Study the vocabulary notes and translate the examples into Russian. Translate the following sentences paying attention to the words and word combinations in italics:

Translate the following sentences paying attention to the words and word combinations in italics:

A. 1. The next moment the cat was shooting out of the room, hotly pursued by the spaniel. 2. It was true that she had let Toby embrace her, but the implied charge of having actually pursued the young man was too unjust. 3. The whole mob was pouring after him. George swerved sharply to the right casting a swift glance at his pursuers. He disliked them all, especially the man with the pitchfork. 4. "Do you know a hyphenated word of nine letters, ending in 'k' and signify-ing an implement employed in pursuit of agriculture?" "Pitchfork," said George. "But you may believe me, as one who knows, that agri-culture is not the only thing it is used in pursuit of." 5. Every man should have a fixed pursuit of the business of his life, to which the principal part of his life should be devoted. 6. "You say your stay here will be but temporary. But where will you go when you leave Lon-don?" the stranger pursued. 7. Strictly speaking, that school, Wor-rel (one of the second-class public schools) is not very old, but it has turned out so many fellows ready to boast about it to all and sundry that has acquired, by verbal association, the antiguity of Eton. 8. He was one of those who had been robbed of acquiring knowledge through a university course. 9. Miss Matfield typed her letters with slightly less contempt and disgust than usual, and she had acquired an assistant, a second typist. 10. Dersingham did not think of Gol-spie as an Englishman; he contrived to think of him as a kind of for-eigner who had acquired an extraordinary command of the English language. 11. ."And look at the way she went and encouraged you at first," said Mrs. Pelumpton, " cheapening herself as anything — that ought to have told you what sort of a girl she is, but of course boys can never see that." 12. The city, too hot and airless in summer, too raw in winter, too wet in spring, and too smoky and foggy in autumn, assisted by long hours of artificial light, by hasty breakfasts and il-lusory lunches, by fuss all day and worry all night, had blanched the

whole man, had thinned his hair and turned it grey. 13. Finally he volunteered to go on to the stage to assist in a conjuring trick. 14. She and Dersingham, assisted by Mr. Pearson, who said that he was used to clearing a table, did what they could to make the dinner come to a civilized end. 15. The new typist had been a great disappointment to Turgis, not because she was of no assistance to him in his work but because she was not the attractive young creature his heated fancy had conjured up to fill the post.

B. 1. Turgis did not try very hard to make himself superficially attractive to the sex that despises crumpled clothes, matted hair, pasty cheeks, youth that has lost all vividness and glow. 2. It was rath-er queer seeing Mr. Golspie again in the grey light of the winter morning. It was rather like seeing someone you had just met in a vivid dream. 3. Mr. Golspie had been constantly in her thoughts, hardly as a real person she knew, but rather as a particularly vivid and mem-orable character in a play she had seen. 4. Lena and her father had gone to Paris,'leaving Turgis to imagine, with a vividness and force, a host of scenes in which Lena went smiling in the arms of rich and handsome Frenchmen and Americans. 5. Perhaps she could break it to him gently; calm him down, explain. But before she got to the door she was vividly picturing the scene he would make and had changed her mind. 6. As Toby came round the front of the car, someone came into view on the road, another figure vividly revealed in the beam of the lights. 7. "Most of the people I meet here these days seem to be living in a fool's paradise," said Mr. Golspie agressively. "Now, Mr. Golspie," cried his hostess with desperate vivacity, "you're not to call us all fools." 8. She made a joke of it — showing the last gleam of vivacity she would be able to show for months. 9. Her face, her voice,her manner, all pointed to the conclusion that Lilian nursed some huge, some overwhelming grievance against life, but though she gave tongue to a thousand little grievances every day, she never mentioned the monster. 10. "Better one suffer, than a nation grieve." (Dryden) 11. "I read a book last week," Edna announced. "Yes, and been to the pictures three times since then," said her father, who was determined to have his grievance. 12. Turgis, pleased by this state-ment, but still labouring under a grievance, could do nothing but mumble and mutter. 13. "I know how much you grieve over those who are under your care: those you try to help and fail, those you cannot help." 14. When the lunch was over he slipped quickly out of the dining-room and took temporary refuge in his own room. He could not face anyone at the moment. 15. The blackbird sang again, its song

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sounding intolerably remote and strange in the silence. 16. Mr. Der-singham she neither liked nor disliked, she merely tolerated him. 17. "Seems to me you don't understand the seriousness of his busi-ness," Mr. Smeeth said. "That's all right, Dad," said George tolerant-ly. "Don't you worry. I can look after myself." 18. "Look, sweetie,"said Noel. "As you know, I usually behave with angelic tolerance where you're concerned. You may even have got it into your head that old uncle Noel doesn't mind what you do." 19. The fact was, he wanted her advice but not her absolution. Not that the Abbess would be tolerant. 20. She was the eager, excited, imploring female, and he was the large, knowing, tolerant, protective male. 21. She realized that she had not been unaware of the charms of that hard adolescent body and fresh uncertain face. 22. The most painful part of childhood is the period you begin to emerge from it: adolescence. 23. Adoles-cents are over-conscious of their appearance and the impression theymake on others.

16. Fill in the blanks with one of the following words: eye, v; stare v, n; gaze, v, n; glare v, n; glance v, n. Explain your choice:

1. Soames fixed his ... on Bosinney's tie, which was far from being in the perpendicular. 2. He saw at a ... what had happened during his absence. 3. This masterpiece has been exhibited during centuries to the admiring ... of the multitude, and today we don't see it through our own eyes but through their eyes as well. 4. One ... was enough to understand the situation. 5. Her ... rested on the muscular neck bronzed by the sun spilling over with rugged health and strength. 6. He turned one more corner and found himself ... at the immense panorama of the Thames. 7. After a brief ... he ignored the stranger or pretended to. 8. Both the blind eyes and the lighted eyes of the innumerable windows seemed to answer his ... and to tell him that he did not amount to very much, not here in London. Then his ...

swept over the bridge to what could be seen beyond. 9. You would not have noticed him in a crowd, or, rather, you would have given him one ... and then decided that that was enough. 10. As he said this, he tried to make Miss Matfield accept a friendly grin, but all that he got in return was a ... like a high wall with broken glass along the top. 11. She brought to bear upon this intruder the full force of her con-temptuous ... . On this objectionable man it had no effect at all. He

... hard at her, and-then grinned broadly. 12. And then they were gone, leaving Mr. Smeeth and Turgis ... at each other in utter bewil-derment. 13. "I don't care a damn what he said," cried Goath agres-

sively,... round at them all. "If I hate the feller, I do hate him, and that finishes it." 14. He moved slowly along, sometimes ... into the win-dows of shops that meant nothing to him. 15. When he found her at last, she was ... into the jeweller's window, entirely absorbed by the sparkle and glitter within. 16. ... at him, she was reminded of the heroes of old. 17. The child ... the stranger with suspicion and fear. 18. All the women sat up and... at him with adoration. 19. «Anymore of that impudence from you," Mr. Smeeth shouted at her, ... . 20. If Cleopatra herself in full regalia had been standing there, Mr. Smeeth could not have ... at her in greater astonishment.

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