Дом IV. Scan the passage in search of Participles. Comment on their functions. просмотров - 41
III. Fill the gaps with the prepositions from the box.
II. Define the Participial Complexes.
I. Define the functions of the Participles.
1. She felt completely reassured.
2. She was both comforted and relieved.
3. One bristling eyebrow raised.
4. Not a thing to worry about, my dear, he said, turning on his usual smile.
5. Not a trace of pleurisy left.
6. Judging by the tan, you have been doing all that.
7. He towered over her, exuding confidence.
8. She stood waiting for the trolley-bus.
1. Get this prescription made up.
2. He saw her coming.
3. Her beauty so bright in the dull day, he was shaken.
4. With that young man of yours away, you were worried, weren’t you?
5. She stood by the tree, hearing the rain – drops pattering against its leaves.
|about (2), through, with, in (2), by, of (2), from, at (3), out, up.|
1. He looked _______ her with a twinkle _______ his eyes.
2. Put it _______ of your mind.
3. Not a thing to worry _______.
4. Get the prescription made up _______ the chemists.
5. All kinds of terrors had been _______ the back _______ her mind.
6. Judging _______ the tan you’ve got, you’ve been doing all that.
7. Her eyes were bright _______ relief.
8. It was wonderful to be rid _______ the dread that had gnawed _______ her.
9. Her colour was bright _______ climbing the hill.
10. What _______ the Gardens? _______ That would be lovely.
11. Bart squeezed her had and drew it _______ his arm.
Next day Julia went to Cartier’s and bought a watch to send to Tom Fennel instead of the one he had pawned, and two or three weeks later, discovering that it was his birthday, she sent him a gold cigarette-case. It was not till after that night when they had first supped together that Julia confessed to herself that she had fallen in love with Tom. It came to her as a shock. But she was exhilarated. There was something appealing in his slightness, his body was just skin bone, that was why his clothes sat on him so well. She knew that his good looks were due to his youth. He would grow wizened as he grew older, dried up and haggard; that charming flush on his cheeks would turn into a purple glow and his delicate skin would go lined. She felt a strange compassion for him. He had the high spirits of youth. But he was not amusing. Though he laughed when Julia said a funny thing he never said one himself. She did not mind. She found his dullness restful. She never felt so light-hearted as in his company, and she could be brilliant enough for two. Michael, looking for new talent, often took him to the play in the evenings, either in London or the suburbs; they would fetch Julia after the performance, and the three of them supped together. “He’ll be a nice friend for Roger,” said Michael. “Tom’s got his head screwed on his shoulders the right way, and he’s a lot older than Roger. He ought to have a good influence on him.”