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PART 1: SPOKEN ETIQUET
· Match the etiquette phrases 1—10 and responses A—J to them.
PART 2: READING
· There are two mixed texts below.
· Separate the two texts.
· Arrange each text in the logical order.
A. "How did you find your way here being in this town for the first time and not knowing it, and not even using a map?" asked his uncle who was still very surprised at his nephew.
B. When the ticket inspector came and asked him for his ticket, the old writer began to look for it in his pockets, in his bag and suitcase. He could not find his ticket. He looked in the book he was reading, on the seat he was sitting. But in vein. The ticket was nowhere.
C. Michael looked around. Then he took a piece of paper out of his pocket and had a brief look at it. The address of his uncle's home was written on it. He looked at it once more, then he crossed the street and stopped in front of the new building. He came in and soon happened to be in his uncle's apartment.
D. It was an express train from London to Edinburgh. The compartment was spacious, the service was a first-class one, the people were pleasant and did not annoy him with the silly questions like: "Ah, you must be the person everybody knows, aren't you?" Looking out of the window he could see a picturesque landscape: carefully tended green plains with blue lakes like saucers, and a blue mass of sky above with yellow, warm and kind sun. To cut a long story short he obviously liked the trip.
It was the first time when Michael, a fifteen-year-old
boy, went to see his uncle who had moved to a new town after he had married. It
F. The ticket inspector stared at writer straight, the other passengers started the throw suspicious looks at him, and the writer himself was in despair. "Anyway I must find my ticket," said he. "I do want to know where I'm going."
G. "Please, do me a favour, don’t worry," said the ticket inspector. "You might have forgotten where you have put it. Take it easy. I can wait. I'll ask for it at the next station." But at the next station it was all the same.
H. He made that distance in quite a short period of time. The last vehicle was a truck, which let him off at the main street of the town. The boy thanked the truck driver and wished him a good luck. The town was modern and not large like many all round the country.
I. "No wonder," was the answer. "We live in a wonderful country which is very vast, with very friendly people always ready to help you. Just ask the people and they'll explain you how to get to a place."
J. Once upon a time an old writer who was extremely popular in England was travelling by train.
PART 3: USE OF ENGLISH
Choose the right variant (14 points)
A can’t to swim
B can’t swim
C couldn’t swim
D weren’t able to swim
A at last
B one of those days
C sooner or later
A put aside
B put off
C put out
D put up
B will do
C are doing
D will be doing
A to require
A were building
B had been building
D has built
A was being constructed ; the taller
B was constructed; the tallest
C were constructed; the tallest
D had been constructed; the most tall
E had been constructed ; the tallest
A would cope
B will cope
C would have coped
Read the text below and decide which answer (A, B, or C) best fits each space (15 points)
Charles Dickens was one of (1) …. greatest nineteenth-century English novelists. At the time of (2) …. death in 1870 he was a wealthy man, in contrast (3) …. the poverty of his early days. His parents (4) …. their best to look after him but were always in difficulties with money. Eventually, his father owed (5) …. a large amount of money that he was sent to prison (6) …. three months.
Two days after his twelfth birthday, Dickens was taken (7) …. from school by his parents and made (8) …. in a factory in London to increase the family income. Factories could be dangerous places (9) …. those days and some employers were cruel. Charles was not only extremely unhappy, but also ashamed of working there, and he could never (10) …. that period of his life. Years later, in his novel ‘Oliver Twist’, Dickens described his own childhood experiences. Oliver Twist was one of his most famous characters and he too suffered (11) …. a child worker. Dickens’ novels showed how shocking working and living conditions were. Working in the factory affected him so deeply that he found it much too painful (12) …. about in later life. His own wife and children knew (13) …. at all about the unhappiness of his childhood while Dickens was still (14) …., but shortly after his death a biography was published in which Dickens’ terrible childhood experiences in the factory were revealed (15) …. the first time.
1. А. the В. a С. --
2. А. -- В. his С. a
3. А. of В. for С. to
4. А. did В. made С. do
5. А. such В. so С. too
6. А. for В. on С. by
7. А. aback В. away С. off
8. А. work В. working С. to work
9. А. within В. in С. over
10. А. forget В. to forget С. forgetting
11. А. like В. for С. as
12. А. speaking В. speak С. to speak
13. А. nothing В. anything С. something
14. А. alive В. live С. lively
15. А. in В. at С. for
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