Инфоурок / Иностранные языки / Другие методич. материалы / Методическое пособие по английскому языку Тексты для домашнего чтения
Обращаем Ваше внимание: Министерство образования и науки рекомендует в 2017/2018 учебном году включать в программы воспитания и социализации образовательные события, приуроченные к году экологии (2017 год объявлен годом экологии и особо охраняемых природных территорий в Российской Федерации).

Учителям 1-11 классов и воспитателям дошкольных ОУ вместе с ребятами рекомендуем принять участие в международном конкурсе «Законы экологии», приуроченном к году экологии. Участники конкурса проверят свои знания правил поведения на природе, узнают интересные факты о животных и растениях, занесённых в Красную книгу России. Все ученики будут награждены красочными наградными материалами, а учителя получат бесплатные свидетельства о подготовке участников и призёров международного конкурса.


Конкурс "Законы экологии"

Методическое пособие по английскому языку Тексты для домашнего чтения

������������ ������� �� ����������� ����� ������ �� ��������� ����� The Love Drug (after Riddle's. He O'Henry). Jim a young car-driver, was a boarder at old was in love with Riddle's daughter Rosy. And Rosy was in love with Jim. They wanted to get married, but Mr. Riddle, Rosy's father, was against it. He hoped to found a rich husband for his daughter. Jim has a friend who worked as a clerk at a druggist's shop. His name was Pilkins. Jim often called on Pilkins at his shop, and they talked and discussed things, and Jim, who was very frank and talkative, told Pilkins that he loved Rosy and that she loved him. When Jim talked of Rosy, Pilkins listened in silence and never said a word. One afternoon Jim called at the shop and sat down upon a chair. He looked excited. Pilking took the chair opposite him. Jim began: �Old Riddle does not like me. For a week he hasn't let Rosy go out side the door with me. He probably suspects that we love each other. So Rosy and I have decided to run away to-night and get married. That is,� he continued, �if she does not change her mind until the times comes. One day she says she will; the same evening she says she won't because she is afraid�. �Ahem!� said Pilkins. �We have agreed on to-night. But it is five hours yet till the time, and I'm afraid that she will change her mind again.� Jim stopped and looked at Pilkins. �But you can help me�, he said. �I don't see how,� said the Pilkins. �I say, Pilkins, isn't there a drug to give Rosy when I see her at supper to-night it may give her courage and she will keep her promise and run away with me.� �When is this foolishness to happen?� asked Pilkins, gloomily. �At ten o'clock. Supper is at seven. At nine Rose will to bed with a headache. At ten go under her window and help her down the escape. Can you make up such a drug, Pilkins?� �I can. I shall make it up you, and you will see how Rosy will think of you.� Pilkins went behind his desk. There he crushed to a powder two tablets, each �This,� he said to himself with a grin, �will make Rosy sleep for several hours�. He handed the powder to Jim telling him to give it to Rosy in liquid, if possible, and received his hearty thanks. Then Jim has gone, Pilkins who was secretly in love with Rosy, went to Mr. Riddle and told him of Jim's plan for eloping with Rosy. �Much obliged', said Mr. Riddle briefly, �The villain! My room is just above Rosy's. I will go there myself after supper and load my gun and wait. If he comes under Rosy's window, he will go away in ambulance instead of eloping with her.� Pilkins was sure that now he had nothing he fear from his rival. All night he waited for news of tragedy, but none came. At eight o'clock Pilkins could not wait no longer and started for Mr. Riddle's house to learn the outcome. The first man he saw when he stepped out of shop, was Jim with a victor's smile on his face. Jim seized his hand and said: �Rosy ad I were married last night at 10.15. She is now in my flat. Oh, how happy I am! You must come to see us some day.� �The � the power?� stammered Pilkins. �Oh, that powder you gave me? It was this way. I sat down at he supper table last night at Riddle's. I looked at Rosy and said to myself: �Don't try any tricks with that girl. She loves you well enough: he must feel more love for me.� So I watched my chance and put the powder in old man Riddle's coffe�-see?�. Exercises 1. ���������� ��� ������ ������: drug boarder car-driver fling (found, found) frank in silence probably change one's mind foolishness gun hove druggist's shop talkative excited suspect until villain stammered Exercises I. ������� � ������ � �������� ���������� ����������� �������� ���� � ��������������: �������; �������; ������������; �� �����; ��������� ���� ���� �����; ����������; ��������; ������; ��������� �������; ����� ���������� �����; ��������; ��������� ������� (������); ���������; ����� �� �����; ����� �����; �� ����������; �������; ������; (��)�������; ������; ���� �������; �� �������� ������; ������� (���� �������); �����������; � �������; ����� ��������. II. ��������� �������� ���������� �� ������: 1. I have always believed that... 2. Never ask for money... 3. General Miles was a nice man and we... 4. How could it happen that... 5. I went out of the house... 6. I was sitting where when... 7. When we were hungry... 8. I knew at once that... 9. If you want three dollars for it... 10. I could not sell it to you, because... 11. When I brought the dog back to its master... 12. I was happy too because... III. ���������� �������� ���������� �� ���������� ����. ����������� ���������� ������� � �������: 1. ��������� ���� ����� � ���� ����� ����� � ����������� � ��������� �������. 2. ������� ����� ��� ������� ���������, � ������ �� ����� �������� �������. 3. ��� ����� ��������, ��� �� �� ����������� �����? 4. � ��� ������ ������� ���������, �������� ����� �� ���� � ��� ����� ����� �� �����. 5. �� �� ������ ������: ��������, ������ �����, ����� ������. 6. ����� �� ��������, �� �������� ���. 7. � �� ����, ������ ��� ����� ���� ��� �������, �� � ����, ��� �� ������ ���� ������� �� � ������. 8. � ����� �� ����, �� � �� ����, ���� ���� � ��� ������� ��� ��� �������. 9. � ����� � �������, ����� � ���� ���� ����� �� �������. 10. ����� ������� ������, - ������ ��. 11. ����� � ����� ������ � ������, �� ��� ����� ��� � � ������� �������� ��� ��� �������. IV. �������������� ����� ������ (��������), � ������� ����������� �������� ����� � ������������� � �������� �������. �� ��������������� ������ ����� �������: 1. a few days ago, a nice man, became grate friends, how could it happen, you forget, a great forget, a poor young writer, we met once in Washington. 2. poor, did not have enough money, a friend, lived together, we were both hungry, in need of three dollars, I don't remember, by the evening, you must also try, I did not know where to go. 3. for an hour, I came to a big hotel, A sofa, a beautiful small dog, I had nothing to do, I was paying, wore a beautiful uniform, by pictures, is it your dog, I did not have tome, I heard these words, how much do you want, very little, fifty dollars, I shall be glad. 4. an old man, he looked round the hall, are you looking for a dog, a few minutes ago, it went away, to find it, happy, I shall be glad, some of my time, to pay you for you time, ten dollars, not a dollar more. 5. the General was playing, to take the dog back, not your dog, I have paid, I shall give you back, not my dog, I never told you, very angry, give me back, happy, he paid me, I was happy to. V. �������� �������� ��� ���������� �� ��������� ������������. 1. General miles was a nice man. 2. General Miles and the author did not meet in Washington. 3. The author was a poor young writes whom nobody knew. 4. The author and his friends were in need of a large sum of money. 5. They knew there to get the money. 6. The dog was nice, and the author called it and began to play with it. 7. General Miles wore in beautiful uniform and the author knew him at once. 8. General Miles paid three dollars, took the dog and went, up to his room. 9. The author took the money, but he never told General Miles that it was his dog. 10. General Miles was not angry at all when the author came to take the dog back. 11. The author was happy because he had the money, and he felt that he had earned it. VI. �������� �� �������. ���������� �� �������� � �����: 1. Did the author live in Washington in 1867? 2. Why did General Miles forget that they met in Washington? 3. Did the author meet General Miles in Washington? 4. How did the author and his friend live in Washington? 5. How much money did they need? 6. Did the author know where and how to get the money? 7. Where did the author see the dog? 8. Why did the author know General Miles? 9. Why did General Miles want to buy the dog? 10. Did he pay fifty dollars for a dog? 11. Did he want to give the dog back? 12. Why was the author happy when he got the three dollars? VII. ����������� �����: 1. �� ����� ������ (�������� ���������� III); 2. �� ����� �������� ������; 3. �� ����� ������ ������.

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