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. .

CONVERSATIONAL
ENGLISH
,



2010

www.phoenixbooks.ru

811.111(075)
81.29
8032
15

15

..
Conversational English. :
/ .. . . 2, .
. / : , 2010. 350 . (
).
ISBN 9785222167632


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ISBN 9785222167632

811.111(075)
81.29

. ., 2010
, , 2010

www.phoenixbooks.ru


........................................................................ 6

. ......................................... 8
Part I. English Grammar in Conversational Patterns.
................ 11
Part II. Conversational Formulas. .............. 107
General Formulas. ...........................................
Greetings. .......................................................
Parting. ................................................................
Making an Introduction. ...................................
Thanks. .....................................
Requests. ................................................................
Apologies. ............................................................
Invitations. Suggestions. . ..........
Congratulations and Wishes. ......
Agreement. Approval. . ...........................
Disagreement. Refusal. Disapproval.
. . .........................................
Regret. Sympathy. . ..........................
Warning. Threats. Reprimands.
. . ......................................
Anger. Indignation. Quarrel.
. . ...................................................

107
110
115
119
124
127
131
136
139
142
146
151
155
159

Part III. Topical Dialogues. .............. 163


Family. .
The Only Son in the Family. My Relatives.
A Pretty Large Family.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes ............................................. 163
People and Their Appearance. .
Mole on the Cheek. A New Secretary. Different Characters.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes ............................................. 169

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Conversational English

My Home Is My Castle .
There Is No Place Like Home. An American House.
Renting.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Climate and Weather. .
Climate in Great Britain. Wonderful Weather We Are
Having. The Weather Changes Very Often.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Telephoning. .
Margaret Is Speaking. Hold the Line, Please. The Wrong
Number.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Books. Libraries. . .
A Birthday Present. At a Bookstore. At the Library.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Asking the Way. .
Weve Lost Our Way. Could You Please Tell Me the Way?
A Walk on Hampstead Heath.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Holiday Making. ().
Planning a Holiday. At a Health Resort. Summer Holidays.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Travelling. .
At the Railway Station. At the Airport. On a Sea Trip.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Getting about the Town. .
Moscows Places of Interest. Sightseeing in London.
Washington D.C.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes ............................................
Hotel. .
Checking in at a Hotel. At the Hotel. Hotel Services.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Everyday Services. .
At the Hairdressers. At the Shoemakers. At the Tailors.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Meals. .
English Meals. Breakfast in the Russian Family.
At McDonalds. Dinner at a Restaurant.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................

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176

183

190

195

201

209

217

224

233

239

245

Shopping. .
At the Supermarket. At a Big London Department Store.
A Pair of Socks.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Health Care. .
At the Doctors. Consulting a Doctor. At the Dentists.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
PostOffice. .
At the PostOffice. Letter Writing. Sending a telegram.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Rest and Recreation. .
Going to the Movies. At the Theatre. At a Concert.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
Sport. .
Sports and Games in Great Britain. Sports in the U.S.A.
At the Football Match.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................
The English Language. .
Learning English. Susan Is Learning Russian.
At the Examination.
Enjoy Yourself: Proverbs, Jokes .............................................

253

259

265

271

277

284

Supplement. .................................................. 291


1. If you feel like singing.
.........................................................
2.
.......................................................................
3. ..............
4.  ..............................

291
310
312
316

............................................................................ 348

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Conversational English



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www.phoenixbooks.ru

11

Part I. English Grammar in Conversational Patterns

Part I

ENGLISH GRAMMAR
IN CONVERSATIONAL PATTERNS

Hello. What is your name?

1. .
A. Hello. What is your name?
Hello. My name is Ann. What is your name?
My name is Denis, Den for short.
B. Is your name Mary?
Yes, it is. Is your name Alex?
No, it isnt. Its Mike.
2. #
.
First name

Middle name

Last name
Surname

Full name

1) Anna

Michail

Serova

Anna Michailovna Serova

2) Gerbert

George

Wells

Gerbert George Wells

3. #
. :
1) Her name is Anna. Her fathers name is Michail. Her
surname is Serova. So, her full name is Anna Michailov
na Serova.
2) (
)

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12

Conversational English

4. #
.
Aa [eI], Bb [bJ], Cc [sJ], Dd [dJ],
Ee [J], Ff [qf], Gg [GJ],
Hh [eIC], Ii [aI], Jj [GeI], Kk [keI],
Ll [ql], Mm [qm], Nn [qn], Oo [ou], p [pJ],
Qq [kjH], Rr [Rr], Ss [qs], and Tt [tJ], Uu [jH], Vv [vJ],
Ww [dAbljH] and Xx [eks], Yy [waI], Zz [zed].
This is called the alphabet [Dis Iz kLld DI xlfqbqt].
5. . 291.
6. .
A. Is your name John?
B.
Yes, thats right.
Is your surname Andres?
No, you are wrong.
Spell your surname, please.
A, N, D, R, E, W, S. Andrews.
Thank you.

Whats his name?


I dont know.
Is his name Alex?
No, it isnt.
Is his name Max?
Yes, thats right.
Thanks.

: *Hello; what; my; his; her; your, name;


first; middle name; surname; what is your name? for short;
spell; thats right; you are wrong; thank you; thanks; call;
I dont know; alphabet.
* . . 316347.

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107

Part II. Conversational Formulas

Part II

CONVERSATIONAL FORMULAS

GENERAL FORMULAS
1. Vocabulary to be learnt.
Well ...; Well now ... ...; ...
Let me see / Let me think. , .
Just a minute / Just a moment. , .
By the way / By the by / Incidentally.
I see. .
I say / Look here. .
They say. .
First; Second; Third ... , ,
 ...
First of all. .
To begin with ... , .
Speaking of ... / Talking of... ...; ...
To my mind. .
In my opinion. .

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108

Conversational English

As for me / As to me. ...


It seems to me. .
As far as I know. .
As far as I remember. .
As far as I can see. .
As far as Im concerned. .
I suppose / I believe / I guess... , ...
I wonder. ...; ...
To tell the truth ... ...
Have you got / caught me? ?
You see / You know. ..., ?
I dont quite follow you. .
What do you mean? ?
What does it mean? ?
I mean to say ... ...; ...
What do you think of ... ...
Its not to the point. .
Keep to the point. .
Im coming to it. .
Thats neither here nor there. .
Youve got it all wrong.
.
Not exactly. .
Whats that got to do with it? ?
The way things are ... , ...
Generally speaking ... ...
Frankly speaking... ...
As a matter of fact. ...; ...
In fact... ...; ...
In a way... , .
The matter / the thing / is that ...
, ...
The fact / the point / is that...
What matters is ... , ...
Its like this ... ...
Under the circumstances ... ...
In (this, that) case. () .
Just in case. .
In any case. .
On the one hand. .
On the other hand. .

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Part II. Conversational Formulas

109

Above all. .
More than that. , ...
... and so on and so forth. ... , .
And now ... ...
On the whole. .
All in all ... ...
After all ... , .
In the long run. .
In short.
The long and the short of it. .
To make a long story short.
That explains it. .
So thats it. .
There it is. .
And so... ...
Thats all. ...
Thats about all there is to it. , .
2. Read the dialogue in pairs. Read it again changing the
roles. Learn the dialogue by heart.
Dad:
Mel:
Dad:
Mel:
Dad:
Mel:
Dad:
Mel:
Dad:
Mel:
Dad:
Mel:

A Telephone Talk
Hi, Mel, this is your old man.
Yes, I know.
How was school today, I wonder.
Could you be specific, Father? There were several
classes. Which do you want to know about?
Never mind. In short, is your mother at home?
She went out. She said if you phoned to tell you, you
have to be downtown to meet her, and for once try not
to be late.
The matter is that if your mother calls, tell her I might
have to be a little late, and that I cant help it. Have
you got me?
Yes. Is there anything else, Father? I have home work
to do.
Yes, there is something else. Change your tone of voice,
young lady, and show a little more respect.
If you say so, Father.
And stop calling me Father!
Very well, Father.

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163

Part III. Topical Dialogues

Part III

TOPICAL DIALOGUES

FAMILY
1. Review the following words and word#combinations.
1. Lets go to my place; with pleasure; a birthday present;
you are lucky; you see; grownups; to graduate from the Uni
versity with honours; to grant a research; a postgraduate stu
dent; a psychologist; to be fond of science; a bridegroom; to
serve in the Far East; to have the family of ones own; twins.
2. A private school; to run the house; to look after; to adore
the trade; for the time being; nowadays; unfortunately; to have
neither sister nor brother; to be the only child in the family; to
be on friendly terms; to see little / much of smb.; from time to
time; as for me.
3. To have a stroll; all by yourself; to take smb. for; as unlike
as can be; were seven in all; in each others way; stepping on
each others toes; an advantage; in a way; grumbling; quarrel
ing; dont exaggerate; as bad as all that; to get along very well;
to retire on pension; to keep house; to make yourself useful; we
all share in the housework; before long; to make up ones mind;
to set heart on; to have a soft spot in ones hearts for smb.
2. Read and practise the following dialogues.

Dialogue 1. The Only Son in the Family


Phil: Hello, Dan. Lets go to my place, Id like to show you
my diskettes with new computer games.
Dan: With pleasure. Where did you get them?
P.: My sister bought it for me as a birthday present last
month.

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164

Conversational English

D.: Is your family large?


P.: Yes, rather. Ive got my parents, a sister, a brother, two
Grannies and a Grandpa. Besides, I have an aunt, two
uncles and three cousins.
D.: You are lucky. And Im the only son in the family. What
are your parents?
P.: They both are teachers. My father is a professor of phi
losophy and my mother teaches English at the Uni
versity.
D.: Are your sister and brother younger or older than you?
P.: You see, Im the youngest in our family, as my sister and
brother are already grownups. My sister graduated from
the University with honours last year and was granted a
research. So now she is a postgraduate student. She will
become a psychologist.
D.: Is she married?
P.: Not yet. She is fond of her science. But shes got a bride
groom and they are planning to get married next year.
D.: And what about your brother? Does he live with your
family?
P.: Of course, not. He is an officer, a pilot and serves in the
Far East. He has the family of his own a wife and two
wonderful twins, my niece and nephew. Oh, here we are.
This is the house I live in. Come in.

Dialogue 2. My Relatives
Mike: Your name is Tom Hanks, isnt it?
Tom: Yes, Im an electronic engineer. I live and work in Phila
delphia. And what is your name?
M.: My name is Mike Smirnov. I am a computer operator.
I live in a small town near Moscow.
T.: You are married, arent you?
M.: Oh, yes. Im married and Ive got two daughters.
T.: And Ive got a son, Maxim by name. What are your
daughters names?
M.: They are Helen and Victoria. Helen is 12 years old and
Vicky is eight. They both go to a private school. Does
your son go to school?

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291

Supplement

SUPPLEMENT
1

IF YOU FEEL LIKE SINGING


The Alphabet Song

A, B, C, D, E, F, G,
H, I, J, K, L, M, N, O, P,
Q, R, S, and T, U, V,
W, X, and Y and Z.
Happy, happy we shall be
When we learn our ABCs.

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292

Conversational English

Good Morning to You

Good morning to you!


Good morning to you!
Were all in our places,
with sunshiny faces.
Good morning to you!
Good morning to you!

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293

Supplement

The More We
Get Together
A

The more we get together, together, together,


The more we get together, the happier well be.
For your friends are my friends,
And my friends are your friends,
The more we get together, the happier well be.

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310

Conversational English

AMERICANISMS AND THEIR


ENGLISH EQUIVALENTS
American

English

Apartment
Apartment house
Baggage
Barber shop
Baggage car
Blank (for telegram)
Candies
Canned foods
Check
Cigar store
Clerk (salesman)
Cookies
Druggist
Drugstore
Elevator
First floor
Livingroom
Mail
Mailbox letter (pillar)
Mailman
Movie theatre (movies)
Newsstand

flat
block of flats
luggage
barbers
luggage van
form
sweets
tinned foods
bill
tobacconists
shopassistant
biscuits
chemist
chemists
lift
ground floor
drawingroom
post (mail)
postbox
postman
cinema theatre
newspaper stall

One way or round trip

single or return

Pullman (sleeping car)


Railroad
Redcap
Second floor
Shoe store
Sidewalk
Streetcar
Subway
Ticket office

sleeper
railway
porter
first floor
boot shop
pavement
tram
tube
booking office

Russian

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311

Supplement
American
Truck
Telephone booth
The line is busy
To check out of a hotel
To check through baggage
To fill out a blank
To mail a letter
To make a reservation
What track is it?

English
lorry
telephone box
the line is engaged
to leave a hotel
to register luggage
to fill in a form
to post a letter
to reserve a room
what platform is it?

Russian

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312

Conversational English

TABLE OF IRREGULAR VERBS

Infinitive
/ ( ?)
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30

arise
awake
be
become
begin
bind
bite
blow
break
bring
build
burn
buy
catch
choose
come
cost
cut
deal
dig
do
draw
dream
drink
drive
eat
fall
feed
feel
fight

Past Simple Past Participle


( ?)
(?)
arose
awoke
was, were
became
began
bound
bit
blew
broke
brought
built
burnt
bought
caught
chose
came
cost
cut
dealt
dug
did
drew
dreamt
drank
drove
ate
fell
fed
felt
fought

arisen
awoken
been
become
begun
bound
bitten
blown
broken
brought
built
burnt
bought
caught
chosen
come
cost
cut
dealt
dug
done
drawn
dreamt
drunk
driven
eaten
fallen
fed
felt
fought

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313

Supplement

Infinitive
/ ( ?)
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
50
51
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
59
60
61
62
63

find
fly
forget
freeze
get
give
go
grow
hang
have
hear
hide
hit
hold
hurt
keep
know
lay
lead
learn
leave
let
lie
light
lose
make
mean
meet
pay
put
read [rJd]
ride
ring

Past Simple Past Participle


( ?)
(?)
found
flew
forgot
froze
got
gave
went
grew
hung
had
heard
hid
hit
held
hurt
kept
knew
laid
led
learnt, learned
left
let
lay
lit, lighted
lost
made
meant
met
paid
put
read [red]
rode
rang

found
flown
forgotten
frozen
got
given
gone
grown
hung
had
heard
hidden
hit
held
hurt
kept
known
laid
led
learnt, learned
left
let
lain
lit, lighted
lost
made
meant
met
paid
put
read [red]
ridden
rung

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314

Conversational English

Infinitive
/ ( ?)
64
65
66
67
68
69
70
71
72
73
74
75
76
77
78
79
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
88
89
90
91
92
93
94
95
96

rise
run
say
see
sell
send
shake
shave
shine
shoot
show
shut
sing
sit
sleep
smell
speak
spend
spread
spring
stand
steal
strike
strive
sweep
swim
take
teach
tear
tell
think
throw
understand

Past Simple Past Participle


( ?)
(?)
rose
ran
said
saw
sold
sent
shook
shaved
shone
shot
showed
shut
sang
sat
slept
smelt
spoke
spent
spread
sprang
stood
stole
struck
strove
swept
swam
took
taught
tore
told
thought
threw
understood

risen
run
said
seen
sold
sent
shaken
shaven
shone
shot
shown
shut
sung
sat
slept
smelt
spoken
spent
spread
sprung
stood
stolen
struck
striven
swept
swum
taken
taught
torn
told
thought
thrown
understood

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315

Supplement

Infinitive
/ ( ?)
97
98
99
100

wear
weep
win
write

Past Simple Past Participle


( ?)
(?)
wore
wept
won
wrote

worn
wept
won
written

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316

Conversational English

ability [qbIlItI] n ;
,
mental ~ies 

about [qbaut] prep ,


above [qbAv] adv ; ,

absentminded [xbsqntmaIndId]

accident [xksIdqnt] n ;
,
accidental [,xksIdqntql] 

accidentally [,xksIdqntqlI] adv

according [qkLdiN] adv 


,
accordingly [qkLdiNlI] adv 

account [akaunt] n , ,
; ,
bank ~
n ~ of ; ; 

accurate [xkjurIt] ,
,
accuse [qkjHz] v ,

accustom [qkAstqm] v
get ~ed
ache [eIk] n ; v
head~
stomach ~
tooth ~
acquaint [qkweInt] v

get ~ed with smb. 


() ..
activity [xktIvItI] n
actress [xktrIs] n
actor [xktq] n ,
addition [qdISn] n ,

in ~
addresse [,xdrqsJ] n
adjust [qGAst] v 
,
adore [qdL] v ; 

adult [xdAlt] , 
,
advance [qdvRns] ;
;
advantage [qdvRntIG] 
, ,
adventure [qdvenCq] n 
, ,
adventurous [qdvenCqrqs] 
, , 

advertisement [qdvWtIsmqnt] n
; ;
advice [qdvaIs] n , 

advise [qdvaIz] v ,

affectionate [qfekSnIt] 
,
afford [qfLd] v ();

afternoon [RftqnHn] n
in the ~ ,
age [eIG] n

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317

agree [qgrJ] v , 

agreement [qgrJmqnt] n 
,
aim [eIm] n , ; v

alarmclock [qlRmklOk] n 

all [Ll] pron ,


~ in all
after ~
not at ~ ,
thats about ~ theres to it 

alone [qloun] a ,
allow [qlau] v , 

alter [Lltq] v , ;

although [LlDou] cj ,

always [LlweIz] adv


amateur [xmqtq] n ,

ambassador [xmbxsqdq] n 
; ,
amber [xmbq] n ; 

ambulance [xmbjHlqns] n

angry [xNgrI] , 
,
get ~
announce [qnauns] v ;
;
annoy [qnOI] v , 

annoyed [qnOId] 
,
answer [Rnsq] n ; v
anyway [enIweI] adv ,
, 

apartment [qpRtmqnt] ;
;
apologize [qpOlqGaIz] v 
()
apology [qpOlqGI] n ,

appeal [qpJl] n , 
; ; v 
,
appetizer [xpItaIzq]
appoint [qpOInt] v , 

appear [qpiq] v
appearance [qpiqrqns] n 
;
apple [xpl] n
appreciate [qprISIeIt] v 
, ;
approach [qprouC] n 
, ; v ,

approve [qprHv] v ; 

April [eIprIl] n
Arab [xrqb] n
Arabian [qreIbjqn]
archery [RCqrI] n

argue [RgjH] v , 
,
argument [Rgjumqnt] n ,
; ,
armchair [RmCFq] n
armoury [RmqrI] n 
;
arrange [qreING] v ;
;
arrangement [qreINGmqnt] n
; 

arrive [qraIv] v , 

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318

Conversational English

article [RtIkl] n ; 
;
assassinate [qsxsIneIt] v ,

assassination [qsxsIneISn] n
;

assign [qsaIn] v , 

assignment [qsaInmqnt] n 
; ;
assistant [qsIstqnt] n
assure [qSuq] n ; 
;
attend [qtend] v ; 
;
attendant [qtendqnt] n 
;
attendance [qtendqns] n 
; ; ; 

attract [qtrxkt] v ,

attraction [qtrxkSn] n 

attractive [qtrxktiv] a 
,
August [Lgqst] n
aunt [Rnt] n
autumn [Ltqm] n
available [qveIlqbl] a ,
,
avenue [xvInjH] n , 

average [xvqrIG] a ,

awful [Lful] a
awkward [Lkwqd] ,
;

B
backyard [bxkjRd] n

bakers =bakery [beIkqz] n 

balance [bxlqns] n ;
;
throw off ones ~ ;

ballet [bxleI] n
barber [bRbq] n
bargain [bRgIn] n , 
;
a real ~ at this price 

bark [bRk] v
bathroom [bRTrum] n

bathtub [bRTtAb] n
be (was, were, been) v , 

of
~ afraid (of
of) [qfreId]
~ fond of
~ busy
~ glad [glxd]
~ ill
~ in
~ late
~ out
~ proud of [praud qv] 
(..)
~ ready [redI]
~ sorry [sOrI] ,
~ sure [Suq]
~ sick and tired
~ tired [taIqd]
~ well
beach [bJC] n , , 

beans [bJnz] n
bear [bFq] v (bore, born) ,
; ; 

beard [bIqd] n

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319

beautiful [bjHtIful] a ,

because [bIkz] cj ,

~ of ,
become [bIkAm] (became, become)
v
bed n , ,
bedroom [bedrum] n
beef [bJf]
~steak
beforehand [bIfLhnd] adv 
,
book (tickets) ~ (
)
beer [bIq] n
begin [bIgIn] v (began, begun)
, 

to ~ with , 

behave [bIheIv] v
~ yourself! 
!
belfry [belfrI] n , 

believe [bIlJv] v ,
benefit [benIfIt] n ,
between [bItwJn] prop
~ jobs
beverage [bevqrIG] n
bicycle [baIsIkl] n
birthday [bWTdeI] n 

biscuits [bIskIts] n , 

bite [baIt] v (bit, bitten) v ,

have a ~
black [blxk]
blackout [blxkaut] n 

bleed [blJd] v

blouse [blauz] n
blue [blH]
boarding [bLdIN] n ,
~ pass
room with ~ 

boast [boust] v , 
; n ,

boat [bout] n ,
bobbed hair

book [buk] n ; v ;

~ tickets in advance

bookcase [bukkeIs] n

booking office
borrow [bOrou] v ,

both [bouT] pron


~ ... and cj ..., ; ...,
bother [bODq] v , 

bottle [bOtl] n
bow [bau] n ; v
bowl [boul] n , ,
boy [bOI] n
school ~
brake [breIk] v
bread [bred] n
rye ~
white ~
break [breIk] (broke, broken) v
, ,
~ out ( )
breakdown [breIkdaun] n
; ;
nervous ~ 

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348

Conversational English

1. Andrews H. Say it with us. An advanced course of spoken


English. Wiedza Powszechna. Warszawa, 2003.
326 p.
2. Graves Kathleen, Rein David P. East West. Student
book. Oxford University Press, New York, 1999.
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349

11. Richards Jack, Hull Jonathan. New Interchange. Stu


dents Book 2. Cambridge University Press, 1997.
141 p.
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Book 3. Cambridge University Press, 1998. 130 p.
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English Course. Cambridge University Press, Mel
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14. The Wordsworth Dictionary of Phrase and Fable. The
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15. The Wordsworth Dictionary of Proverbs. / Comp. by G.L.
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***
17. .. 
. .: , 1987. 223 .
18. .., .. 
. . .: 
, 1983. 423 .
19. .. 20
. .: , 1978. 167 .
20. ..
. .: ,
1993. 349 .
21. ..
: , , : . 
. /: , 2008. 448 .
22. .. 
: . . /: 
, 2002. 304 .
23. .. : .
/: , 2005. 318 .

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350

Conversational English

24. .. :
: . . /: ,
2006. 314 .
25. .., .. .
: . . .:
, 1984. 135 .
26. .., .. I can speak English: 
. .:
, 1980. 168 .
27. .. Spoken English.
. .: 
, 1991. 288 .
28. .. : 
. .: , 1999.
160 .

CONVERSATIONAL ENGLISH

.
.
.
. , .
24.01.2010.
84108 1/32. 2. Newton.
. . . . 18,48. 2500 .


344082, . , . , 80.
.
344019, . , . , 57.
.

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