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Professional English

Trade and commerce, methods of payment, imports and exports, financing foreign trade

  1. J Chilver. English for Business. A functional approach. Unit 19. Exporting.

  2. Jon Marks. Check your vocabulary for banking and finance. Unit 18

  3. Ian Mackenzie. Financial English. Section 4. Trade and commerce.

  4. М.А. Самуэльян. English for banking. Part 2. Methods of payment.

Lecture 7 Grammar

1. Raymond Murphy. Roann Altman. Grammar in Use. Reference and practice for intermediate students of English. CUP.

Unit 65. Uncountable nouns. Unit 66. Countable nouns with a/an and some Unit 67. The definite and indefinite articles. Units 68-69. Units 72-73. The use of the definite article. Unit 74. Singular and plural. Units 75-83. Pronouns and determiners.

2. Betty Schrampfer Azar. The Fundamentals of English Grammar. 3-d edition. Slide shows for use with Power point presentation software. Longman. Chapter 11. Count/noncount nouns and articles.

Vocabulary

1. Stuart Redman. English Vocabulary in Use. Pre-Intermediate and Intermediate. CUP. Units 80-81. Law and order. Unit 83. Bureaucracy. Unit 37. The physical world. Unit 38. Weather. Unit 39. Using the land. Unit 41. Countries, nationalities and language.

Pronunciation.

  1. I.G. Mkrtchan. Learn to read English words. Пособие по технике чтения на английском языке. Международные отношения. Москва. 1977. Глава 10. Расстановка ударений в двусложных словах.

  2. Mark Hancock. English pronunciation in use. Intermediate. Cambridge University Press. Section C. Units 46-52.

Social English.

  1. Apologising and resolving conflict Forgive me, I am terribly sorry about… - That’s quite all right. Please, accept my apologies for… - You really don’t have anything to apologise for. Please, excuse (my dog) - You don’t need to apologise. I apologise for… – Oh, that’s all right. It can happen to anyone. I am sorry, I didn’t mean to… - Don’t worry about it. Sorry about it. – Forget it. No problem. It annoys me when… I don’t like it either. I don’t like it when… I don’t like it either. I can’t stand it when … I know what you mean. It burns me up when …. Me too. I hate it when…. So do I. I’d like to discuss this matter. - That would be a good idea. Can we discuss it? Please, Let’s discuss it. - Let’s. Don’t be angry. Let’s talk it over. Come on, don’t be mad (infml)

  1. Getting information

In most cases, if you need information, you can ask someone directly. However, there are some topics considered personal and private that Americans are hesitant to discuss. These include salary, age, weight, and political and religious beliefs, or the cost of particular items. On the other hand, many Americans are quite free with information about their children, their health, their friends and neighbours. You can soften direct questions by asking indirect question to show interest and gain information.

Instead of: How much do you make a year? - About how much does a secretary (or an engineer) make? Instead of: How much was that rug? – What are they getting for oriental rugs these days?

Professional English

Insurance basics

  1. J Chilver. English for Business. A functional approach. Unit 18. Insurance.

  2. Jon Marks. Check your vocabulary for banking and finance. Unit 10.

  3. Ian Mackenzie. Financial English. Unit 3.15. Insurance.

LECTURE 8.

Grammar & Vocabulary

1. Stuart Redman. English Vocabulary in Use. Pre-Intermediate and Intermediate. CUP. Unit 33. Time and sequence. Unit 34. Addition and contrast. Unit 35. Similarities, difference and conditions. Unit 36. Reason, purpose and result. Unit 82. Politics. Unit 84. War and peace. Unit 40. Animals and insects. Unit 85. Pollution and the environment.

Social English

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