Part I. Accidence the noun

НазваниеPart I. Accidence the noun
Дата конвертации26.01.2013
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Exercise 7. Translate into English.

1. Портфель мал, но кожа хорошая. 2. Я люблю зеленый бархат. 3. Он не любил кофе. 4. Ему не понравился кофе. 5. Чай слишком крепкий; я не люблю крепкий чай. 6. Не забудьте дать кошке молока, у нее теперь котята! (Чехов) 7. Я ходил по аллее и думал о вишневом варенье. (Чехов)

Exercise 8. Insert articles where necessary. (Articles with abstract nouns.)

1. We both appreciate __ simplicity. (Du Maurier) 2. In less than __ week Cowperwood knew __ financial condition of Messrs. Waterman as well as they did, better, to __ dollar. (Dreiser) 3. It is such __ weary, weary work. (Dickens) 4. He [White] had __ comfortable feeling of working alone in __ large empty building, __ feeling of __ peace and __ complete privacy. (Wilson) 5. I've reason to believe she [Fleur] has never properly got over __ feeling she used to have. (Galsworthy) 6. I had seldom heard my friend speak with such __ intensity of __ feeling. (Conan Doyle) 7. His footsteps were now heard striking upon __ stony road at __ distance of about twenty yards. (Hardy) 8. We had __ wonderful weather. (Du Maurier) 9. You must learn to face __ life seriously, Stephen. (Shaw) 10. However, __ life of such striking monotony does not seem to depress him. (Durrell) 11. May you be happy in — life you have chosen! (Dickens) 12. I love to think of __ time that must come some day when __ man will have conquered — nature, and __ toilworn human race enter upon __ era of — peace. (Leacock) 13. She was panting now, and in her face was __ terror which was inexplicable. (Maugham) 14. His round blue eyes behind. __ spectacles were ghastly with _ terror. (Maugham) 15. I think in some curious way __ horror which she felt for him was __ transference of __ horror which she felt for herself because he so strangely troubled her. (Maugham) 16. She was brilliantly familiar with- __ literature, __ tongues, __ art, __ history, __ physics, __ metaphysics, __ philosophy, and — politics (in which I include __ modern politics). (Bennett) 17. It was __ cold, bleak, biting weather. (Dickens) 18. __ weather was sunny and dry. (Hardy) 19.. __ modern science is __ wonderful thing. (Shaw) 20. He was __ steady, uninspired researcher in __ properties of __ liquid state of __ matter. (Wilson) 21. Their blue eyes became filled with __ gaiety and __ ferocity and __ joy, and their mouths with __ laughter. (Murdoch) 22. Jon laughed, and __ sound of __ laugh was hard. (Galsworthy) 23. Then she gave __ crisp, ironic, almost cheerful laugh... (Snow) 24. On that fine day __ poverty of __ district she was entering seemed to her country-nurtured eyes intensely cheerless, (Galsworthy) 25. __ reason is __ greatest discovery ever made by __ man. Yet it is __ most disregarded and least used. (Jones) 26....what I offer is __ security and __ respect. That doesn't sound very exciting, but perhaps it's better than __ passion. (Greene) 27. And __ passion that held Strickland was __ passion to create __ beauty. (Maugham) 28. She looked __ incarnation of __ supreme loveliness, __ loveliness which was always revealing itself anew. (Bennett) 29. She (Aileen] knew nothing of __ literature except __ certain authors who to __ truly cultured might seem banal. (Dreiser) 30. __ expression on her face — hungry and hard and feverish — had the most peculiar effect upon Soames. (Galsworthy) 31. She listened with, __ expression impatient, strained and intent. (Snow) 32. At that age I had __ very faulty view of __ geography. (Miller) 33. __ poor fellow's face looked haggard with __ want: he had __ aspect of __ man who had not known what it was to live in __ comfort... for __ weeks, perhaps __ months past. (Ch. Bronte) 34. He longed for __ comfort of his sister's society. (Marryaf) 35. He pines for __ kindness. (E. Bronte) 36. She sighed for __ air, _ liberty, __ quiet of __ country. (Austen) 37. Miss Cherrell, I am going to do all I can to remove __ unpleasant impression you have of me. I am your very humble servant, and I hope some day to have __ chance to be something else to you. (Galsworthy) 38. Then all four sat down and began to inspect Hunter and Calvin with __ air of suspicion and curiosity. (Murdoch) 39. He spoke with __ air of someone who has got over with an unpleasant duty and can now get on to __ brighter matters. (Murdoch) 40. How quietly you live, John. I love __. silence of this room and garden. (Murdoch) 41. At other times he would come and sit for long periods in her room in __ silence. (Murdoch) 42. What — noble thing __ courage is. (Reade) 43. Nothing gave him [little Hans] greater pleasure than to listen to all __ wonderful things __ Miller used to say about __ unselfishness of __ true friendship. (Wilde) 44. __ friendship which he had imposed from __ beginning he now emphasised more than ever. (Greene) 45. And when multitudes of men are hurt to __ death in wars I am driven to __ grief which borders on __ insanity. (Saroyan) 46. She could not only sing like __ lark... but she had such __ kindly, smiling, tender, gentle, generous heart of her own as won __ love of everybody who came near her. (Thackeray) 47. What __ delightful weather we are having! (Wilde) 48. Pray, don't talk to me about __ weather, Mr. Worthing. Whenever __ people talk to me about __ weather, I always feel quite certain that they mean something else. (Wilde) 49. Such __ weather makes everything and everybody disgusting. (Austen) 50. When he let her go, she sank breathless into __ chair, gazing at him with __ expression of such __ terror that he put his hands over his face. (Galsworthy) 51. And so, concerned in talk that touched not on __ feelings within them, they reached Mount Street. (Galsworthy) 52. Owen saw __ figure of Edward at __ distance of two or three hundred yards. (Hardy) 53. Mrs. Maylie took up her abode with her son and daughter-inlaw to enjoy during __ tranquil remainder of her days __, greatest felicity that __ age and worth can know, __ contemplation of __ happiness of those on whom __ warmest affections and tenderest cares... have been unceasingly bestowed. (Dickens) 54. __ art is — manifestation of __ emotion, and __ emotion speaks __ language that all may understand. (Maugham) 55. Ada sat at __ piano, Richard stood beside her. She touched __ notes so softly, and sang so low, that __ wind, sighing away in __ distant hills, was as audible as __ music. (Dickens) 56. Mr. Bob Sawyer adjusted his skates with __ dexterity which to Mr. Winkle was perfectly marvellous. (Dickens) 57. He had not been stationary half __ minute, when he heard his own name pronounced by __ voice which he at once recognized as Mr. Tupman's, and looking upwards, he beheld __ sight which filled him with __ surprise and __ pleasure. (Dickens) 58. She sat by __ window reading. From her position she could see up __ lane for __ distance of at least __ hundred yards. (Hardy) 59. I can see __ beauty and __ peace of this home; 1 think I have never been more at __ rest in my life than at this moment. (Shaw) 60. Beside his bed, for __ first time during __ period of nearly twenty years, he fell down on his knees in __ passionate outburst of __ feeling. (Hardy) 61. It was __ new fear, different from that which she had once confided in her own flat, yet grown from __ same root. (Snow) 62. __ empty windows of __ ruins were filled with __ life of their own. (Heym) 63. Cowperwood awakened to __ sense of __ joy in __ life such as he fancied he had never experienced before. (Dreiser) 64. Mr. Pickwick stood in __ principal street of this illustrious town, and gazed with __ air of __ curiosity not unmixed with __ interest, on __ objects around him. (Dickens)
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Part I. Accidence the noun iconPart I. Accidence the noun

Part I. Accidence the noun iconNoun 1 Group these nouns into countable and uncountable

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