lot of work for you?

M i s s D.: Well, there were fifteen men working on the farm. They were all big eaters and Ihad to feed all these men. It was nearly a full day's work cooking their food. Icouldn't cook enough, they could always eat everything on the table. Oh, yes, it was hard work, and Icouldn't find time for study, but Ihad a happy time on the farm and Iwas very sorry to come away.


r P A M M A T IA K A

IIPOIDE.IJ;IDEE BPEM.H: to be, to have, can.

<l>opMhI rrporne,IJJIIero BpeMemi: 3TMX rnaronoB oqeHh rrpo­ CThI. f11aro11 to be HMeeT B rrporne.ri:rneM BpeMeHH Bcero .IJ:Be

<J:>opMhI: was (e.ri:. q,) 11 were (MH. q,); rnaron to have - Bcero O.IJ:HY <l>oPMY had; rnaron can TaK )K:e O.IJ:HY <l>oPMY could.

HH)K:e rrpe.ri:cTaBJieHhI Bee <J:>opMhI rrporne.ri:rnero BpeMeHH 3TMX r11aro110B.



I, he, she, it was we, you, they were




to be (6btmb)


was I, he, she, it? were we, you, they?

to have (UMemb)




I, he, she, it was not 1

we, you, they were not2




I, he, she, it }had {had we, you, they

I, he, she, it? we, you, they?

can (Mo'lb)

I, he, she, it }had we, you, they not 3

J711l6epdu11le.t1bHaJ1 Bonpocu11le.t1bHaJ1 011lpuu,a11le.t1bHaJ1

I, he, she, it }could could {I, he, she, it? I, he, she, it }cmqd we, you, they we, you, they? we, you, they not


1 KpaTKaJI <l>opMa wasn 't. 2 KpaTKaJI <l>opMa weren 't. 3 KpaTKa5I <l>opMa hadn 't.

4 KpaTKaJI <l>opMa couldn 't.

PA. Cn o s o c o 4 ET A HIHI



This time last year, this time last week...

A year ago, a week ago, two days ago...

As much as. . .

As lucky as. . .

From morning till night... To find time for. . .


() PA & O T A c o cn o B A MH OnH OK O P E HHblE cn o B A

know - knowledge.

He knows English well.

He has a good knowledge of English.

feed -food.

She feeds the animals on the farm. She gives the animals their food. day - daytime - daily

He works every day in the daytime; not at night. We have a daily newspaper.

friend -friendly -friendship - unfriendly.

He is a very good friend.

Some of the people were very friendly to him; others were


I am very pleased to have your friendship.


I. 3aMeHHTh uacTosrn,ee BpeMB npome)J,mnM:

1. It is a nice day.

2. I am staying at the hotel for three weeks.

3. Richard Brown is my friend.

4. She is coming to London to see her father.

5. We are in the classroom.

6. You are the students in my class.

7. They are reading their books.

8. My hotel in Scotland is very nice.

9. I have a big dog.

10. She has a brown dog.

11. He has some cigarettes on the table.

12. Lucille has a new car.

13. Has Lucille a new car?

14. Have you an answer to the question?

15. They have a farm in Czech Republic.

16. What time is the lesson?

17. I can't sleep because I am cold.

18. Hob can sleep all day.

19. Hob can't swim, but Jan can swim very well.

20. It is raining very hard. You can't see the mountains.

II. BcTaBbTe nponyw,euuwe cJioua:

1. Where were you this t-1- year?

2. Could you speak English a year -?

3. I was not so 1- as Mr. A.

4. Our - of the language was very small.

5. We had a big f- and I had a 1- of work to do on it.

6. That is very i-.

7. I was very f- of the work.

8. I hadn't a minute for study from morning - night.

9. What a - had you on the farm?

10. I had to c- the food to f-the men. I couldn't cook-.

III. Ilplf,!Q'Maifre npeAJIO:lKeuue c KWl\ll,b M H3 3TllX CJIOB:

1. ago. 2. knowledge. 3. lucky. 4. farm. 5. interesting. 6. fond.

7. till. 8. food. 9. feed. 10. enough.

IV. HanumnTe KpaTKHe <(>opMbI:

1. I was not. 2. I had not. 3. I could not. 4. 1 am not.

5. I have not. 6. they cannot. 7. they could not. 8. we were not.

9. they had not. 10. we could not.

V. B npuue11,euuoM ull:lKe 11,nKTanTe 3aMennTe uacTm1111ee upeMH npome11,mnM. (Ilpom. upeMJI rnaroJia to cook - cooked)


We have a farm, and it is a very interesting place. There are animals on it, sheep and cows, horses and pigs. In the fields near the farm there are potatoes, cabbages, and corn. I am very fond of the farm and we are lucky to have it, but there is a lot of work to do on it.

My sister has a lot of work to do on the farm. She has the cooking of all the food for the fifteen men there. The cooking is nearly a full day's work for my sister. The men can always eat all the food on the table, and she always cooks a lot of food for all these men. That is why she cannot find time to learn English; she hasn't a minute for study from morning till night. She can't do both things - cook and learn English. She is happy doing one thing well, cooking, and is always sorry to go away from the farm.


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