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Characters: Hob, Pedro.

H o b: I say, Pedro, you are a judge of cigarettes, aren't your. Just try one of these and tell me if they are good. (Pedro takes one and begins to smoke it.)

P e d r o: Why do you want to know? I didn't know you were interested in cigarettes, good or bad.

H o b: Oh, it's not for me. You see, it's Uncle Albert's birth­ day next week, and as he likes good cigarette I am going to send him a hundred of these. I can't think of a better present that a hundred cigarette like this. Can you?

P e d r o ( having now smoked one of them): Yes. Fifty ciga­ rettes like this.



H o b: What do you mean - aren't they good?

P e d r o: Hob, they're terrible. Honestly, I don't remember ever smoking a worse cigarette than that. Where did you get them?

H o b: I saw a notice yesterday in a shop near the place where I live. It said: "The best cigarettes in London, 10/­ a hundred".

P e d r o: If these are their best cigarettes, what are their worst ones like? Look here, Hob. I bought a lot of cigarettes last week. Let me give you a box of them to send to your Uncle




Albert. I don't say they are the best ciga­ rettes in London but they are better than these.

H o b: Oh, thanks; that's very good of you. Are your cigarettes very expensive? I mean, do they cost more than 10/-a hun­ dred?

P e d r o: Well, they are not the most ex­ pensive in London but they are rather more expensive than 10/- a hundred.

Olaf enters

01a f: I say, does either of you want a ticket for a dance?

A friend sent me two tickets, but I don't want to go.

P e d r o: Why not? Don't you dance? 01a f: I am the world's worst dancer.

H o b: I don't think you can be worse than I am. I was at a dance with a girl once, and I asked her if she knew a worse dancer than me. She didn't say a word, so I asked her again. She said, "I heard you the first time, Hob. I am trying to think of someone who is worse".

01a f: Well, Pedro, what about you? Will you take the tickets?

P e d r o: Thank you very much. I will go if you are quite sure you don't want the tickets.

01a f: Want them! If you can go there for me, you are my best friend.

P e d r o: I wonder if Lucille will go with me; she loves danc­ ing, and I don't suppose she will want to work tomorrow night. H o b: Lucille work! "Ifyour work interferes with your pleas­ ure, give up the work" - that's Lucille's idea of life. Lucille has too much money and too little sense. Now, I've too little money and too much sense. My Uncle Albert says, "Often the

more money you have, the less sense you have".

P e d r o: You are rather hard on Lucille. Do you think she ought to go to fewer dances?

H o b: Yes. She goes to too many dances and too few Eng­ lish lessons. She ought to go to fewer dances and more English lessons.

01a f: And what about you?

HOB: Oh, I'm the most sensible person here - and Lucille is the least sensible. I go to too few dances and to too many English lessons.

01a f: Is Lucille a good dancer?

P e d r o: Oh yes, wonderful. I don't know a better. She is quite the best dancer I know.

01a f: Then you ought to have a very good evening together. P e d r o: Yes, I think so but what are you going to do?

01a f: Oh, perhaps go to the cinema. I finished my home- work this afternoon. Did you finish your homework, Hob?

H o b: Yes, all that I'm going to do.

01a f: Can you come with me, then?

H o b: Certainly. I'm always ready to go to the pictures.

P e d r o: Well, look here. I have two tickets for the new picture at the Plaza Cinema. I don't know what it is like, but here's what the Daily News says about it (reads): "This is the most wonderful and most exciting picture ever made; more laughable than Charley's Aunt, more moving than Limelight; more expensive than Chu Chin Chow, more beautiful than Romeo and Juliet". I don't believe it, but if you want to go, here are the tickets.

01a f: Oh! that's fine. Thank you, Pedro.

H o b: Yes, thanks, Pedro. It reminds me of the first time I went to one of these modem cinemas, soon after I came to England. Uncle Albert took me. It was dark when we went in, but we felt our way to our seats and sat down. After about ten minutes Uncle Albert said to me, "Are you enjoying it?" I said, "Yes, but this sent is very uncomfortable I can't sit on it". He looked and said, "You'll be more comfortable if you tum the seat down".



B ypoKe 20 MhI rro3HaKOMIDIHCh c o,r:i;HHM 113 crroco6oB o6pa30Bamrn cpaBHHTeJihHOM IIrrpeBOCXO,ll;HOM CTerreHH rrpH­ JiaraTeJihHhIX 11p116aBJieHHeM K IIOJIO)l(llTeJihHOM CTerreHH cy<l>­

<l>HKCOB -er, -ets.

y HeKOTOphIX rrpIDiaraTeJihHhIX cpaBHHTeJihHaH CTerreHh 06pa3yeTC5I rrpH IIOMOIIIH ,r:i;o6aBJieHH51 CJIOBa more, a rrpeBOC­ XO,ll;HaH CTerreHh - CJIOBa most.



CpaBnum. Ilpe6ocxoiJn.

expensive wonderful exciting beautiful comfortable

more expensive more wonderful more exciting more beautiful more comfortable

most expensive most wonderful most exciting most beautiful most comfortable

IlpMMepb1Bcex rrpRJiaraTeJibHbIX Bb1Hatt,ll,eTe B pa3roBope ypoKa 22. TaM Bb1TaJOKe BCTpeTMTe IBITb rrpRJiaraTeJibHb X c HeperyIDipHb MM («HerrpaBRJibHb MM») <l>opMaMM cpaBHemrn. 3TO:




good, had, much, many, little CpaBnum. llpeBocxoiJn. better best


much } many little

worse more more less

worst most most least



Mb1 yrrOTpe6IDieM CJIOBa much, little c HeMcqMcIDieMb MM CYIIIeCTBMTeJibH b MM B e,n;.q, HarrpMMep:

Lucille has too much money, and too little sense.

CJioBa many, few yrroTPe6IDIIOTCH c McqMcIDieMb MM CYIIIe- CTBMTeJibHb MM BO MH.q, HarrpMMep:

She goes to too many dances and to too few Englishlessons. In London there are too many cars and too much noise.

A few 03HaqaeT «HeCKOJibKO», a little - «HeMHoro».

There are a few apples on the tree.

Ihave a little moneyin my pocket.

CJioBa few M little MMeIOT, B CYIIIHOCTM, TO )Ke 3HaqeHMe, O,ll,HaKO B rrepBOM c.rryqae rnaBeHCTByeT M,ll,eH HaJIJ1:qM51 (xOTb M MaJIO, HO BCe-TaKM eCTb), TOr,ll,a KaK BO BTOpOM - M,ll,e51 KOJIJ1:qeCTBa (eCTb, HO MaJIO).

Bpa3roBopHoM aHrJIMMCKOM Bb1paxeHMe a lot of 3aMeHHeT KaK much, TaK M many, 3a MCKJIIOqeHMeM BOIIPOCMTeJibHb X M 0TpM11aTeJibHbIX rrpe,ll,JIO)KeHMM.



[I] [A] [3:l [;,:l [er] [ar] [a:]

hit bus tum fortnight late why part twin dust servant nor may try dark busy drum work more say mile dance family rubbish worse story hate fight[fa1t] laugh positive judge worst ordinary grey buy [la:f] enjoy suppose bird cake goodbye

exactly once [wAns] certainly change remind


expect wonder superlative paint silence
expensive among birthday gaiety either
explain comfortable university play neither


I. IlocTaBbTe rJiarOJibl B rrpome,nmee upeMH:

1. We like our holiday in Scotland.

2. He walks all day without feeling tired.

3. They often climb the big mountain:

4. He answers every question well.

5. We bathe in the sea every day.

6. The teacher always counts the students at the beginning of the lesson.

7. Lizzie always cooks the dinner well.

8. Hob generally bums the potatoes when he cooks them.

9. Lucille dances almost every evening.

10. Pedro looks handsome; he always dresses well.

11. My sister lives in a quiet little place in Norway.

12. The minute hand of the clock moves from one to two in five minutes.

13. Before the lesson the teacher opens the window and closes the door.

14. Jan's good work always pleases Mr. Priestley very much.

15. They play football every day of their holidays.

16. At every lesson the teacher questions the class on their homework.

17. For my holidays I generally stay at the seaside.

18. Pedro smokes thirty cigarettes a day.

19. Susan works in the house all day, and studies Spanish every evening.

20. Jan sometimes smokes a cigarette as he waits for the train.

II.BcTaBLTe much HJIH many, little nJiu few TaM, r,11,e 3TO ueo6xo,11,HMO. 06ocnyiiTe cuou BL16op.

much many

1. There are too - buses in London.

2. I haven't - time for study.

3. Please don't make so - noise.

4. Jan doesn't know - people in London and hasn't - friends there.

5. I don't like too - butter on my bread.

little few

6. Hob said he had too -money and went to too -dances.

7. There are only a - cigarettes in the box; I had too - time to buy any today.

8. There is only a - tea left in the teapot.

9. Your homework is better; you have -mistakes than usual.

10. Jan gave me a - help with my work.

III. B plllroBope ua CTJ>. 129-131uaif;:une KaK MO)KJIO 6oJibwe creneueif cpaBueu1UI npHJJaraTeJibHbIX, 06plllyro111uxcH ue no npaBnJiaM, a TaIOKe cTeneueif cpaBueuuH "more" u "most".

IV..II;aifTe cpaBHHTeJibHyro u npeBocxo,J:J;uyro CTeneuu npuJiaraTeJibHbIX:

1. beautiful. 2. comfortable. 3. bright. 4. correct. 5. friendly.

6. difficult. 7. heavy. 8. helpless. 9. unkind. 10. careful. 11. qui­ et. 12. happy.

v. BMeCTO npHJJaraTeJibHbIX B CK06Kax BCTaBbTe npaBHJibHYIO cliOPMY. HCDOJib3YH TaM, r,J:J;e 3TO ueo6XO,!J;HMO, "more" H "most".

1. What (nice) present is there than a box of chocolates?

2. What (good) present is there than a box of cigarettes?

3. My cigarettes are not the (expensive) in London.

4. This is the (wonderful) and (beautiful) picture that has ever come out of Hollywood.

5. Frieda is (old) than Hans; she is the (old) of the family.

6. Summer is (warm) than winter.

7. Summer is the (warm) of the four seasons.

8. London is (big) than Manchester.

9. Manchester is (small) than London.

10. The aeroplane is (fast) than the train.

11. This picture is (beautiful) than Romeo and Juliet and is (moving) than Limelight.

12. The train is (slow) than the aeroplane.

13. Frieda is (pretty) than her sister.

14. Lucille is (slim) than she was a year ago.

15. Winter in London is (foggy) than in Paris.

16. These are the (had) cigarettes I have ever smoked.

17. "The (good) cigarettes in London, 10/-a hundred".

18. If these are the (good) cigarettes in London, the (bad) must be terrible.

19. I think I am the (bad) dancer in the world.

20. You are not (bad) than I am.

21. Your work is much (had) than I thought.



(Practice in the past tense of regular verbs-

And some irregular ones)

H o b: I went to the wedding of my old friend Tom Bailey and Miss Helen Jones last week. I enjoyed it very much. It was a good wedding with lots to eat and drink and there were some bright, lively people there. Tom is a lucky fellow. His wife is a very pretty girl, young and gay and interesting, and clever too. Oh yes, he is a lucky man. And it all happened because of a cat.

J a n: What do you mean? How could a cat cause a wedding? H o b: Yes, it sounds funny, but it is true. It happened like this: - Helen lived in the next house to Tom, and Tom was soon head over heels in love with Helen - and I am not surprised. He used to look at her over the garden wall; he talked to her one day for a short time; he walked to the station with her once or twice; and one evening, one great evening in his life, he went to a Christmas party and danced with her. But Tom isn't much of a talker (he's different from me), and when he was with Helen he seemed to have nothing to say. He want­ ed to say such a lot, but the words just dried up and he could never say anything. Then one day he walked out into the gar­ den and saw Helen on the other side of the wall looking very unhappy and worried. Tom said, "What is the matter?" and

she pointed to the big tree in her garden and answered.

But I won't tell you what she said. Here it is in pictures. I asked a friend - an artist - to draw it for me. His pictures will tell you the story bette: than I can, and you will see how a cat caused wedding.

IlpuMe11auue:EcnM BaM HerroIDITHO co,r:i:epxrnHMe paccKa3a M3 KapTMHOK, B1>1 M02K:eTe rrpoqecTh 3TOT paccKa3 B yrrpa2K:He­ HMM III Ha CTP. 139. Ilpirne,r:i:eHH 1>1e HM2K:e cnoBa H cnoBocoqe­ Tamrn IIOMOryr BaM IIOIDITh, a 3aTeM H rrepeCKa3aTh paccKa3: up the tree; can't get down; carry the cat down; the cat is safe; it gets down safetly puts her arms round his neck, to kiss

(gives him a kiss); fish.



B ypoKe 23 BaM BCTpeTIDIMCb ,r:i:pyrMe rrpMMepbIrrporne,r:i:­ rnero BpeMeHM rrpaBIDibHbIX rJiaroJioB, HarrpMMep:

happened, caused, surprised, seemed, dried (verb to dry),

worried (verb to worry)

(Bo Bcex 3TMX CJIOBax cy¢qrnKC -ed rrpOM3HOCMTC51 KaK [d].) sounded, pointed

(3,r:i:ecb OH rrpOM3HOCMTC51 KaK [1d].)

CyrnecTBYJOT TaIOKe M «HerrpaBIDibHbie» rJiaroJibI. 3To Ta­ KMe rnaroJib , ¢opMa rrporne,r:i:rnero BpeMeHM KOTOpb X 06pa- 3yeTc5I MHaqe. Xo6 Ha3bIBaeT TpM TaKMX ¢opMb :

Iwent to the wedding of my friend.

He saw Helen on the other side of the wall. Tom said, "What s the matter?"

B 3TOM ypoKe ecTb M ,r:i:pyrMe rrpMMepbI«HerrpaBIDibHbIX» rJiaroJioB:

eat, drink, draw, understand, put, find, tell, get, give.

Haem. 6peM.R Ilpom. 6peM.R Haem. 6peM.R Ilpom. 6peMH

go see went saw drink draw drank drew
say eat d ve find said [sed] ate dave found understand put get tell understood put got told


Bonpoeume.JlbHllR </JopM a 6 npoemoM npomeiJmeM 6peMeuu

,ll;JI51 o6pa30BaHM51 BOIIPOCMTeJibHOM ¢opMbl B rrpOCTOM rrporne,r:i:rneM BpeMeHM Bcex rnaroJioB (KpoMe rnaroJioB to be, can M p5I,ll;a ,r:i:pyrMx 1), MbIyrroTpe6JI5IeM rnaroJI do (T. e. d d) IIJIIOC MH<l>MHMTMB OCHOBHOro rJiaroJia.


1 Te 2K:e rnarOJib , qTQ Ii B CHOCKe Ha CTIJ. 81.



Shakespeare liked London. Lucille stayed at a quiet place.

Tom danced with Helen. He walked to the station. Hob went to the wedding.

Tom saw Helen in the garden.


The artist drew the picture. They understood the picture.


She put her arms round his neck.

Hob eat a good dinner. He drink the wine.



Did Shakespeare like London? Did Lucille stay at a quiet place?

Did Tom dance with Helen? Did he walk to the station? Did Hob go to the wedding?

Did Tom see Helen in the garden?

Did the artist draw the picture?

Did they understand the picture?

Did she put her arms round his neck?

Did Hob eat a good dinner? Did he drink the wine?

0TBeTaMM Ha 3TM BOIIPOCbl CJI)')KaT: "Yes, he did" HJIH "Yes,

they did" HJIM "Yes, she did" 11 T. )];.

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