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Выбранный для просмотра документ get.docx
get away — escape
get on — (1)make progress; (2) be friendly
get on with — (1) have a good relationship with; (2) continue with
get over — recover from
get through — (1) make contact; (2) manage to finish
get together — meet socially
get up — rise from bed
get into — become used to
What time do you normally . . . in the morning?
It was great meeting you. We must . . . again soon.
I've dialed his number but I can't . . .
My cousin likes his job but he doesn't . . . his boss very well.
The bank robbers managed to . . . with 10,000.
It was a terrible tragedy and we're still trying to . . . it.
Take the car for a test drive and see how you . . .
When can we get . . . for a drink?
When you get . . . with your work, let's go out.
We were all delighted when we heard you'd got . . . your exam.
He's just getting . . . an illness.
12. I do really hope that sooner or later you'll get . . . the shock.
13. How's your work getting . . . ?
14. How will we get . . . without you?
15. I caught a really big fish but it . . .
16. You can't . . . from the fact that it would cost a lot of money.
17. I'm sorry I'm late; I was in a meeting and couldn't . . .
18. Don't try to deceive the taxman; you'll never . . . with it.
19. This continual wet weather is . . . me . . .
20. I don't know what's . . . her lately; she's been behaving very oddly.
21. I'll soon . . . the way of doing things.
22. Her mother's support . . . her . . . her depression.
23. You'll be glad to . . . your operation . . . with.
Выбранный для просмотра документ give.docx
Prasal verbs with GIVE
give away — (1)donate; (2) reveal smth, betray smb
give back — return
give in (up)— surrender
give out — distribute
give up — stop doing something
give off — emit (a smell, etc)
My father . . . smoking years ago.
The pop star decided to . . . the proceeds of his last concert to charity.
We're going to . . . the wildlife leaflets outside the station.
I've got to . . . these library books . . . by tomorrow.
Our team are tough and they won't . . . easily.
The chemical gives . . . a strange smell.
You'd better not give . . . this secret to anyone.
Their food suplies gave . . . sooner than they had planned.
After the operation David had to give . . . smoking.
They are giving . . . free glasses with every box of washing powder they sell.
The hijackers finally gave themselves . . . to the police.
Can I borrow that book? I'll give it . . . to you tomorrow.
What's giving . . . such an awful smell?
She was advised to give . . . eating chocolate.
Can you give me my book . . . when you've finished reading it.
When the police surrounded the criminal he gave himself . . .
She has given . . . almost all her books about travelling.
Выбранный для просмотра документ go.docx
Prasal Verbs with GO
go away — (1) leave; (2) cease
go back — return
go down — become lower
go in — enter
go on — continue
go over — rehearse, repeat
go up — (1) increase in number or amount; (2) approach
go out — spend time, especilly regularly with someone
go off — (1)stop operating; (2) ring or sound loudly
I'd like the problem to . . .
The temperature . . . ten degrees last night. It's now minus five.
I'll . . . the instructions if you like.They decided to . . . because it started to rain.
They wanted there problems to . . .
They've been going . . . (together) for two years
She plans to go . . . politics when she leaves university.
John, could you please . . . reading the paragpaph?
Prices . . . again, I'm afraid.
You . . . through that door over ther
The heating goes . . . at night.
The alarm went . . . when the thieves got in.
If they don't understand it the first time, go . . . it again untill they do.
What time does the curtain go . . . ?
We went . . . the accounts very thoroughly but couldn't find any mistakes.
If the new arrangement doesn't work out, we'll go . . . to the old one.
He's gone . . . in my opinion since I discovered his political views.
He went . . . business as an undertaker.
Выбранный для просмотра документ keep.docx
Phrasal verbs and expressions with KEEP
keep at — continue working at
keep back — withhold
keep on — (1) continue doing smth; (2) continue saying the same
keep off — avoid
keep out — (1) stay away; (2) prevent someone from entering
keep to — stay with or follow an agreed plan or course of action
keep up — manage to go so fast
keep going — struggle to continue
keep together — stay in a group
keep warm — stay warm
He was obviously unwell so the doctor advised him to . . . coffee for three months.
I've phones her six times but she's always out. I suppose I'd better . . . trying.
We said we'd be there at six so I suppose we'd better . . . the arrangement.
We're going to lose each other if we're not careful. Let's try and . . .
Put a sweater on. It's important to . . .
She cycles so fast, it's difficult to . . .
They're doing some building work over there so it's best if we …
If we . . . it, we'll finish painting the room by lunchtime.
Don't spend all your money. You need to . . . something for emergencies.
When you're running a marathon, it's important to . . . even when you're feeling exhausted.
Выбранный для просмотра документ look.docx
Prasal verbs with LOOK
look after - take care of
look at — turn the eyes to see something
look for — try to find
look forward — expect with pleasure
look into — investigate
look out — be careful, keep watch
look up — find (information in a book)
look through — examine quickly
look out (for) — watch for
. . . ! There's a car coming!
Can you help us? We're . . . some plain jogging pants.
Could I borrow your dicnionary? I want to . . . the word commited.
Quick! Come and . . . that strange bird in the garden.
The police are . . . a number of thefts at our college.
Could you . . . my things for me while I go and get a drink?
I'm not . . . our Maths test.
They had been looking . . . a house for over a week before they found one.
My neighbour looks . . . my cat when I'm away.
I'll look ...her telephone number in the directory.
The police are looking . . . the case of the missing diamonds.
Look . . . pickpockets when you're in the market, they are everywhere.
He is really looking . . the party. He can't stop talking about it
Look . . . this letter to see if there are any mistakes.
When I saw her last she was looking . . . the old magazines.
Can you help me look . . . my keys? I can't find them any where?
Выбранный для просмотра документ make.docx
Phrasal verbs and expressions MAKE
make up for — repay, competsate for
make an effort — try
make a fuss — complain, show unnecessary excitement
make a mistake — do something wrong
make a noise — make a meaningless, usually unwanted, sound
make do — manage with something even though it may not be
exactly what is wanted.
make it — arrive on time
make money — do well financially
make up your mind — decide
We're rocording in this studio so please don't . . .
It's an important lesson so could you . . . to be here on time.
I was horrible to my brother last night. How am I going to . . . it?
Could you add up numbers again? We don't want to . . .
I hate people who . . . about the food in restaurants.
If you want to be succesful and . . ., you'd better get to work on time.
He can never . . . his . . . about what to wear.
I can't make . . . whether to buy this dress or not.
His handwriting is so bad I can't make . . . what he has written.
Everything he said is a lie. He made . . . the whole story.
They finally made . . . after their argument.
He made . . . his face to look like a clown's for the party.
I've read the poem twice but I can't make . . . what it is about.
Выбранный для просмотра документ pull.docx
pull at — seize and pull sharply and repeatedly
pull away — start to move away from
pull down — break in pieces and destroy
pull off — succeed in (a difficult attempt)
pull out — move away, leave a place or time of trouble
pull over — to move over to one side of the road
pull through — live, succed in spite of difficulties, illness, etc.
pull together — (1) to work so as to help a shared effort; (2) to
controll the feelings
pull up — (cause to) come to a stop
He is very ill, but with careful nursing he'll pull . . .
We need an experienced man to pull the department . . .
The car pulled . . . at the traffic lights.
Margaret had difficulty with her work for the examination, but her teacher pulled her . . .
Stop acting like a baby! Pull yourself . . .
His unexpected criticism rather pulled me . . . short.
The policeman signalled him to pull . . .
The general pulled his troops . . . of the area.
The police have pulled him . . . for questioning.
They are pulling . . . those houses to make room for a new hotel.
Jim saw that the firm was going to be ruined, so he pulled . . .
The trick lokked impossible, but she pulled it . . .
She is pulling . . . quite a bit in her new job.
He jumped onto the bus just as it was pulling . . .
Выбранный для просмотра документ put.docx
put off — (1)move to a later date; delay; (2) discourage smb from
put away -
put aside -
put about -
put put into -
put down -
put up -
Don't talk, it puts her . . . the game.
They have agreed to put . . . their differences in the interests of winning the election.
People like that ought to be put . . . !
They have put . . . a plan for reducing the level of traffic.
They've been putting the rumours . . .
It's been put . . . that she was secretly married.
You can't put that old excuse . . . your boss.
We have some money put . . . for a holiday.
Выбранный для просмотра документ run.docx
Phrasal verbs with RUN
run away — escape
run into — meet someone by chance
run on — continue happening for longer than planned or expected
run out of — use all one's supplies, have nothing left of smth
run through — repeat for practice
run over — knock down and drive over the top of
run up — cause to have bills or debts
Helen and Mark had to come back early from their holiday as they ran . . . money.
This scene needs rehearsing more. Can we run . . . it again, please?
In his last year at university, Jonathan ran . . . an enormous bill at the bookshop.
We let the rabbit out of its cage for a moment and it ran . . . We never saw it again.
Guess who I ran . . . in the middle of the town? My old headmaster!
I dropped my homework in the street and a lorry ran . . . it!
Let's get going. I don't want this meeting to run . . . all night!
He ran . . . from home at the age of fourteen.
After a promising start, the company ran . . . debt.
The concert ran . . . untill eleven o'clock.
I'm running . . . patience.
Have you nearly finished? Time is running . . .
Let's run . . . the first scene again.
She ran . . . a large phone bill.
He was ran . . . and killed by a bus.
They ran . . . the national flag on the queen's birthday.
I'll run through this list of figures with you.
He'll run . . . for hours about his computer if you let him.
He went too fast round the corner and ran . . . a lamppost
Don't let your temper (enthusiasm) run . . . with you.
Выбранный для просмотра документ take.docx
Prasal verbs with TAKE
take after — resemble
take back — return
take in —(1)understand, absorb; (2)include
take off — (1)remove (clothes); (2) become successful
take on — accept (work or responsibility)
take over — take control of
take up — start and spend time doing (a hobby, interest)
When did you decide to take . . . parachuting?
I couldn't remember it all. Tere was too much to take . . .
It was so hot that the men had to take . . . their jackets.
She's a very tidy person. I suppose she took . . . her mother in that respect.
You look exhausted. I hope you aren't taking . . . too much work.
He wants his daughter to take . . . the business when he retires.
Could you take these videos . . . to the rental shop? They're overdue.
I'm taking the children . . . to the theatre tonight.
I'm feeling too tired to drive anymore; will you take . . . ?
John took . . . acting while he was at college.
Who do you think will take . . . now that the governor has been dismissed?
My doctor says I'm too tired and has advised me not to take any more work . . .
His face took . . . a worried expression.
Mary really takes . . . her mother; she has the same eyes, nose and hair.
It took me a long time to take . . . what you were saying.
This is the total cost of the holiday; taking everything . . .
It was at this point that her acting career really took . . .
I'm taking Thursday . . . because I'm moving house.
Выбранный для просмотра документ talk.docx
Phrasal Verbs with TALK
talk down — (1)quide safely to the ground by giving instructions by
radio; (2) persuade to be more calm
talk down to — speak to as if one were more important, clever, etc.
talk into — persuade someone to do something
talk out — settle by talking
talk out of — presuade someone not to do something
talk over — speak about thoroughly and seriously
talk round — (1)persuade someone to change their mind; (2) avoid
speaking directly about a matter
The police are trying to talk . . . that guy about to jump off the bridge.
He refused at first, but I managed to talk him . . . it.
Unions and employers usually try to talk . . . their differences before making actions against each other.
See if you can talk her . . it.
If you are worried about this change of career, why don't you talk it . . . with your family?
She resisted at first, but we were finally able to talk her . . .
The policeman talked the man . . . jumping from the top of the building.
She talked me . . . buying a new car.
At one point she threatened to fine us all but we talked her . . .
She could talk her way . . . of anything!
Выбранный для просмотра документ throw.docx
throw away — (1)get rid of something; (2) lose by foolishness
throw in — (1) to supply in addition to smth else without
increasing the price; (2) add to a discussion
throw off — free oneself from smth bad, recover from
throw open — allow the general public to enter, make open
throw out — (1)get rid of; (2) refuse to accept
throw over — end a relationship
throw up — (1)stop doing; (2) vomit; (3)produce
throw together — (1)build or make hastily; (2)bring together
I hear you've thrown . . . your job.
You should throw . . . all those old clothes you never wear.
When I bought the house, I got the carpets and curtains . . . in.
Her friends had deserted her, and she was thrown . . . on her own resources.
It took me a week to throw . . my cold.
The Queen has thrown . . . her castle for the summer.
I just threw the meal . . . so I hope it's all right.
The discussion has thrown . . . a lot of interesting ideas.
The teacher threw . . . a few ideas and asked the students to write an essay.
This could be the best chance you'll have; don't throw it . . .
I threw . . . an idea that would shorten the production process.
We'll trow them . . . at the corner.
The competition was thrown ... to sportsmen from all countries.
Her sudden resignation completely threw me . . .
The criminal dived into the water to throw the police dogs . . .
Выбранный для просмотра документ turn.docx
Phrasal verbs with TURN
turn away — refuse entry
turn down — (1) refuse; (2) reduce the volume
turn in — give to the police
turn off — switch off, disconnect, remove power
turn on — switch on, cause to operate
turn over — consider carefully
turn up — (1) arrive; (2) increase the volume
turn against — become opposed to or an enemy of
turn out — happen (be found) to be in the end
Don't forget to . . . the lights when you go home tonight.
The band was so popular that hundreds of fans were . . .
Do you mind if I . . . the TV . . . ? It's a bit loud.
The prisoners . . . themselves . . . after three days on the run.
I spent hours . . . the problem . . . in my mind.
Help! I can't . . . the tap . . . in the bathroom.
His ex-girlfriend . . . at his house without any warning.
The hall was full, and hundreds of fan had been . . .
Thank you, but I'll have to . . . your offer.
He proposed to her, but she . . . him . . .
Don't worry, something's sure to . . .
The missing bag . . . , completely empty, in the lake.
She . . . the problem . . . in her mind.
He . . . the gas . . .
His statement . . . to be false.
She . . . late for everything.
The manaster has . . . his former colleagues.
He claims that his ex-wife has . . . the children . . . him.
She . . . her charm whenever she wants anything.
The harty . . . a success.
To our surprise the stranger . . . to be an old friend of my mother's.