Describe the picture (p. 225) using the following words and word combinations: ' autumn; weather; nasty; the sky; to be overcast; cold, wind, to blow; low clouds, to drive across the sky; to rain heavily (hard); to hurry along the streets; to wear raincoats; to carry an umbrella; to get wet through; cars, trolley-buses,buses; to go (run) along the streets; to splash; mud; passers-by. Look at the right-handpicture and make up a dialogue. Use the Topical Vocabulary, Conversational Phrases and Hesitation Devices.
A) Make the following sentences interrogative and negative: 1. It is as chilly today as it was yesterday. The frost will be as hard tomorrow as it is today 3. She is as fond of frosty weather as her brother is. It has stopped raining.
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She will be working when you come. Pressure will remain high. B) Ask one another questions on the following sentences and answer them in the negative. Add a sentence or two to develop a situation. Use conversational phrases: 1. It's coming on to pour.
There was a good fall of snow yesterday. It's still freezing hard. The rain fell heavily last night. It was foggy yesterday morning. It's clearing up. The clouds are lifting. I've got my folding umbrella with me.
A thunderstorm is coming. I've just read the weatherforecast. Put the adjectives and adverbs in brackets in the required degree of comparison: ■ 1.
Today the frost is (severe) than it was yesterday. This book is (interesting) of all I have read this year. It snows (hard) this winter than it did last winter. January is (cold) month of the year. My sister speaks English (bad) t han I do. W hich is (hot) month of the year?
W hich is (beautiful) place in this part of the country? This nice-lookinggirl is (good) student in our group. Does this sportsman run (fast).
— Oh, yes, he is (fast) in our group. The students, of our group'll have (little) spare time this term and I (little) of all as I've got (much) work at the scientific society. A) Read the following dialogue and copy out all the adjectives and adverbs used in the comparative and the superlative degrees, b) Retell the dialogue in indirect speech: “Good evening, Mrs. Let me take your things. Put your bag on this table.” “How is Mr. Jones?” “Quite well, thank you.
He is not in yet. And how is your husband?” ‘ “He is coming in a moment. He is busier than ever.” “My husband usually comes home about six. Sometimes a little earlier.
But he never comes later than half past six.” “It is only a quarter past.” “Let us go into the sitting-room.Please, sit down in this arm chair. It is the most comfortable.” “I like your house very much. It is the quietest I know.” “There is very little traffic in our street.” “Your garden is so large.
It is much larger than ours.” “But yours is more beautiful. Your trees are older and you have finer flowers.” XV. Fill in prepositions or adverbs: A. Don't splash mud. A thick fog is spreading. The city and though cars and buses have put.
Their lights they can only crawl. It is pleasant to look. The trees when the frost sparkles. The branches. There is a bridge. The rivers and lakes freeze winter.