Календарно-тематическое планирование уроков русского я зыка Учитель Иванова М. В. Класс icon

Календарно-тематическое планирование уроков русского я зыка Учитель Иванова М. В. Класс


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^

Choose the correct variant


  1. You … wear a helmet when you ride a motor bike.

a) must b) need

  1. I’ll miss my bus. I … leave now.

a) can b) had better

  1. People … smoke when there are children around.

a) shouldn’t b) hadn’t better

  1. When your flight’s called, you … follow an official out to your plane.

a) have to b) had better

  1. We … keep the window shut in case Anna hears us.

a) had better b) don’t have to

  1. You … to have shouted angrily at him.

a) ought not b) ought

  1. We … have phoned her because we hadn’t phoned before we left home.

a) ought not to b) ought to

  1. You … take the horse to the water but you … make him drink.

a) can; can’t b) ought to; oughtn’t to

  1. I hope she … to write soon. Don’t worry about it.

a) may b) will be able

  1. However hard he … try, will never be at the head of the class.

a) might b) may

  1. The teacher gave the pupil his book so that he …learn the poem.

a) might b) may

  1. You … worry about the boy, he will be all right.

a) mustn’t b) needn’t

  1. You … be very serious about your homework.

a) ought to b) may

  1. You … have spent all the money. Now we’ve got nothing left.

a) must b) needn’t

  1. There are some things that … be said sooner or later.

a) have to b) had to


^

Rewrite the sentences using I wish structure:


A: 1. You are telling your friend about the man in the next flat. He often plays the piano in

the middle of the night and you don’t like this. What do you say to your friend?

I …………………………………………………………………………………………

2. A lot of people drop litter in the street. You don’t like this. What do you say?

I wish people …………………………………………………………………………..

3. Jack always leaves the door open. You don’t like this. What do you say to him?

I …………………………………………………………………………………………

B: 1. You’re waiting for Tom. He’s late and you’re getting impatient. You want him to

come . What do you say? I wish ……………………………………………………….

2. A baby is crying and you’re trying to sleep. You want the baby to stop crying. What do you say? I …………………………………………………………………………. ..

3. You’re looking for a job – so far without success. You want somebody to give you a job. What do you say? I wish somebody ……………………………………………….

^

Match the two halves of these sentences.


  1. You should ask permission …

  2. You had better make sure …

  3. You needn’t clean the office …

  4. You should reserve a seat on the train …

  5. You shouldn’t go to a party …

  6. We were able to climb the mountain …

  7. If David should call …

  8. You had not better wear that coat to school …

  9. You get a meal, which you had better eat …

  10. She doesn’t have to get up yet …

  1. by the time the sun had appeared.

  2. because you have a long journey.

  3. if you want to take photos while we are here.

  4. w ill you say I’m not available until tomorrow?

  5. because it might get stolen.

  6. you get to the airport really early.

  7. when you travel on Bank holidays.

  8. because we haven’t been using it today.

  9. the night before your exam.

  10. if she’s not going to work today.



^

Read the situations and write sentences with if:


1. The accident happened because the driver in front stopped so suddenly.

If the driver in front …………………………………………………………………….

2. I didn’t wake George because I didn’t know he wanted to get up early.

If I ……………………………………………………………………………………… 3. 3. I was able to buy the car because Jim lent me the money.

If ……………………………………………………………………………………… 4. She wasn’t injured in the crash because she was wearing a seat-belt.

If ………………………………………………………………………………………

  1. You’re hungry now because you didn’t have breakfast.

If ………………………………………………………………………………………

  1. She didn’t buy the coast because she didn’t have enough money on her.

If ………………………………………………………………………………………

  1. I ……………… (give) you a cigarette if I had one but I’m afraid I haven’t

  2. This soup would taste better if it ……………………… (have) more salt in it.

  3. If you ……………………. (not/go) to bed so late every night, you wouldn’t be so tired all the time.

  4. I wouldn’t mind living in England if the weather ………………… (be) better.

  5. I’d help you if I …………………………. (can) but I’m afraid I can’t.

  6. If were you, I ……………….. (not/marry) him.

  7. We would happily buy that house if it …………………. (not/be) so small.



^

Choose the correct variant:


  1. The doctor asked, ‘How do you feel?’

  1. the doctor asked how did I feel

  2. the doctor asked how I feel

  3. the doctor asked how I had felt




  1. ‘Will you be free tomorrow?’ Colin asked Richard.

  1. Richard asked would Colin be free the next day.

  2. Colin asked Richard if he would be free the following day

  3. Colin asked if Richard will be free tomorrow




  1. ‘Don’t open the door or answer the phone’, said her parents.

  1. Her parents said to her not to open the door or answer the phone.

  2. Her parents told her not to open the door and to answer the phone.

  3. Her parents told her neither to open the door nor to answer the phone.




  1. ‘Why hasn’t he locked the car door?’ the policeman said.

  1. The policeman asked why he hadn’t locked the car door.

  2. The policeman asked why hadn’t he locked the car door.

  3. The policeman asked why he didn’t lock the car door.




  1. The students said, ‘We wish our exams were over’.

  1. The students said they wished their exams had been over.

  2. The students said that they wished their exams have been over.

3) The students said they wished their exams were over

  1. Tom said, ‘Jerry has been my best friend since our early childhood’.

  1. Tom told Jerry that he had been his best friend since their early childhood.

  2. Tom said that Jerry has been my best friend since our early childhood.

  3. Tom said that Jerry had been his best friend since their early childhood.



  1. ‘Where is the nearest bus stop?’, the old man addressed a policeman

  1. The old man asked where was the nearest bus stop.

  2. The old man asked a policeman where the nearest bus stop was.

  3. The old man told a policeman where the nearest bus stop was.




  1. The teacher said to us, ‘Be quiet, please’.

  1. The teacher asked us be quiet.

  2. The teacher told us to be quiet

  3. The teacher said to us to be quiet.




  1. ‘Could you show me these jeans, please?’ said the boy.

  1. The boy said to show him those jeans.

  2. The boy asked to show him those jeans.

  3. The boy asked if salesgirl could show him these jeans.

  1. ‘If were you, I’d stop smoking’, Jeff said.

  1. Jeff said that if he were him he would have stopped smoking.

  2. Jeff said that if he had been him he would stop smoking.

  3. Jeff advised him to stop smoking.



^

Translate the sentences from Russian into English:





  1. На твоем месте я поговорил бы с ним.

  2. Если бы он не пришел, вечеринка была бы скучной.

  3. Жаль, что ты не посмотрел этот фильм вчера.

  4. Если бы книга не была бы такой дорогой, я бы купил ее вчера.

  5. Если бы ты дал мне эту книгу завтра, я бы вернул ее в субботу.

  6. Он перевел бы вчера эту статью, если бы не был так занят.



^

Use the definite article “the” or no article (with nouns denoting names of continents, islands, counties, cities, mountains and water bodies) :


  1. … Adriatic Sea is an arm of … Mediterranean Sea.

  2. … Swiss Alps are a good place to go if you like skiing.

  3. “My heart’s in … Highlands”.

  4. … Chicago River flows south towards … Gulf of … mexico.

  5. … Panama Canal connects … Atlantic and … Pacific Oceans.

  6. … Volga flows from … Valdial Hills to … Caspian Sea.




  1. Перескажите текст на английском языке:


^ GOOD MORNING


When I was a boy, I walked through two miles of woods to get to our school, and I would take my father's rifle with me and hide it in a hol­low tree before I got to the schoolhouse, and get it at I came home in the evening.

One evening, coming from school, I ran into a community meeting at Mr. Epperly's house. Mr. Epperly's cow had gone mad and was bawling and twisting the young apple trees out of the ground with her horns, and the whole community was demanding that Mr. Epperly’s dog, Old Ranger, be shot as Old Ranger had fought and killed the mad dog that bit the cow.

Mr. Epperly wanted to know if it wouldn't be safe to put Old Ranger in the stable or some place and keep him locked up until the danger pe­riod was over, but the neighbours said no; that Mr. Epperly’s children might slip and feed him and get bitten.

Mr Epperly said he could not do it himself, and wanted to know who would volunteer to do it, but none of the men would.

Mr Epperly came to me, and said, "Joe, why can't you take him with you through the woods on your way home and do it?"

I told Mr Epperly I did not want to shoot Old Ranger. I saw Mr Epperly’s three kids were already keeping close to the old dog. Mr Epperly then put a one-dollar bill from his pocket.

"I will give you this dollar bill if you'll do it," he said.

I considered. I had never yet had a one-dollar bill of my own. So, Mr Epperly put a piece of cloth around Old Ranger's neck and I started with him. The Epperly kids began to cry.

As I walked through the woods by the little path, I started looking for a place suitable to shoot a dog and leave him, I saw a heavy clump of wild grapevines, and I led him down under there and then got back up in the path. Old Ranger looked at me and wagged his tail. He wanted to come to me. I remembered always seeing him wherever there was a bit of sunshine in Mr Epperly's yard.

I went down and untied Old Ranger and walked on. I came to a place where the underbrush was thin. I recollected how Old Ranger liked to go to this place. I led Old Ranger down and tied him close to the trunk of a big hickory tree.

I started to take aim, but Old Ranker started looking up the tree. I remembered hearing Mr Epperly tell how Old Ranker would do that when Mr Epperly would raise the gun to shoot a squirrel. I could not fool Old Ranger like that.

Besides, there was too much light and Old Ranger could see me take aim. I decided to wait for the gloom. Soon as the sun dropped, there would be gloom, and maybe Old Ranger would not see so plainly how I pointed the gun.

While I waited for the gloom, the burning started in my pocket. I took the one-dollar bill out. I had a feeling there was something nasty about it.

While I thought of that, Old Ranger reared and barked at the leash, and when I looked back at the path I saw Mr Epperly's three kids, but they were running away. They had turned to run when Old Ranger barked. I guessed they had slipped off from their house and followed just to see where I left Old Ranger. The thought struck me that they would run back to their house and tell I had not shot Old Ranger yet, and I took aim. I took aim at Old Ranger, but I could not touch the trigger the way he looked at me and tried to speak, so I fired in the air so that the Epperly kids could say they heard the shot.

I stuck the dollar back in my pocket, went down and hugged Old Ranker around the neck. I knew I would never hoot Old Hanger. I took him and walked on, I got to the edge of our field. I climbed on thy gate and sat a long time and considered. I tried to think up how I could explain to my mother why I had brought Old Ranger home with me so that she would not be scared. I could not decide how I could ever explain with a good face that I had a one-dollar bill in my pocket I had been given to shoot Old Ranger.

I remembered where I had seen an empty castor-oil bottle at the edge of the path. It was still there, and I got it, and stuck the one-collar bill in it, and buried the bottle in some soft dirt under the fence.

My mother decided that since I had fired the shot, she would let me keep Old Ranger for a month, with the community thinking he was dead, but it was the hardest month I ever spent.

The Epperly kids would not walk with me to school. They would start crying when they saw me, and the other kids down at the schoolhouse would say with a sneer, "What did you buy with your dollar bill?"

I could not answer. I could not tell them about the castor-oil bottle under the fence corner or Old Ranger in our stable; the Epperly kids searched the woods on both sides of the path to our house , hunting for the body of Old Ranger, and other neighbours spoke of how they missed Old Ranger's great booming voice.

Mrs Epperly was kind to me. I met her in the road one day, and she told me how she had scolded the kids for treating me like that, "But," she added, "if it was to do over, I would not allow it done. The children … Mr Epperly, too, they're half crazy."

Then came the happy morning. "You can take Old Ranger home now, Joe," my mother said. "It's been over a month. No danger now."

I went to the stable, got Old Ranger, and he reared and licked my face. I led him down the path. I stopped at the fence corner and got the castor-oil bottle with the one-dollar bill in it. I tried to hold Old Ranger's mouth shut so I could get in sight of the Epperly house before he barked.

At the right place where they could see us when they came running to the front porch, I let Old Ranger have his voice. Old Ranger started howling, and the Epperlys came out, Mr and Mrs Epperly and the three kids. They alternated between my neck and Old Ranger's, and I don't know to this day which of us got the most hugging.

I handed Mr Epperly the castor-oil bottle.

"Why did you do that?" he said.

"It felt nasty in my pocket," I said.

He tried to make me keep it and when I wouldn't, he just pitched it toward me and his three kids, and we started for the schoolhouse, feel­ing rich, with a whole dollar to spend.









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