англійська мова 9 класи

додаткові завдання за підручником Close-up

 

British Council LearnEnglish Teens | Free resources for teens to help improve your English

https://www.englisch-hilfen.de/en/exercises_list/reported.htm  граматичні вправи

https://www.ego4u.com/en/cram-up/grammar/reported-speech/exercises?10  граматичні вправи

https://www.esleschool.com/b2-vocabulary-exercise-1-entertainment-and-the-media/  лексичні вправи

https://www.examenglish.com/vocabulary/b1_entertainment.htm  лексичні вправи

В 1

  • have what it takes (phr) /hæv wɒt ɪt teɪks/ have the ability or qualities needed to be successful Does he have what it takes to succeed?
  • build a fire (phr) /bɪld ə ˈfaɪə/

put the coal, wood or other fuel together and light a fire ● Let’s build a fire and cook the meat.

  • put up a tent (phr) /pʊt ʌp ə tent/ put a tent somewhere The campers put up their tent and went inside it to sleep.
  • trick (n) /trɪk/

a clever action that sb performs in a magic show ● The magician performed some tricks for the children. ➣ trick (v)

  • vanish (v) /ˈvænɪʃ/

disappear ● The magician made the rabbit vanish.

  • fees (pl n) /fiːz/

money you pay for lessons ● The fees for this language school are 40 euros per month.

  • grant (n) /grɑːnt/

money you get from the government to study

  • James paid for his university education with a student
  • tutor (n) /ˈtjuːtə/

a teacher ● A tutor gives me English lessons at home twice a week. ➣ tutor (v)

  • lecturer (n) /ˈlekʧərə/

a teacher at a university ● Our maths lecturer at university sets really hard exams. ➣ lecture (v, n)

  • graduate (n) /ˈgræʤʊət/

sb who gets a degree from university ● You need to be a university graduate to apply for a job as a secondary school teacher.

➣ graduate (v), graduation (n)

  • queue (n) /kjuː/

a line of people waiting for sth ● There was a long queue at the bank, so I was there for a long time. ➣ queue (v)

  • grade (v) /ɡreɪd/

give a mark to a student’s work ● The teacher graded the students’ test papers. ➣ grade (n)

✎ Syn: mark

  • twist (v) /twɪst/

injure your ankle, wrist, etc. by bending it in an awkward way ● She was running down

the hill when she twisted her ankle. ➣ twist (n)

  • behave (v) /bɪˈheɪv/

act correctly or politely ● The children always behave when they visit their grandparents.

➣ behaviour (n) ✎ Opp: misbehave

  • expel (v) /ɪkˈspel/

force a student to leave a school ● The boys who got into the fight were expelled and will have to go to a new school. ➣ expulsion (n)

  • oral (adj) /ˈɔːrəl/

spoken ● I have an oral English exam on Monday. ➣ orally (adv)

  • unbelievably (adv) /ˌʌnbɪˈliːvəbli/ used to emphasise how good, bad, etc. something is James is only twelve, but

already he’s an unbelievably good musician.

➣ unbelievable (adj)

  • revise (v) /rɪˈvaɪz/

study facts again, usually before an exam

  • Dave revised for the test all evening and managed to get a B+. ➣ revision (n)
  • cancel (v) /ˈkænsl/
    • The football match was cancelled because of the rain. ➣ cancellation (n)
  • exhibit (v) /ɪɡˈzɪbɪt/

show sth in a public place so that people can go to see it ● A famous art gallery is going to exhibit her paintings. ➣ exhibit (n), exhibition (n)

  • staff (n) /stɑːf/

peope who work at the same place ● There are five members of staff at this private language school: four teachers and one secretary.

✎ Syn: personnel

  • exchange programme (n) /ɪksˈtʃeɪndʒ ˈprəʊɡræm/

a school trip where students live in a different country ● Our school has a student

exchange programme with a school in Poland.

  • host family (n) / həʊst ˈfæməli/

people who offer students a place to live or stay ● Tim stayed with a very friendly host family when he was an exchange student.

  • adapt (v) /əˈdæpt/

accept; get used to ● It isn’t always easy to adapt to life in a foreign country.

➣ adaptation (n)

  • self-conscious (adj) /self-ˈkɒnʃəs/ nervous or embarrassed about what people think of you Jim is self-conscious as he has big feet. ➣ self-consciously (adv),

self-consciousness (n)

  • gymnasium (n) /ʤɪmˈneɪzɪəm/

a specially-equipped indoor space where you do exercise ● Sean goes to the gymnasium every evening to lift weights.

✎ NB: people usually say gym for short

  • common room (n) /ˈkɒmən ruːm/

a room in a college or school where teachers or students can sit to relax ● The high school students chatted in the common room between lessons.

  • that’s a good point (phr) /ðæts ə ɡʊd pɔɪnt/ your idea is a good one ‘If we leave later, we’ll miss the bus.’ ‘That’s a good point. OK. We’ll leave now.’
  • convince (v) /kənˈvɪns/

make sb believe that sth is true ● I convinced my parents that I was telling the truth.

  • facilities (pl n) /fəˈsɪlətɪz/

buildings and services ● This town has many facilities including a sports ground, two cinemas and a library.

  • make progress (expr) /meɪk ˈprəʊgres/ improve Mike has been making progress and instead of a B in maths he now has a B+.
  • break a rule (expr) /breɪk ə ruːl/

do sth you shouldn’t ● The pupils broke the rules and left the building before the end of the day.

  • be in sb’s good books (expr) /biː ɪn ˈsʌmbədiz gʊd bʊks/

make sb pleased with you ● Tina is in her mum’s good books because she passed all her exams.

  • get the hang of sth (expr) /get ðə hæŋ ɒv ˈsʌmθɪŋ/

learn how to do sth ● I took up the violin last month and I am slowly getting the hang of it and can now play a few tunes.

  • get a taste for sth (expr) /get ə teɪst fɔː ˈsʌmθɪŋ/

start to like ● She got an A in chemistry and has now got a taste for good marks and always wants them.

  • manage your time (phr) / ˈmænɪdʒ jɔː taɪm/ use your time sensibly If you don’t learn to manage your time, you’ll never finish all your work.
  • repeatedly (adv) /rɪˈpiːtɪdli/

many times ● Jane is repeatedly late for class and if she isn’t careful, she’ll be expelled.

➣ repeat (v), repetition (n), repetitive (adj)

  • absent (adj) /ˈæbsənt/

not in a place ● She was ill so she was

absent from school for a week. ➣ absence (n)

✎ Opp: present

  • get into trouble (phr) /get ˈintə ˈtrʌbl/

be punished for bad behaviour or doing sth wrong ● We got into trouble for turning up late for the maths lesson.

  • establish a routine (expr) /ɪsˈtæblɪʃ ə ruːˈtiːn/ start to do the same thing every day and continue doing it He has established a routine where he gets home, has lunch and then does his homework before dinner.
  • stick to sth (phr v) /stɪk tʊ ˈsʌmθɪŋ/

not give up ● Stick to the piano lessons and soon you will improve.

  • suffer (v) /ˈsʌfə/

be negatively affected by sth ● The country is suffering from a lack of rain.

  • satisfied (adj) /ˈsætɪsfaɪd/

pleased because sth that you wanted

to happen has happened ● Are your parents satisfied with your exam results? ➣ satisfy (v), satisfaction (n), satisfactory (adj)

✎ Opp: dissatisfied

  • the latest (adj) /ðə ˈleɪtɪst/

the most recent ● These magazines have great photos of the latest fashions.

  • attend (v) /əˈtend/

go regularly to a place ● My children attend St Johns’ School. ➣ attendance (n)

  • aim (v) /eɪm/

hope to achieve ● Sally hopes to get good marks because she’s aiming to go to university. ➣ aim (n)

  • motto (n) /ˈmɒtəʊ/

a phrase that expresses the beliefs of a person or an institution ● Our school motto was ‘Veritas’, which means ‘truth’ in Latin.

  • it’s no use doing sth (phr) /ɪts nəʊ juːs ˈduːɪŋ ˈsʌmθɪŋ/

used to tell sb not to do sth because it will have no effect ● It’s no use talking to him. He won’t listen.

  • both (det) /bəʊθ/

used to talk about two people or things

  • I’m studying both French and
  • either (conj) /ˈaɪðə/ˈiːðə/

used before mentioning two possibilities ● You can choose either drama studies or astronomy as an extra subject.

  • neither (conj) /ˈnaɪðə/ˈniːðə/

used to mention two things that are not possible ● Neither John nor George wants to learn ballroom dancing.

  • woodwork (n) /ˈwʊdwɜːk/

the activity of making objects out of wood

  • I made a wooden box in my woodwork class at
  • principal (n) /ˈprɪnsɪpl/

a headteacher ● Diana kept missing lessons, so the school principal telephoned her parents.

  • carry out (phr v) /ˈkæri aʊt/

do a task ● The scientist carried out a number of experiments.

  • survey (n) /ˈsɜːveɪ/

information you get from asking many people the same questions ● In a survey we did at school, one hundred pupils were asked what they thought about the facilities. ➣ survey (v)

  • social studies (n) /ˈsəʊʃl ˈstʌdɪz/

the study of people living in society ● We learnt about families across the world in social studies today.

  • summarise (v) /ˈsʌməraɪz/

say in a few words ● In the last paragraph of your composition, you should summarise your main ideas in a few words. ➣ summary (n)

  • findings (pl n) /ˈfaɪndɪŋz/

information that you discover as a result of studying sth, doing a survey, etc. ● The

scientists’ findings do not support the theory that there is life on Mars. ➣ find (v)

  • improvement (n) /ɪmˈpruːvmənt/

making sth better ● I got a better mark in my maths test this time and I hope my parents are pleased with my improvement. ➣ improve (v)