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Scanning practice. 2. Who defended the criminal?
10.6.1. Read the questions. Be sure you've got them well in mind. 1. What was a man charged with?
2. Who defended the criminal?
3. What was the verdict of the jury?
10.6.2. Start scanning the text. Don't fail to note your time.
A strange sentence
A man was brought up before a judge and charged with burglary. He had cut a hole in the side of a tent, had put his head, his right arm and his right shoulder through the hole and had stolen several things belonging to the people sleeping in the tent.
The lawyer of the defendant said that as the man had not entered the tent, he couldn't be convicted of burglary and ought to be set free. The judge however said that while the man as a whole had not committed burglary, his head, his right arm and his right shoulder had.
The jury brought in a verdict of guilty against these parts, which were sentenced to two years imprisonment with hard labour in the state prison. All the rest of the man was found not guilty and discharged.
10.6.3. Answer the questions in 10.6.1. (Books closed.)
10.7.1. Look at the following questions. You'll have to answer them after listening to the text.
1. Where was Mr Brigs yesterday at 2 o'clock?
2. Where is his girl-friend?
3. Where was he on January 12?
10.7.2. Listen to the dialogue.
10.7.3.Answer the questions in 10.7.1.
10.7.4. Look through the list of words. They will help you to understand the text.
stove — печь
get on fire — загореться
grab — схватить
thief — вор
awful — ужасный
10.7.5. Listen to the story. Be ready to give the contents of it in Russian.
10.7.6. Tell the contents of the story as close to the text as possible.
Time for fun
10.8.1. Read the following jokes. Try to retell them. You may do it in Russian.
1. A dangerous criminal had escaped, so the police issued the usual photographs: left profile, front view, and right profile. A few days later they received the following telegram from an Irish detective: «Have captured the fellow on the left, and the fellow in the middle, and I'm going soon to get the fellow on the right as well».
2. BARRISTER (speaking to a witness): I want you to tell only the truth, for everything is of importance. How far were you standing from the place of the accident?
WITNESS (without a moment's hesitation): Just four yards, two feet and six inches. BARRISTER (slightly taken aback): I'd like you to tell me how you managed to be so exact. WITNESS: Well, I expected some fool to put me this question and I thought if fit to measure the distance.
? 10.8.2. There's a word missing from each of these proverbs. Choose the correct one from the three possibilities. Translate them.
1. An Englishman's home is his ... (security/ castle/ palace)
2. Let sleeping dogs ... (sleep/dream/lie)
3. Many ... make light work. (servants/hands/ cooks)
4. It takes all sorts to make a ... (world/war/ salad)
5. Prevention is better than ... (cure/punish-ment/medicine)
6. ...is thicker than water. (coffee/blood/soup)
7. A miss is as good as a ... (mister/mile/wife)
8. Birds of a ... flock together. (family/cage/ feather)
9. It's no use crying over ... milk. (sour/spilt/tinned)
10. ... begins at home. (charity/learning/love)
Фонетика: sounds [D], [T]
Словообразование: сложные прилагательные типа law-making
Грамматика: будущие времена Future Continuous, Future Perfect
Текст: «Jane's letter»
11.1.1. Listen, look, say:
these with either with Sid with Roy
those bathe neither breathe with wrath
they breathe northern clothe Sam clothe Ruth
there booth southern writhe with Roger
this smooth weather soothe soothe Rue
that clothe although bathe Sis bathe Rob
11.1.2. Listen, look, say:
1. And that's that.
2. That's neither here nor there.
3. There's nothing like leather.
4. I'll do anything rather than that.
5. I don't wish them other than they are.
6. That means nothing other than the usual thing
7. Then there's that brother of mine.
8. They were gathered to their fathers.
9. The Smiths keep themselves to themselves.
10. The less men think the more they talk.
11.1.3. Listen and look. Pay attention to the sound 
A. They've all gone bathing in the sea. I'm not going bathing in this weather, are you?
B. No, I'm not going bathing.
A. I loathe bathing in the sea in this sort of weather.
B. I loathe bathing.
A. And ... while you're up there. Heather, could you pass me that one, too?
B. Oh, you mean this one, Mother?
A. No, not that — the other. That one. Yes, that.
B. There you are, Mother. Will that be all?
A. Yes — that's all for the moment, Heather.
B. Then I'll shut the cupboard, Mother.
A. Though while you're still up there, could you perhaps pass me that one, too?
B. This one, Mother?
11.1.4. Listen, look, say. Pay attention to the intonation.
11.1.5. Read the dialogues in pairs.
11.1.6.Listen and look. Pay attention to the difference between the sounds [T] and [D] ( [T] as in thing, [D] as in they).
A. Arthur and Martha are such enthusiasts. They are so enthusiastic.
B. What are they so enthusiastic about?
A. Oh, about everything. Among other things, they're both very enthusiastic about the theatre.
В. The theatre. Mm.
A. I loathe the theatre. And I loathe enthusiasts.
B. I loathe Arthur and Martha.
A. They make my clothes from this special cloth. And they sew them with this special cotton. There's something special about the buttons, too.
A. Don't you think my clothes look rather special?
B. To tell you the truth, I think your clothes look rather...
A. Yes? Say what you think.
B. Well, yes, I suppose they do look rather special.
11.1.7. Listen, look, say. Pay attention to the intonation.
11.1.8. Read the dialogues in pairs.
11.2.1. Give word combinations which correspond to compound adjectives. Give their meanings: an apple-eating boy, a watch-making plant, a cloud-touching mountain, horse-loving people, a pain-killing medicine, a food-producing factory, a road-building firm, potato-growing regions.
11.2.2. Make compound adjectives using the following word combinations. Translate them: to carry oil, to grow roses, to make profit, to save money, to melt snow, to break ice, to love sport, to waste time, to hate war.
11.2.3. Translate the following sentences:
1. Some of his money-making movie stars were getting older now.
2. Coffee-drinking farmers sat or stood in the bar.
3. Traffic-directing policemen and one-way streets are clear proof of the existence of a large volume of traffic.
4. I'm going into the house-selling business on my own.
5. Many of the calls came from the news-hunting journalists.
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