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Pronunciation

  1. I.G. Mkrtchan. Learn to read English words. Пособие по технике чтения на английском языке. Международные отношения. Москва. 1977. Глава 7. Чтение односложных и двусложных слов, содержащих диаграфы.

  2. Mark Hancock. English pronunciation in use. Intermediate. Cambridge University Press. Sentence stress. Units 32-40.

Social English

  1. Thanking people and replying to thanks

I am very (so) grateful for… Thank you very (so) much for… That was nice of you. Thank you.

Thank you. But you really shouldn’t have. I really appreciate (invitation). Thanks.

You are very welcome. You are entirely welcome. It was my pleasure. Don’t mention it.

Professional English

Currency and other forms of exchange, foreign exchange, currency markets, the global money market. International financial centres

  1. Bill Mascull. Business Vocabulary in Use. CUP. Unit 36

  2. Jon Marks. Check your vocabulary for banking and finance. Units 16

  3. Ian Mackenzie. Financial English. Units 3.10, 3.11, 3.12

  4. М.А. Самуэльян. English for banking. Units 9,10: Foreign exchange. Banks and foreign exchange markets.

Lecture 6 Grammar

1. Raymond Murphy. Roann Altman. Grammar in Use. Reference and practice for intermediate students of English. CUP. Units 45-50. Reported speech and reported questions. Units 51-57. Verbs taking gerunds and verbs taking infinitives. Units 58-69. Expressions used with the gerund Unit 60. The infinitive of purpose.

2. Betty Schrampfer Azar. The Fundamentals of English Grammar. 3-d edition. Slide shows for use with Power point presentation software. Longman. Chapter 13. Gerunds and infinitives.

Vocabulary

  1. Stuart Redman. English Vocabulary in Use. Pre-Intermediate and Intermediate. CUP. Units 54-55. Health Unit 77. Computers Unit 72-73. Music, art, literature, cinema Unit 31. Prepositions Unit 28. Verbs + ing form or infinitive Units 74-75. Newspapers. Television.

Pronunciation

1. I.G. Mkrtchan. Learn to read English words. Пособие по технике чтения на английском языке. Международные отношения. Москва. 1977. Глава 8. Чтение односложных слов 4-го типа. Чтение двусложных слов с начальным слогом 4-го типа.

2. Mark Hancock. English pronunciation in use. Intermediate. Cambridge University Press. Section C. Conversation. Units 41-45.

Social English

1. At the doctor’s

How are you feeling today? What seems to be the problem? What’s bothering you? What’s the matter? I have a bad sore throat. I have a stomachache. I have a rash on my arm. I have a slight fever. It hurts when I swallow. I have a bad cold. I feel nauseated. It’s very itchy.

Do you have any other symptoms? I have a look at your throat. Let me look at your arm. I’ll examine your ears.

I am going to give you a prescription for an antibiotic. I’ll write you a prescription for some cough syrup. Here’s a prescription for a pain killer. Take the cough syrup before bedtime every night for a week. Use these drops twice a day for ten days. Apply the cream to your rash twice a day for a week.

2. Getting people’s attention and interrupting Getting people’s attention and interrupting people are important skills in any language. These are sometimes difficult to do in another culture, where the gestures or way of speaking are very difficult from your own. As always, the formality of the situation and the relationship of the speakers will affect the way people talk to each other. In general, it is most polite to be as unobtrusive as possible when trying to get someone’s attention. In most situations it is best to wait until the other person is looking in your direction and then try ‘to catch his eye’. However, that does not always work. Here are some other ways. As the waiter or waitress is going by, raise your hand, palm out, and say “Waiter” or “Miss” in a voice just loud enough to carry above the restaurant noise. Customers in restaurants do not snap their fingers. In a store, if the salesperson is visible, but is not looking at you, you can say, “Excuse me” Most people do not mind interruptions if they are short ones. The following is another example of short interruption. Jackie: (on the phone) He walks up to me and… Just a minute… (to Ted in the office) Can I help you? Ted: Excuse me, Jackie, but can I ask you a question? Jackie: Sure. Ted: Has Dr. Bett sent that letter out, do you know? Jackie: I think so. She sent a bunch of letters out this morning. Ted: OK, Thanks.

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