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Making a Pass at Martha
Charlie: The dance doesn't start till half past, Martha. Let's park the car under the arch by Farmer Palmer's barn. It's not far. Ah, here we are. There's the farm cart.
Martha: Ooh, Charlie, it's dark!
Charlie: The stars are sparkling. My heart is enchanted. Martha you are — marvellous!
Martha: Your father's car's draughty, Charlie. Pass me my scarf.
Charlie: Rather let me clasp you in my arms, Martha, my darling.
Martha: Ah, Charlie! Your moustache is all nasty and sharp. I can't help laughing. Aren't you starved? Here, have half a Mars Bar. Ssh! There's a car passing.
Charlie: Keep calm, can't you? It's only Sergent Barker. He plays darts in the bar of the Star and Garter. Martha... darling...
Martha: Don't be daft, Charlie! You can't start making a pass till after the dance!
Exercise VI.Read the rhymes and learn them.
1. Hiccup, snickup, Rise up, right up,
Three drops in a cup, Are good for the hiccup.
2. There was a young lady of Parma,
Whose conduct grew calmer and calmer,
When they said, "Are you dumb?"
She merely said, "Hum!"
That provoking young lady of Parma.
3. There was an old man in a garden,
Who always begged every one's pardon,
When they asked him, "What for?",
He replied, "You are a bore! .
And I trust you'll go out of my garden."
Exercise VII.Transcribe the proverbs and learn them.
1. As snug as a bug in a rug.
2. Grasp all, lose all.
3. He laughs best who laughs last.
4. Well begun is half done.
5. Well done, soon done.
6. The highest art is artlessness.
7. Every country has it customs.
8. Don't trouble trouble until trouble troubles you.
9. A wonder lasts but nine days.
10. What's done cannot be undone.
11. Winter's thunder is summer's wonder.
UNIT 6. [ʋ] - [u:]
Exercise I. Read the following words paying special attention to correct pronunciation.
Exercise II.Read the following sense-groups, mind the rhythm and intonation.
(a) book; cookery-book; look at the cookery-book; the cook looks at the cookery-book.
(b) spoon; a wooden spoon; a good wooden spoon; a good blue wooden spoon; choose a good blue wooden spoon.
Exercise III. Transcribe and intone the following sentences. Practise reading them in pairs.
[ʋ] (a). 1. It looks good.
2. She puts some sugar in the pudding.
3. Could you help the woman if you could?
4. A book about woodwork? What about "Woodwork for Beginners" by Peter Bull?
[u:] (b) 1. Hugh's tooth is loose.
2. Hugh shoots a moose and loses his loose tooth.
3. Ruth can't say boo to a goose.
[ʋ] — [u:] (с) 1. Could I have some fruit juice?
2. This foolish, bookish Duke is too full of good food to move a foot.
3. Look at Luke pulling a poor fool out of the pool in the wood.
4. Look at this blue woolen suit. It's good, isn't it? Yes, it looks good.
Exercise IV.Read the tongue-twister and learn it.
How much wood would a wood-chuck chuck
If a wood-chuck could chuck wood?
Exercise V.Complete the following sentences working in pairs.
1. — Could you cook a gooseberry pudding without putting sugar in? — No, I couldn't cook a gooseberry pudding without putting sugar in.
2. — Could you pull a camel who was miserable, looked awful and said he didn't want to travel, all the way from Fulham to Naples? — No, I couldn't pull ...
3. — Could you walk through a wood, knowing it was full of horrible wolves, and not pull your hood up and wish you didn't look edible? — No, I couldn't walk ...
Exercise VI. Read the dialogues, mark the stresses and tunes. Learn them. Act on the dialogues.
1.A Lost Book
Mr Cook: Woman! Could you tell me where you've put my book?
Mrs Cook: Isn't it on the bookshelf?
Mr Cook: No. The bookshelf is full of your cookery books.
Mrs Cook: Then you should look in the bedroom, shouldn't you?
Mr Cook: I've looked. You took that book and put it somewhere, didn't you?
Mrs Cook: The living-room?
Mr Cook: No. I've looked. I'm going to put all my books in a box and lock it!
Mrs Cook: Look, Mr Cook! It's on the floor next to your foot.
Mr Cook: Ah! Good!
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