Suitable for students at PET / B1 level. Intermediate. Language Practice. Michael Vince. English Grammar and Vocabulary. 3rd Edition with key. MACMILLAN. Intermediate language practice with key. Michael, Vince; Paul, Emmerson. URI: http:///dspace/handle/DHKTDN/ Date: Intermediate. Language Practice with key. EKITAL. Michael Vince with Paul Emmerson. English Grammar and. Vocabulary. MACMILLAN.
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Michael Vince Intermediate Language Practice. Cuibus Valentina. Loading Preview. Sorry, preview is currently unavailable. You can download the paper by . Intermediate Language Practice - Free download as PDF File .pdf) or read online Elementary Language Practice 3rd Edition by Michael Vince (). maroc-evasion.info Michael Vince -Intermediate Language Practice Fara Rasp (1) - Download as PDF File .pdf) or read online. Intermediate Langugage Practice.
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Advanced Language Practice with key A text offering practice material to students preparing for the Cambridge Advanced , vocabulary, Practice, Language. Intermediate Language Practice Michael Vince 3rd. Electronic library. If this is the case, Woolworths will contact you about their conditions.
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Haveyou decided yet? Write the extra word, or put a tick if the line is correct. In August Gordon will then have been at his company for 25 years, 1and he's getting for a bonus of three weeks paid holiday. So we've 2decided to hire a car and drive around Eastern Europe. We'll be 3leaving towards the end of August, and our aim there is to visit as 4many countries as we can.
We're flying out to Budapest - soon we're 5due to catch a plane on the 28th day - and then we'll be stopping over 6at a friend's house, before starting our grand tour. We'll most probably 7spend the best part of a week in Hungary. When we've just finished 8there, we'll probably be go to Romania, but beyond that we haven't 9planned too much arrangements.
We will know a bit more by the end 10of this week, when we're getting a whole load of brochures from the 11tourist board. We'd like to get to as far as Russia, but realistically I 12doubt whether we'll have time.
I hope it won't be too expensive - 13from till now on we'll really have to tighten our belts! I can't wait! B will have been finished next year. C is finishing next year. B it's due at 6. C it's arriving at six. B is leaving. C will have left. B are winning the Cup. C win the Cup.
B I'm not going. C I don't go. B won't have been needing it. C am not needing it. B will have been ready in a minute. C will be ready in a minute, h Can you send me the results as soon as you A hear anything?
B are hearing anything? C will have heard anything? B it's not doing you any good. C it won't be doing you any good, j Don't worry about the mistake you made, nobody A is noticing. B will notice. C will be noticing. Do not change the word given. Decide which two are correct.
A What will we do now? B What do we do now? C What are we going to do now?
B we're going to have a meeting. C we will have a meeting. B What is your mother going to say? C What is your mother saying? B it's raining tomorrow. C it's going to rain tomorrow. B What'll you be doing in the morning?
C What are you doing in the morning? B I am to get up late. C I'm going to get up late.
B I'm having a party. C I'll be having a party. A It'll be a great trip. B It's going to be a great trip. C It's a great trip, i When you get to the airport A someone is going to be waiting for you.
B someone is due to wait for you. C someone will be waiting for you. A I'm getting really angry. B I'm going to get really angry in a minute. C I'm getting really angry in a minute. States In those days, I didn't like reading.
While I was opening the letter, the phone rang. Most people were working at their desks, but Jane was staring out of the window and pretending to write something at the same time. Changing states The car was getting worse all the time. One of the headlights was gradually falling off, and the engine was making more and more funny noises. Repeated actions - criticism With a frequency adverb, this use is similar to the use of present continuous to express annoyance.
When Jane was at school, she was always losing things. Past continuous is not used to describe general habitual actions, without the sense of criticism mentioned above.
Past simple is used for this meaning. When I lived in London, I walked through the park every day. We use the past perfect when we are already talking about the past, and we want to go back to an earlier past time 'double past'. By the time I got to the station, the train had left. Compare this with: The train left five minutes before I got to the station.
When we talk about a sequence of past events in the order that they happened, we more commonly use the past simple, especially with quick, short actions. Past perfect continuous progressive The same contrasts between past simple and past continuous see previous section can be made in past perfect verb forms for events further back in the past.
While I had been talking on the phone, Jimmy had escaped. Unfulfilled past The whole place was deserted, but it was obvious that someone had beenevents living there. They'd been cooking in the kitchen for a start, and they hadn't bothered to clear up the mess. See Grammar The contrast may be stated or understood. This is usually considered incorrect, unless we consider used to as an unchanging semi-modal form.
There is no present time reference possible. It describes a habitual activity which was typical of a person. Every week he'd download his mother a bunch of flowers. Used to would also be possible here. Compare: I used to like cowboy films. Would is not possible here. Would is more common in written language and often occurs in reminiscences. I was thinking ofgoing to Italy this year, but I haven't decided. I was about to do it, but I started doing something else. Jack was to have taken part, but he fell ill.
How are you? I was going to phone you These are common with wonder. I was wondering if you wanted to come to the cinema. See Grammar 11 and 12 for comment on this. See Grammar 4 for contrasts between past simple and present perfect verb forms.
Past verb forms are also used to express unreal time. See Grammar 8 and 9. What had I done wrong? Where were you?
If it is correct, write a tick. If not, correct it. Text 1: The train 1 ground to a halt at a small station miles from London, andit 2 became apparent that the engine 3 had broken down.
Everyone 4 wasgetting their cases down from the luggage racks, and we 5 were waiting on theplatform in the freezing wind for hours until the next train 6 was turning up. Six months before the Professor's disappearance, he 2 wasreceiving a letter from Jean Dawson, the Professor's wife. In the letter, Jean 3 accused her husband of plotting to murder her. Gorse 4 considered whathis next step should be when the phone rang. It was Sergeant Adams from theThames Valley police force. A fisherman 5 discovered a body in the RiverThames, and it 6 fitted the description of the Professor.
We 2 decide to goon a cycling holiday in Normandy. Neither of us 3 be toFrance before, but we 4 know some French from our timeat school and we 5 manage to brush up on the basics. Now we 6 wonder if we 7 make the right decision. We 8 plan our route carefully inadvance, but we 9 forget one important thing, theweather.
It 10 rain solidly since our arrival and that nightwe 11 end up sleeping in the waiting room at a railwaystation. Then the next morning as we 12 ride down asteep hill my bike 13 skid on the wet road and I 14 fall off.
Did you use to swim every day? When we use used to we suggest that the action is no longer true and so make a strong contrast with the present. Would is used to describe a person's typical activities in the past. It can only be used to describe repeated actions, not states. It is mainly used in writing, and in personal reminiscences. Every evening was the same. Jack would turn on the radio, light his pipe and fall asleep.
The past continuous can be used to describe a repeated action in the past, often an annoying habit. A frequency adverb is necessary. Peter was younger, he was always getting into trouble.
We can use the past continuous with think, hope and wonder to give a polite or. Language Practice with key MacMillan.
Rowan Barnes-Murphy pp 9, 42; Ben Hasler pp 3, ; Ian Kellas pp 96, 97; Gillian Martin pp ; Janek Matysiak pp , , ; Julian Mosedale pp 53, 78, , , , , , , , , , ; David Parkins pp 18, ; Martin Shovel pp 36, 61, 84, , , , , , , , , , ; Bill Stott pp 94, , Photographs by: Eyewire, Photodisc and Andrew Oliver.
Also special thanks to Paul Emmerson and Sarah Curtis. Printed and bound by Scotprint S 1 0 9 8 7 6 5 4. Contents Introduction vii. We use the past perfect for the earlier event. We often contrast an action in progress with a sudden event which interrupts it. I didn't use to like beer.