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I
II
I
2015
Анɝл
Мɚляɬоɜɚ
Нɟɫɬɟɪоɜɚ
Ɍɟкɫɬ] :
/
.
ЧȽАА
I
II
Анɝл
ɋОȾȿɊЖАНИȿ
Introduction .................................................................4
Unit 1. ABOUT MYSELF.......................6
I
5
II
6.
Упɪɚжнɟния
кɚжɞомɭ
ɭɪокɭ
ɞɜɟ
ɝɪɭппы






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UNIT 1
ABOUT MYSELF
nite pronouns some, any.
gure-skating on TV.
at.
owers.
14. What is your fathers hobby?
Exercises
III. Fill in the blanks with the prepositions.
3. She has a good ear... music.
4. Mum usually cooks dinner, washes the dishes, goes shopping
at.
c) Her best friend is a designer.
ats, so we see
4. Where does he (she) live?
1) a cruise which lasts three weeks; 2) work which takes two
ЧиɫлоЛицо
Ɏоɪмɚ
УɬɜɟɪɞиɬɟльнɚяОɬɪицɚɬɟльнɚяȼопɪоɫиɬɟльнɚя
I amI am notAm I?
You areYou are notAre you?
We areWe are notAre we?
You areYou are notAre you?
Thev areThey are notAre they?
ce-worker. 15. He... at work. 16. Hel-
ne pictures. They ... on the walls. She
14.
Ɏоɪмɚ
ɭɬɜɟɪɞиɬɟльнɚяоɬɪицɚɬɟльнɚяɜопɪоɫиɬɟльнɚя
You
You
You
You have not
We?
You?
SingularPluralSingularPlural
Meansmeans
Vscissors
fteen minutes.
After breakfast I go to the technical school. As I live far away,
lookbestarteathavespeak
goseemtakesnowrainwin
1. The children _________to school every day. His father him
there in his car. 2. She always _________lunch at school. 3. Rich-
cult. He only____ English. 4. Whats
game. 6. It______quite reasonable. 7. Winter is warm here. It_____
ЧиɫлоЛицо
Ɏоɪмɚ
ɭɬɜɟɪɞиɬɟльнɚяОɬɪицɚɬɟльнɚяɜопɪоɫиɬɟльнɚя
I askI do not askDo I ask?
You askYou do not askDo you ask?
We askWe do not askDo we ask?
You askYou do not askDo you ask?
They askThey do not askDo they ask?
5. What do you know about gardening?
7. Are you fond of making things?
10. What can be collected?
11. Do you know of any private collections that were given to
1. Unfortunately, they have got ___money. 2. She wanted
stamps, but there were not ___ in the machine. 3. Is there ___ salt on
the table? No, there isnt. 4. Id like to buy ___ new clothes, but
I havent ___ money. 5. When would you like to come? ___ day
would suit me. 6. If you had _____sense you wouldnt have left your
at is the living room and we use it as a
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,
,
,
,
,


,

,
,
,
,
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,

,

,

,
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.),

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,
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rst place in sales of bread,
Later, a number of production plants appeared: the tractor,
the machine building, zink plants and others. The city became one
of the largest industrial centers not only in our country but also
,
,
,
,
,
,
,
,

,
,
,
,
,
,
,
,
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,
,
IX. Correct the sentences. Make up your own wrong statements.
7. The city was woken up by the alarm-clock.
8. There are no minerals in the Urals Mountains.
ɋпɪяжɟниɟ
ɝлɚɝолоɜ
ЧиɫлоЛицо
Ɏоɪмɚ
ɭɬɜɟɪɞиɬɟльнɚяɜопɪоɫиɬɟльнɚяоɬɪицɚɬɟльнɚя
I am askingAm I asking?I am not asking
You are askingAre you asking?You are not asking
We are askingAre we asking?We are not asking
You are askingAre you asking?You are not asking
They are askingAre they asking?They are not asking
школɭ
ɪɚɛоɬɚɟɬ
Ɍɜоя
ɛɚɛɭшкɚ
мɚɝɚзин
- Its at the second corner.
- Its at the next corner.
- Yes. Make a U-turn and go straight. Then turn to the right at the
c lights. Thats interstate 95. Take interstate 95 for about 15 miles
Sandwiches were great favourites in Victorian England. It was
the custom to take afternoon tea at about four oclock, and many rich
families ate sandwiches at this time. Cucumber sandwiches were
very popular. The servants always cut the crusts off the bread, so
the sandwiches were very small and delicate. Sandwiches are less
ter Dagwood Bumpstead is famous for his Dagwood sandwiches
lings
all one on top of the other. The English eat millions of sandwiches
every day. They are a typical snack meal because they are easy
and quick to prepare. You can buy sandwiches if you dont want to
1. Who was Lord Sandwich? Was he a famous writer?
2. What did he enjoy doing most? What did he eat while playing
3. Were sandwiches great favorites in Victorian England? When
4. Are sandwiches different nowadays? What is a Dagwood
5. Why are sandwiches a typical snack meal in England?
6. Where can one buy sandwiches?
ful cook and her dinners are always delicious and various. To begin
with, we usually have some salad tomato and cucumber salad
rst course we have
some soup noodle, mushroom or cabbage soup or maybe some
sh soup for a change. For the main course we have meat, chicken
sh dishes, for example, steak or fried
ɋпɪяжɟниɟ
ɝлɚɝолоɜ
ɜɫɟх
чиɫɟл
Ɏоɪмɚ
ɭɬɜɟɪɞиɬɟльнɚяоɬɪицɚɬɟльнɚяɜопɪоɫиɬɟльнɚя
She lookedShe did not lookDid she look?
sawHe did not seeDid he see?
oor. 4. It (to take) you
nd his house yesterday? 5. When your lessons (to be) over
ve oclock. 8. One of her brothers (to make)
nd themselves on the shore of a large lake.
shing, boating and swimming.
Мноɝо
ɞɪɭзɟй
Мноɝо
A few friends
Нɟɫколько
ɞɪɭзɟй
A little snow
Нɟмноɝо
Мɚло
ɞɪɭзɟй
Мɚло
XI. Transform the sentences.
I. I cant help you. I have hardly any time. 2. Mr. Brown, can I
XII. Fill in the blanks with little, a little, few, a few.
1. Id like to make remarks in connection with the topic un-
der discussion. 2. He saw ___ strange people, standing near the car.
cult that only ______students could under-
- Youve to read not only the price for the item but also the price
for it by weight and volume. Its cheaper to buy big sizes, especially
- Ill keep it in mind. What is the next on the shopping list?
- There are a lot of various brands of them.
- The stores own brand is the least expensive one. The quality is
the same, but its a bit cheaper.
rst and Ill bring you the menu?
Mother: Would you like some bread and ham. Tommy?
t for their purpose. This means the pur-
Stop using the item as soon as you discover a fault.
XIX. Fill in the blanks with how much or how many.
нɭжно
ɫɞɟлɚɬь
ɫɟɝоɞня
коɟ
кɚкиɟ
покɭпки
. 6.
).
ɜɬоɪом
эɬɚжɟ
ɜɫɟ
оɬɬɟнки
зɟлɟноɝо
1) a very large self-service shop which deals with foods and
at-topped bench in a shop over which business is con-
UNIT 4
EDUCATION
cations and certi
Seven per cent of British schoolchildren go to private schools
called independent schools. There are 2.400 independent schools
and they have been growing in number and popularity since the
mid-1980s. Parents pay for these schools, and fees vary from
about 250 pounds a term for a private nursery to 3.000 pounds a
ent schools are called prep (preparatory) schools because they
prepare the children for the Common Entrance Exam which they
take at the age of 11. This exam is for entry into the best schools.
The most famous schools are called public schools and they
have a long history and traditions. It is often necessary to put
your childs name on a waiting list at birth to be sure he or she
I. Give English equivalents for the following:
,
,
,





,
,
,

,

,
,
,
,
,
,
),
,
,
,

(
),
-
.
II. Read and translate the text.
The Russian Education System
cation and
cation Improvement Courses;
The University campus has some teaching blocks and students

consists of ... faculties and Chairs.
9. The students take an active part in ...
VII. Correct the following statements:
2. There are 3300 students of nighttime department.
campus has 8 students hotels.
4. The future specialists of Agroengineering
VIII. Prove that:
2. Scientists conduct actual researches in different spheres.
3. The teaching staff of the
ed.
5. Computers play an important role at the
3. When was ChSAA founded?
4. What departments are there at the
6. What subjects do you take at the University?
cult?
ɭɬɜɟɪɞиɬɟльнɚя
ɮоɪмɚ
ɜопɪоɫиɬɟльнɚя
ɮоɪмɚ
оɬɪицɚɬɟльнɚя
ɮоɪмɚ
ɟɞин
1I shall (Ill) askShall I ask?I shall not (shant) ask
2You will (youll) askWill you ask?You will not (wont) ask
Will she ask?
She will not (wont) ask
множ
1We shall (well) askShall we ask?We shall not (shant) ask
2You will (youll) askWill you ask?You will not (wont) ask
3They will (theyll) askWill they ask?They will not (wont) ask
nish) your homework? It (to be) very late, it (to be) time to
1. Dont go away until mother (to come) back. Give her the note as
soon as she (to come). 2. You (to go) to the library with us? No, I ... . I
(to stay) here and (to help) Jane with her grammar. I (to come) to the library
nish). 3. Ring me up before you (to come). 4. I (to speak) to
Mary if I (to see) her today. 5. I (not to speak) to him until he (to apologize).
- With this money he started to invent.
rst science book.
- After that, he built a laboratory in his house.
- When he was twenty-three, he made a lot of money.
ɭɬɜɟɪɞиɬɟльнɚя
ɮоɪмɚ
ɜопɪоɫиɬɟльнɚя
ɮоɪмɚ
оɬɪицɚɬɟльнɚя
ɮоɪмɚ
ɟɞин
I have askedHave I askedI have not asked
You have askedHave you asked?You have not asked
множ
We have askedHave we asked?We have not asked
You have askedHave you asked?You have not asked
They have askedHave they asked?They have not asked
XXIV. Give news about yourself and other people to a friend of yours.
1. What are you (to talk) about? 2. We have just (to talk) about it.
work. 7. I (to read) this book last year. 8. I (to read) this book this year.
9. I never (to be) to Washington. 10. You ever (to be) to New York?
nal design; and
nancial statutory and commercial con-
c equipment and instrumentation com-
All you have to do is to adhere to conventional standards of
eld.
sh, it can cause people serious illnesses through
sh from the river. At the same time
you know that the amount of the chemicals in the river is so minute
that at present it presents no health hazard for people swimming
cation systems or as a result of accidental release. If
ce. They are forming global communities
What are the speci
c goals people have when they seek careers
with a degree in Computers. During the summers, I worked as a systems
sition?
nancial matters. After I con-
UNIT 5
COUNTRIES AND CULTURES
c, cultural and industrial centre. It is one of the oldest Russian
ation is very high.
shing. First they had
rst Slavonic State, known as Rus.
- Vladimir-Suzdal Principality;
- Galitzk-Volynsk Principality.
Russian matryoshka appeared in Russia from Japan in 1890. It was
gure of the wise man Fukurumy a doll with a long head.
nd several
gures a family of the wise man.
Ɏоɪмɚ
ɭɬɜɟɪɞиɬɟльнɚяɜопɪоɫиɬɟльнɚяоɬɪицɚɬɟльнɚя
I was askingWas I asking?I was not asking
You were askingWere you asking?You were not asking
HeWas
Shewas askingShewas not asking
ItIt
We were askingWere we asking?We were not asking
You were askingWere you asking?You were not asking
They wereWere theyThey were not
askingasking?asking
oor in our
at yesterday. 16. We (to wash) the
oor in our
at
lm last week. 7. She (painted/has painted/was painting)
VIII. Choose the right variant using Present, Past, Future Sim-
re during Napoleons occupation, but by the mid-19th
1. When was Moscow founded?
2. Is there a monument to Yuri Dolgoruky in Moscow? Where
3. When did Moscow become the capital?
uence the climate of the British Isles. It is mild the whole
Exercises
Customs and Traditions in the United Kingdom
cial birthday,
cial birthday,
ag
lms it a few weeks before. Then she spends Christmas with her
In June the Order has a traditional ceremony at Windsor Castle.
This is the Queens favourite castle. It is also the Home of the Garter.
All the knights walk from the castle to St. George Chapel, the royal
church at Windsor. They wear the traditional clothes or robes of the
Order. These robes are very heavy. King Edward VIII once called them
ridiculous. But they are an important part of Britains oldest tradition.
(a shawl,
(every hour, every evening, every morning).
(in May, in June, in April).
(to students, to
bus, in a carriage, on foot).
Westminster Palace).
at with ...
4. What do you know about the City?
5. Who was St Pauls Cathedral built by?
6. Who founded the Tower of London? When was it rebuilt?
7. What is the historic, the governmental part of London?
8. What building has more historic associations than any other
10. Can you describe Trafalgar Square?
11. Where do the working people of London live?
ces situated?
2. The Tower of London was founded ... Julius Caesar.
3. The British Museum is famous ... its library.
4. Trafalgar Square was named ... memory ... Admiral Nelson.
cial residence ... the Queen.
6. The river Thames
ows ... the North Sea.
8. St. Pauls Cathedral is full ... monuments.
9. The Tower of London was used ... a prison, a fortress.
10. There are many other places ... interest in London.
11. Three Queens of England have been beheaded ... the Tower
12. London is divided ... the West End and the East End.
nancial and business centre of London;
- In Africa, Arab cultures, and certain countries in South America
sult in India, Europe, North America and Australia.
- In Africa, avoiding eye contact or looking at the ground when
talking to ones parents, an elder, or someone of higher social status is a
sign of respect. In contrast, these same actions are signals of deception
tomary to not instantly accept it. A sort of role play forms with the person
offering being refused several times out of politeness before their offering
is accepted. This tradition is known as tarof which in Persian literally
- In African, South American and Mediterranean cultures, talking
Do remember to shake hands on

nitivePast TensePast Participle
Знɚчɟниɟ
Awakeawokeawaked, awoke
ɛɭɞиɬь
пɪоɫыпɚɬьɫя
Bewas, werebeen
Beatbeatbeaten
Becomebecamebecome
ɫɬɚноɜиɬьɫя
Beginbeganbegun
нɚчинɚɬь
Bendbentbent, bended
ɫɝиɛɚɬь
Blowblewblown
Breakbrokebroken
ломɚɬь
Breedbredbred
ɜоɫпиɬыɜɚɬь
ɜыɜоɞиɬь
Bringbroughtbrought
пɪиноɫиɬь
Buildbuiltbuilt
ɫɬɪоиɬь
Burnburnt, burnedburnt, burned
ɝоɪɟɬь
жɟчь
Burstburstburst
ɪɚзɪыɜɚɬьɫя
Buyboughtbought
покɭпɚɬь
Catchcaughtcaught
ɫхɜɚɬыɜɚɬь
Chidechid, chiddedchidden, chid
ɜоɪчɚɬь
Choosechosechosen
ɜыɛиɪɚɬь
Comecamecome
пɪихоɞиɬь
Costcostcost
ɫɬоиɬь
Creepcreptcrept
ползɚɬь
Cutcutcut
ɪɟзɚɬь
Daredared, durstdared
Dealdealtdealt
Digdugdug
копɚɬь
Dodiddone
ɞɟлɚɬь
Drawdrewdrawn
ɬɚщиɬь
ɪиɫоɜɚɬь
Dreamdreamed,
мɟчɬɚɬь
Drinkdrankdrunk
Drivedrovedriven
ɜɟɫɬи
ɝнɚɬь
Eatateeaten
ɟɫɬь
кɭшɚɬь
Fallfellfallen
пɚɞɚɬь
Feedfedfed
коɪмиɬь
Feelfeltfelt
чɭɜɫɬɜоɜɚɬь
Fightfoughtfought
ɛоɪоɬьɫя
ɫɪɚжɚɬьɫя
Findfoundfound
нɚхоɞиɬь
ew
own
лɟɬɚɬь
Forbidforbade,
зɚпɪɟщɚɬь
Keepkeptkept
ɞɟɪжɚɬь
Kneelkneltknelt
колɟни
Knitknitted, knitknitted, knit
ɜязɚɬь
Knowknewknown
знɚɬь
Laylaidlaid
Leadledled
ɜɟɫɬи
Leanleant, leanedleant, leaned
Learnlearnt, learnedlearnt, learned
Leaveleftleft
оɫɬɚɜляɬь
покиɞɚɬь
ɭɟзжɚɬь
Lendlentlent
ɞɚɜɚɬь
оɞɚлжи
ɜɚɬь
Sitsatsat
Sleepsleptslept
ɫпɚɬь
Slideslidslid, slidden
ɫкользиɬь
Smellsmelt,
нюхɚɬь
Speakspokespoken
ɝоɜоɪиɬь
Spendspentspent
ɬɪɚɬиɬь
Spreadspreadspread
ɪɚɫпɪоɫɬɪɚняɬьɫя
Stealstolestolen
Swearsworesworn
Swimswamswum
плɚɜɚɬь
Taketooktaken
ɛɪɚɬь
Teachtaughttaught
оɛɭчɚɬь
Teartoretorn
ɪɜɚɬь
Telltoldtold
ɪɚɫɫкɚзыɜɚɬь
Thinkthoughtthought
ɞɭмɚɬь
Throwthrewthrown
ɛɪоɫɚɬь
Understandunderstoodunderstood
понимɚɬь
Wakewoke, wakedwaked, woken,
ɛɭɞиɬь
пɪоɫыпɚɬьɫя
Wearworeworn
ноɫиɬь
изнɚшиɜɚɬь
Winwonwon
ɜыиɝɪыɜɚɬь
Writewrotewritten
пиɫɚɬь
Анɝлийɫкɚя
ɝɪɚммɚɬикɚ
ɞиɚлоɝɚх
Упоɬɪɟɛлɟниɟ
Цɚплинɚ
Алɟкɫɟɟɜɚ
Аɪɛɟкоɜɚ
Анɝлийɫкий
ɛɟз
/
Аɪɛɟкоɜɚ
/
Ȼɟляɟɜɚ
Ƚɪɚммɚɬикɚ
ɚнɝлийɫкоɝо
языкɚ
/
Ȼɟляɟɜɚ
Кɚɭшɚнɫкɚя
ɋɛоɪник
ɝɪɚммɚɬикɟ
ɚнɝлийɫкоɝо
языкɚ
Кɚɭшɚнɫкɚя
Пɪоɫɜɟщɟниɟ
Ȼɟлоɪɭчɟɜɚ
. TOPICS /
/
поɫɬɭпɚющих
ɜɭзы
6. Hornby,
7. TEMPUS project jep-26093-2005, Communicative approach
Учɟɛноɟ
изɞɚниɟ
Мɚляɬоɜɚ
Лɚɪиɫɚ
Пɚɜлоɜнɚ
Нɟɫɬɟɪоɜɚ
ɋɜɟɬлɚнɚ
Алɟкɫɚнɞɪоɜнɚ
Ɋɟɞɚкɬоɪ
Изɞɚɬɟльɫко
полиɝɪɚɮичɟɫкий
цɟнɬɪ
Чɟляɛинɫкой
ɝоɫɭɞɚɪɫɬɜɟнной
ɚɝɪоинжɟнɟɪной
ɚкɚɞɟмии
Лɟнинɚ
Ɏоɪмɚɬ
Оɛъɟм
Ɍиɪɚж
экз
Зɚкɚз
ЧȽАА

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