Lesson 2 - L&S, Functions, Pronunciation - BEHAVIOUR AND MANNERS: Różnice pomiędzy wersjami

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Linia 3: Linia 3:
 
*Ćwiczenie 2 [[Media:M3_u4_l2_2.zip|aqm]]
 
*Ćwiczenie 2 [[Media:M3_u4_l2_2.zip|aqm]]
  
Read through  The Rules of Civility and Decent Behaviour in Company and Conversation by George Washington and fill in the missing letters in the qualities that CONTRADICT each  point:   (12)
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<b>Read through  The Rules of Civility and Decent Behaviour in Company and Conversation by George Washington and fill in the missing letters in the qualities that <u>CONTRADICT</u> each  point:</b>
The Rules of Civility and Decent Behaviour in Company and Conversation
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by George Washington  
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The Rules of Civility and Decent Behaviour in Company and Conversation<br>
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<i>by George Washington </i>
 
adapted and abridged
 
adapted and abridged
 
   
 
   
1 Every action done in company ought to be with some sign of respect to those that are present. D _ S R_SP_C_F_ _
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<ol start=1>
2 Do not put off your clothes in the presence of others, nor go out your  room half dressed.  
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<li>Every action done in company ought to be with some sign of respect to those that are present. D _ S R_SP_C_F_ _</li>
SL _ B
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<li>Do not put off your clothes in the presence of others, nor go out your  room half dressed.  
3 Do not read letters, books, or papers in company, but when there is a necessity for the doing of it, you must ask leave. IN _ TT _ T _VE
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SL _ B</li>
4 Don’t try to achieve your superiority in argument, but always submit your argument to others with modesty. SN_ _ TY
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<li>Do not read letters, books, or papers in company, but when there is a necessity for the doing of it, you must ask leave. IN _ TT _ T _VE</li>
5 Do not teach your equal in the job he  himself  does. AR _ O _ A _  T
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<li>Don’t try to achieve your superiority in argument, but always submit your argument to others with modesty. SN_ _ TY</li>
6 Let your conversation be without the feeling of hatred or envy. M_ L IC _ _US
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<li>Do not teach your equal in the job he  himself  does. AR _ O _ A _  T</li>
7 Do not  be excessive in commanding. B_SS_
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<li>Let your conversation be without the feeling of hatred or envy. M_ L IC _ _US</li>
8 Do not pay visits if you haven’t been invited. T_CTL_SS
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<li>Do not  be excessive in commanding. B_SS_</li>
9 Make no comparisons  especially pointing out oneself as an example to follow – B_AS_F_L
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<li>Do not pay visits if you haven’t been invited. T_CTL_SS</li>
10 Don’t be long and boring in a  conversation. T_ DIO _ S
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<li>Make no comparisons  especially pointing out oneself as an example to follow – B_AS_F_L</li>
11 Don’t be curious to know the affairs of others. N _ S _
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<li>Don’t be long and boring in a  conversation. T_ DIO _ S</li>
12 When you speak of God or his Attributes, let it be seriously. IRRE_ER_NT
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<li>Don’t be curious to know the affairs of others. N _ S _</li>
Source: http://www.history.org/Almanack/life/manners/rules2.cfm, 30-07-2006
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<li>When you speak of God or his Attributes, let it be seriously. IRRE_ER_NT</li>
Answers: 1 disrespectful   2 slob   3 inattentive   4 snooty   5 arrogant   6 malicious           7 bossy     8 tactless     9 boastful    10 tedious   11 nosy     12 irreverent   
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Source: http://www.history.org/Almanack/life/manners/rules2.cfm
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</ol>
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<div class="mw-collapsible mw-made=collapsible mw-collapsed"><span class="mw-collapsible-toogle mw-collapsible-toogle-default style="font-variant:small-caps">Answer </span>
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<div class="mw-collapsible-content" style="display:none">
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<ol start=1>
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<li>disrespectful</li><li>slob</li><li>inattentive</li><li>snooty</li><li>arrogant</li><li>malicious</li><li>bossy</li><li>tactless</li><li>boastful    </li><li>tedious </li><li>nosy</li><li> irreverent  </li>
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</ol>
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</div>
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</div>
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*Ćwiczenie 3 [[Media:M3_u4_l2_3.zip|aqm]]
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<b>Listening comprehension</b>
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<b>WHO BREAKS CIVILTY RULES?</b><br>
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<b>You are going to hear a conversation between two characters of a BBC comedy radio series. Audrey Forbes-Hamilton , a snooty lady and an ex-owner of a grand manor house,  forced to sell her property to the smooth, nouveau-riche supermarket chain owner Richard DeVere, is trying to instill in him  the values of a country Squire (a member of the landed gentry). Listen to their conversation and mark A for Audrey, R for Richard and B for Both if you find them BREAKING George Washington’s Rules.</b>
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{{audio|Listen|civility_rules.mp3|civility_rules.mp3}} [mam plik - ograniczenie na osilku do 4MB...]
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<table>
 +
 
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<tr><td>1</td><td>Every action done in company ought to be with some sign of respect to those that are present.</td><td><quiz><wrongoption>A</wrongoption><wrongoption>R</wrongoption><rightoption>B</rightoption></quiz>  </td></tr>       
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<tr><td>2</td><td>Do not pay visits uninvited.</td><td><quiz><rightoption>A</rightoption><wrongoption>R</wrongoption><wrongoption>B</wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
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<tr><td>3</td><td>Do not put off your clothes in the presence of others, nor go out your  room half dressed.</td><td><quiz><wrongoption>A</wrongoption><rightoption>R</rightoption><wrongoption>B</wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
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<tr><td>4</td><td>Don’t be curious to know the affairs of others.</td><td><quiz><rightoption>A</rightoption><wrongoption>R</wrongoption><wrongoption>B</wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
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<tr><td>5</td><td>Do not  be excessive in commanding.</td><td><quiz><rightoption>A</rightoption><wrongoption>R</wrongoption><wrongoption>B</wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
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<tr><td>6</td><td>Do not read letters, books, or papers in company, but when there is a necessity for the doing of it, you must ask leave.</td><td>    <quiz><wrongoption>A</wrongoption><rightoption>R</rightoption><wrongoption>B</wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
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<tr><td>7</td><td>When you speak of God or his Attributes, let it be seriously.</td><td><quiz><wrongoption>A</wrongoption><wrongoption>R</wrongoption><rightoption>B</rightoption></quiz></td></tr>
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<tr><td>8</td><td>Do not teach your equal in the job he himself does.</td><td><quiz><rightoption>A</rightoption><wrongoption>R</wrongoption><wrongoption>B</wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
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<tr><td>9</td><td>Don’t try to achieve your superiority in argument, but always submit your argument to others with modesty.</td><td><quiz><rightoption>A</rightoption><wrongoption>R</wrongoption><wrongoption>B</wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
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<tr><td>10</td><td>Make no comparisons especially pointing out oneself as an example to follow.</td><td><quiz><rightoption>A</rightoption><wrongoption>R</wrongoption><wrongoption>B</wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
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<tr><td>11</td><td>Don’t be long and boring in a  conversation.</td><td><quiz><rightoption>A</rightoption><wrongoption>R</wrongoption><wrongoption>B</wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
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<tr><td>12</td><td>Let your conversation be without the feeling of hatred or envy.</td><td><quiz><wrongoption>A</wrongoption><wrongoption>R</wrongoption><rightoption>B</rightoption></quiz></td></tr>
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</table>
  
  
*Ćwiczenie 3 [[Media:M3_u4_l2_3.zip|aqm]]
 
 
*Ćwiczenie 4 [[Media:M3_u4_l2_4.zip|aqm]]
 
*Ćwiczenie 4 [[Media:M3_u4_l2_4.zip|aqm]]
  
Linia 31: Linia 64:
 
<b>Look at the dialogues from the conversation.  Select the most suitable and polite response in place of the one printed in italics.</b>
 
<b>Look at the dialogues from the conversation.  Select the most suitable and polite response in place of the one printed in italics.</b>
 
<ol>
 
<ol>
<li>Richard: Ah, Mrs. fforbes-Hamilton.
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<li>Richard: Ah, Mrs. Forbes-Hamilton.<br>
  Audrey: Mr. DeVere, it’s you!
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Audrey: Mr. DeVere, it’s you!
 
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<quiz>
a) There you are Mr. DeVere!  
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<wrongoption>There you are Mr. DeVere! </wrongoption>
b) Good morning to you, Mr. DeVere!  
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<rightoption>Good morning to you, Mr. DeVere!</rightoption>
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</quiz> 
 
</li>
 
</li>
 
<li>
 
<li>
A: I’m sorry if I’ve got you out of bed.
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A: I’m sorry if I’ve got you out of bed.<br>
    R: Oh, you haven’t! I was up and about and I was just coming to see if the paper’d  arrived.
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R: Oh, you haven’t! I was up and about and I was just coming to see if the paper’d  arrived.
a) Not at all! I got up ages ago.
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<quiz>
b) No problem!
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<rightoption>Not at all! I got up ages ago.</rightoption>
 +
<wrongoption>No problem!</wrongoption>
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</quiz>
 
</li>
 
</li>
 
<li>
 
<li>
 
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A: Oh, I’m glad this is a good moment for me to call. Well, aren’t you going to invite me  in?<br>
3 A: Oh, I’m glad this is a good moment for me to call. Well, aren’t you going to invite me  in?
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R: I wasn’t, no.
  R: I wasn’t, no.
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<quiz>
a) I’m so sorry. Do come in!
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<rightoption>I’m so sorry. Do come in!</rightoption>
b) Won’t you come in?
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<wrongoption>Won’t you come in?</wrongoption>
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</quiz>
 
</li>
 
</li>
 
<li>
 
<li>
 
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R:  Oh, well. Do sit down. Shall I say if I can rustle up a mug of instant coffee?<br>
4 R:  Oh, well. Do sit down. Shall I say if I can rustle up a mug of instant coffee?
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A: A mug of instant?!
  A: A mug of instant?!
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<quiz>
a) No, thank you. I’ve just had one.
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<rightoption>No, thank you. I’ve just had one.</rightoption>
b) No, don’t bother.
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<wrongoption>No, don’t bother.</wrongoption>
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</quiz>
 
</li>
 
</li>
 
</ol>
 
</ol>
  
 
<b>Note: We use emphatic DO to sound more polite e.g.: Do come in!= Please, come in!</b>
 
<b>Note: We use emphatic DO to sound more polite e.g.: Do come in!= Please, come in!</b>
Anwers: 1 b  2 a  3a  4 a
 
  
  
 
*Ćwiczenie 5 [[Media:M3_u4_l2_5.zip|aqm]]
 
*Ćwiczenie 5 [[Media:M3_u4_l2_5.zip|aqm]]
  
VIII Pronunciation (10)
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Pronunciation<br>
Tick the sound that you pronounce in the following:
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<b>Tick the sound that you pronounce in the following:</b>
                                          /dż/           /j/
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1 pyjamas
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2 anyway
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<table>
3 prayed  
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<tr><td></td><td>/dż/</td><td>/j/</td></tr>
my
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<tr><td>pyjamas</td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
5 subject
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<tr><td>anyway</td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td></tr>
                                        /dż/           /g/
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<tr><td>prayed </td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td></tr>
6 pages
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<tr><td>my</td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td></tr>
7 discharge
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<tr><td>subject</td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
8 change
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<tr><td></td><td>/dż/</td><td>/g/</td></tr>
9 gallop  
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<tr><td>pages</td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
10 religious  
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<tr><td>discharge</td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
11 generous
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<tr><td>change</td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
12 mug
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<tr><td>gallop</td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td></tr>
13 gentry
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<tr><td>religious</td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
Answers: //: 1, 5  /j/: 2, 3, 4      //:  6, 7, 8, 10, 13  /g/: 9,12
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<tr><td>mug</td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td></tr>
 +
<tr><td>gentry</td><td><quiz><rightoption></rightoption></quiz></td><td><quiz><wrongoption></wrongoption></quiz></td></tr>
 +
</table>

Aktualna wersja na dzień 12:39, 10 maj 2007

Revision

  • Ćwiczenie 1 aqm
  • Ćwiczenie 2 aqm

Read through The Rules of Civility and Decent Behaviour in Company and Conversation by George Washington and fill in the missing letters in the qualities that CONTRADICT each point:

The Rules of Civility and Decent Behaviour in Company and Conversation
by George Washington adapted and abridged

  1. Every action done in company ought to be with some sign of respect to those that are present. D _ S R_SP_C_F_ _
  2. Do not put off your clothes in the presence of others, nor go out your room half dressed. SL _ B
  3. Do not read letters, books, or papers in company, but when there is a necessity for the doing of it, you must ask leave. IN _ TT _ T _VE
  4. Don’t try to achieve your superiority in argument, but always submit your argument to others with modesty. SN_ _ TY
  5. Do not teach your equal in the job he himself does. AR _ O _ A _ T
  6. Let your conversation be without the feeling of hatred or envy. M_ L IC _ _US
  7. Do not be excessive in commanding. B_SS_
  8. Do not pay visits if you haven’t been invited. T_CTL_SS
  9. Make no comparisons especially pointing out oneself as an example to follow – B_AS_F_L
  10. Don’t be long and boring in a conversation. T_ DIO _ S
  11. Don’t be curious to know the affairs of others. N _ S _
  12. When you speak of God or his Attributes, let it be seriously. IRRE_ER_NT
  13. Source: http://www.history.org/Almanack/life/manners/rules2.cfm
Answer
  • Ćwiczenie 3 aqm

Listening comprehension

WHO BREAKS CIVILTY RULES?
You are going to hear a conversation between two characters of a BBC comedy radio series. Audrey Forbes-Hamilton , a snooty lady and an ex-owner of a grand manor house, forced to sell her property to the smooth, nouveau-riche supermarket chain owner Richard DeVere, is trying to instill in him the values of a country Squire (a member of the landed gentry). Listen to their conversation and mark A for Audrey, R for Richard and B for Both if you find them BREAKING George Washington’s Rules.

Audio icon.gif   Listen

[mam plik - ograniczenie na osilku do 4MB...]

1Every action done in company ought to be with some sign of respect to those that are present.

A

R

B

2Do not pay visits uninvited.

A

R

B

3Do not put off your clothes in the presence of others, nor go out your room half dressed.

A

R

B

4Don’t be curious to know the affairs of others.

A

R

B

5Do not be excessive in commanding.

A

R

B

6Do not read letters, books, or papers in company, but when there is a necessity for the doing of it, you must ask leave.

A

R

B

7When you speak of God or his Attributes, let it be seriously.

A

R

B

8Do not teach your equal in the job he himself does.

A

R

B

9Don’t try to achieve your superiority in argument, but always submit your argument to others with modesty.

A

R

B

10Make no comparisons especially pointing out oneself as an example to follow.

A

R

B

11Don’t be long and boring in a conversation.

A

R

B

12Let your conversation be without the feeling of hatred or envy.

A

R

B


  • Ćwiczenie 4 aqm

Polite responses
Look at the dialogues from the conversation. Select the most suitable and polite response in place of the one printed in italics.

  1. Richard: Ah, Mrs. Forbes-Hamilton.
    Audrey: Mr. DeVere, it’s you!

    There you are Mr. DeVere!

    Good morning to you, Mr. DeVere!

  2. A: I’m sorry if I’ve got you out of bed.
    R: Oh, you haven’t! I was up and about and I was just coming to see if the paper’d arrived.

    Not at all! I got up ages ago.

    No problem!

  3. A: Oh, I’m glad this is a good moment for me to call. Well, aren’t you going to invite me in?
    R: I wasn’t, no.

    I’m so sorry. Do come in!

    Won’t you come in?

  4. R: Oh, well. Do sit down. Shall I say if I can rustle up a mug of instant coffee?
    A: A mug of instant?!

    No, thank you. I’ve just had one.

    No, don’t bother.

Note: We use emphatic DO to sound more polite e.g.: Do come in!= Please, come in!


  • Ćwiczenie 5 aqm

Pronunciation
Tick the sound that you pronounce in the following:


/dż//j/
pyjamas

anyway

prayed

my

subject

/dż//g/
pages

discharge

change

gallop

religious

mug

gentry