7. generous; 8. inert; 9. ambitious; 10. outgoing; 11. stupid; 12. polite;
13. loyal; 14. talkative; 15. friendly.
Disloyal; friendly — unfriendly, honest — dishonest; polite — impatient; obedient — disobedient; fair — unfair; coward; generous
Smart — stupid; brave
6. widow; 7. divorce; 8. brought up; 9. bread-winner; 10. marriage for convenience
K) refund; l) on credit.
16 e, 17 k, 18 p, 19 i, 20 q
2. 1. Can I try it on? 2. What is the expiry date? 3. Does it suit me? 4. Does it fit? 5. These shoes are tight. Do you have them in a larger size? 6. I want to get a refund. 7. Can I pay by credit card? 8. I run out of cash. 9. I’m 10 rubles short. 10. Does the camera have a warranty? 11. Can you slice the ham please? 12. Can you show how to operate it?
M) audience; n) trailer; o) rushes.
To catch the train —
A return ticket — one
To get on the plane —
Get off ~
Arrive at the station
Wait on the platform
Leave for Moscow
An upper berth — a lower ~
To land — take off
A window seat — aisle
To meet smb — see off to be late — be in time to confirm the booking
Departure lounge lower berth fellow passenger ticket office hit an airpocket
Feel airsick dining car duty-free shop hand luggage emergency brake
Go by train
Go through passport control
Arrive in London
See smb off come to the station check in
5. David went to the luggage room to pick up his suitcase. Then he bought a second class return ticket to Hastings at the ticket office. He looked at the timetable, his train left from platform three. The compartments were quite full when he was getting on. But David managed to find a window seat. Ten minutes after the train had left the conductor came to check tickets. ‘Is this a through train?’ David asked. ‘No, you will have to change at Eastbourne,’ answered the conductor. ‘And can I have something to drink on the train?’ ‘Sorry, sir, there is no dining car.’ ‘Well, never mind,’ David thought to himself. ‘We will soon be in Hastings.’
14. b; 15. d.
4. If you want to stay at a hotel you should book a room in advance because the hotel might be full up when you come. You can book a single or a double or a suit, which is much more expensive. On arriving at the hotel you come up to the reception in the lobby to check in. The receptionist gives you a registration form to fill in. You write down your name, address, place and date of birth, passport number and sign. At big hotels you can get any service you need by telephone. The chambermaids do your room and make the bed. You can order meals to the room and have your laundry done. You should let the receptionist know when you are going to check out so that they can have the bill ready for you in time.
Receptionist: Hello. How can I help you?
Traveller: I’d like a room, please.
R: Would you like a single or a double?
T: I’d like a double overlooking the sea.
R: It will cost $100 per night. Can I have your name please?
T: Frank Green.
R: Can you spell it?
R: Who will be staying with you?
T: I’ll be staying with my wife.
R: How long are you going to stay?
T: Two nights.
R: How would you like to pay?
T: Can I pay by credit card?
R: Sure. Do you need a wake-up call?
T: Yes, I’d like a wake-up call for 6:30.
R: OK. Checkout is at noon. Here’s your key. That is room 405 on the fourth floor. Enjoy your stay.
3. 1. go down with flu; 2. suffer from diabetes; 3. walk on crutches; 4. stick a plaster to your cheek; 5. take to hospital; 6. be operated on; 7. have stitches in your side; 8. complain about toothache; 9. treat for pneumonia;
5. A) I have a splitting headache; b) Have you caught a cold? c) I’m aching all over; d) I feel dizzy; e) I feel sick; f) Gargle your throat; g) I’ve sprained my arm. h) You’ve got a terrible cough; i) What worries you? j) I have a runny nose.
Thieves have been around for centuries, probably for as long as humans, but armed robbery is a more recent phenomenon. Unfortunately, women have always been the victims of rape and domestic violence. Forgery has been around ever since printing has been used to make money or produce documents. Rich people or their children are sometimes kidnapped and are not set free until a ransom has been paid. The XX-th century saw the appearance of many organized crimes such as hijacking and drug-smuggling or drugtrafficking. Statistics show an alarming rise in the rate of violent crimes and crimes to do with the illegale sale of arms across the world. Perhaps the most recent crime of all is hacking into computers to access information that helps competitors in their business. This increase in international crime makes one wonder whether it’s still true to say ‘Crime doesn’t pay.’
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