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#1 2011-02-11 14:56:46

Семантическая просодия

provide
1. Use the glazed cupboards to display attractive china and to provide storage space for attractively packaged dry goods.
2. The Welsh narrow gauge railways — the Great Little Railways of Wales — are well known as popular tourist attractions, but most were built to provide freight transport from, and within, quarries and mines in difficult terrain.
3. It was expected that measurement of surface heat radiation would provide clues to the planet's chemical composition and the reasons behind the planet's "greenhouse effect".
4. Some might set off from observations like these to construct a formal system which would provide different representations for the different types of non-linguistic referents (beings or situations or things) for which, logically, the various phrases could be used in our own or some other possible world.
5. Output and display requirements dictate architectures which support high-resolution colour graphics, can display both RGB (‘Red-Green-Blue', the colour screen standard in which the three basic colours remain individually controllable) and composite video information, and provide an audio capability able to handle anything from a feeble bleep to high fidelity stereo.
6. Alternatively, the statute may provide for the reasonable practicability of precautions.
7. For example, from 1st January 1993, the legal responsibility to provide Supplementary Declarations (Intrastats) to Customs and Excise authorities will fall on larger traders for all intra-EEC trade.
8. The British Red Cross in Powys are seeking grant aid from Powys County Council to provide a holiday for 12 physically and mentally handicapped children at a total cost of £1,505.
9. I understand parents who provide private care for their children.
10. She decided to use her experience to help others and teamed up with Darlington GP Dr Ruth Dunlop and midwives at the Darlington Memorial Hospital to provide the service.
11. Venture capitalists provide equity and other types of long term funds to unlisted companies which have no or little past performance record.
12. Core holdings in large blue-chip companies that are infrequently traded provide them with a solid investor base and reduces share price volatility, whilst active trading and analysis of smaller company shares adds to the liquidity and marketability of these securities, and ensures accurate pricing.
13. It will also use contactless smartcards to speed boarding and will provide accurate data for revenue allocation between operators.
14. Emphasis is on self-help, and the organisations that can give support or provide equipment are listed.
15. Your Field Officer will either provide you with direct advice and support or will put you in touch with someone who can help.

build up a
1. This is to enable us to continue to build up a database on the application of our provision in response to special needs.
2. To build up a more stable relationship, rather than simply seeing how much time the work took and charging by the hour, we have all had to come to terms with pricing in a market, giving a clear idea what the budget will be and taking much more care to explain what we're charging for.
3. Then there were all sorts of odds and ends which I think very largely were erm the result of Mr wanting to erm build up a name for his Suffolk doing rather more than perhaps some other Authorities.
4. From 1921, for instance, French colonies were expected to pay their way and build up a reserve.
5. But however reasonable, nothing was as cheap as free accommodation, and she had been counting on these next six months to build up a bank balance.
6. By looking at events that have taken place in Leicestershire over the past 90 years, this project aims to build up a picture of the long-term changes that have taken place in the levels and patterns of violence in various spheres of social life.
7. The random walk model could then be used to build up a picture of the possible range of river patterns that might develop in such circumstances.
8. On the rare occasions when the Indian does seek to build up a reserve for himself, he squanders it at once.
9. In this way, we can build up a profile for expected three month interest rates, shown in the right hand column of Table 6.6.
10. The company, based at Rossendale, Lancs, said then it wanted to build up a chain of about 550 agencies.
11. Video is being used to build up a library of training films to keep new employees at Thatcher Tubes in Washington Court House, Ohio, USA, informed about process techniques.
12. There are caves which seem to We went into the caverns and erm saw the petrified caves where they, the water drip on objects and however many years they build up a stone coating.
13. You, you really want something that, with the younger people you can build up a proper relationship.
14. By using overlays, one can build up a picture stage by stage.
15. To build up a dictionary to see how words are used.

signs of
1. The vulture instinct would make him acutely observant for any signs of imminent cerebral haemorrhage in the actor.
2. ‘There were no signs of a forced entry.’
3. By 10 o'clock there were signs of drunkenness and the Manager had a quiet word with the Junior to put away the bottles or they'd be there all night.
4. He looked hard at Sally-Anne, ignored her shabby clothes and shoes, looked instead at her hands and face, and all the signs of good care and feeding about her, so different from most of the women who lived around Vetch Street.
5. Nor were these signs of delight lost on Silas, who sent covert glances in her direction.
6. Since the 1960s, some attention has been devoted to the signs of fertility women's bodies produce through the menstrual cycle.
7. He then went to Rome, Paris, Washington (where he met Bush on Oct. 19) and London, indicating that there were new signs of Iraqi flexibility.
8. Did Tsarism show any real signs of re-establishing it's grip on Russia in the period after 1905.
9. Twenty patients with chronic pancreatitis and signs of biliary obstruction were treated by endoscopic placement of self-expandable metal mesh stents, and followed up prospectively.
10. I've seen these cats as well and they are stressed, they're showing very classic signs of stress.
11. Between 1978 and 1992, we saw 17 patients with amyloidosis who presented with clinical signs of intestinal obstruction.
12. In spite of these problems there were also signs of the EC making some progress.
13. She expected to see signs of fury in his eyes at that stab but she saw nothing to indicate any such irritation.
14. Signs of better times ahead.
15. There might be a better chance of securing assistance for members like Earl Haig in 1994 if the economy showed stronger signs of recovery.

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#2 2011-02-11 16:08:46

AlanKay
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

end up

Yet if he has watched Eastern Europe closely he will have seen that, however the transition begins, be it by round table, coalition government or free election, once Communists give up part of their power they quickly end up losing it all.

He wanted to keep close to the poor bloody infantry, so he would get into discussion with the constable on the beat, the detective on a case; and he would end up being drawn into endorsing action that the Inspector in charge would not countenance.

If you were admitted to hospital and your employers stopped paying your full salary, you could end up relying on Statutory Sick Pay and trying to manage on £52.10* per week — which may well not be enough to even begin to cover your household overheads.

You may end up ‘training’ your child how to escalate her demanding behavior.

But since the general feeling within the ICC is that cash rather than rotation counts for more, England could end up losing out.

There were brilliant sessions all the time, on buses and at airports — we used to do an awful lot of hanging around at airports and we used to end up having great crack, even doing session on airplanes.’

Plus, my friends would only end up nagging me about my weight and that was the last thing that I wanted.’

It's one of those nightmarish hands where you end up playing in a no trump contract with absolutely no guard in one of the suits, and the different approach taken by the respective declarers is highly instructive.

I usually end up writing large chunks of each edition.

If I open my mouth I'll end up screaming, she was thinking.

Keep your wits about you tomorrow or you'll forget something important and end up kicking yourself for being so stupid.

It's one of those nightmarish hands where you end up playing in a no trump contract with absolutely no guard
in one of the suits, and the different approach taken by the respective declarers is highly instructive.

But though she was anxious to see him, Shiona had no desire to end up spending another night under his roof.

Hopefully we'll end up competing alongside able-bodied players.

After all, it is you and me who end up paying.

Well you must of end up buying

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#3 2011-02-11 16:10:20

AlanKay
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

teenagers

But in apparently suggesting that armies of feckless teenagers should be supplied with free contraceptives, Sir Keith irked the right too, which has been traditionally critical of the notion of indulging the young with the means of sexual hedonism unhampered by restraints.

Bernie went up to the singer after the show and said, we thought you were called The Teenage Rebels, yet you're not teenagers and you're certainly not rebellious.

Workshop tools to help UK teenagers in a high unemployment area to learn new skills.

It has a young professionals group and the bootstrappers club for teenagers.

Authorities are also urged to review family planning services following a sharp fall in the number of teenagers using family planning clinics since the mid-1980s.

Employment apart, there are very many other areas of adult life in which teenagers will need increasingly sophisticated competence in speaking and listening.

Over 50 models, some from the school, and two confined to wheelchairs, enjoyed the experience, showing clothes designed for teenagers through to middle age, and ‘all at affordable prices,’ reports 15 year old, Sarita Creese-Smith.

I will discuss the priorities for older children and teenagers in chapter 10.

Teenagers who get their own way all the time interpret such laissez-faire permissiveness as indifference.

Teenagers were allowed in the project as junior members of the regular rural work force.

Clothes that suit teenagers may no longer suit the forty-five-year-old, but she, in turn, is able to carry off fashions that youngsters would not have the poise or elegance to wear.

Growing out of childhood involves a great many major changes, so it is not surprising if teenagers seem totally self-absorbed and may sit for hours apparently doing nothing but day-dreaming.

No hard and fast rules can be laid down, but the sooner you can help teenagers acquire the confidence to act responsibly and not to be afraid of peer pressure, the more freedom you can allow them.

Take time to talk to your teenagers.

Children and teenagers have a head start if they have:

Keep the idea of ‘special cases’ in proportion — many teenagers have problems.
Fathers may miss their teenagers but are not likely to grieve in the same way.

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#4 2011-02-11 16:12:16

AlanKay
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

set in

After all, in Paris and Rome, Copenhagen and Amsterdam, I had frequently made a complete mess of whole sentences, much less place names, and had generally been set in the right direction, after a little bit of repetition and a lot of hand waving.

They echo the theme set in last year's CBI Business Agenda for the 1990s with the emphasis on controlling inflation, public spending, strengthening the Department of Trade & Industry and giving it responsibility for the National Economic Development Council and opposing a national minimum wage.

The wheels were carried on as cast stands held down by bolts 8 feet long to a plate set in concrete.

(20 December 1777) So instead of moving on to Paris before the winter set in, the Mozarts remained in Mannheim.

These grand buildings, both seminary and church, set in one of the most important squares in the city, could not have been a clearer statement from the victors of the Battle of the White Mountain.

We didn't even realize that they organized their labour collectively, until Panic Buying (a great '70s pastime, Panic Buying — of salt, sugar and so on) set in at the beginning of November.

He observes an arable monoculture set in an unpopulated countryside.

The too-long text is set in hard-to-read sanserif and the clincher headline reads: ‘Honestly.

It was the weekly delivery, the lifeline to this scattered old community of not more than five hundred souls all told, set in all these millions of hectares.

Your net intercepts them when they return from feeding and you must therefore ensure that the nets are set in exactly the right place — without the rabbits being aware of your presence.

From the outside the hotel, which is set in beautiful gardens, looked very grand with its beamed exterior and red and cream brickwork.

Set in a WWI officer's prisoner of war camp it shows the last veneers of a chivalrous, civilised Europe being ripped away by the black talons of mechanised war.

Nor do they contain a sound historical analysis, for Beatrice's personal life is set in a matrix of ill-digested sources that show no knowledge of recent 19th-century gender studies, while the minor errors make the reader wince.

If rate switches are in use, they should be set in the low position on the cyclic controls, since difficulties are usually pilot-induced (unintentionally) and it helps to make the model as docile as possible.

In a modern day Sleeping Beauty, set in New York, he wakes a medieval princess with a kiss.

Instead, the siege mentality towards the accompanying press party, that has wrecked morale on previous tours, notably the 1986 trip to the West Indies, has set in again with a vengeance.

What ‘unfudgeability’ means is that accounting standards should be set in such a way that accounts cannot be fudged; Mr Damant claims that this is ‘a new accounting principle’.

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#5 2011-02-11 17:15:10

Re: Семантическая просодия

break out

1.Billy Connolly and the groups break out!

2.Smoke alarms need to be close to where a fire is most likely to break out, but also in a position where an alarm can be heard throughout your home especially when you're asleep.

3. You and your family will be best protected by fixing extra smoke alarms in rooms where a fire is most likely to break out, eg the living room, bedrooms where there are electric fires, electric blankets, or where the occupant is a smoker.

4. Fine cuts are more effective than heavy ones which tend to break out at the far corner.

5. Allies break out at Anzio

6. How long does it take you to break out?’
7. Cash was the first country star since Jim Reeves to break out into the pop charts.
8. ‘It is a war of position rather than a war of manoeuvre, with both sides dug into opposing trenches unable to break out,’ acknowledged an aide at the end.

9. ‘There are an increasing number of executives looking to break out of the corporate hierarchy,’ he said.

10. The freedom which is sought is thus the freedom to break out of this position and to assert her strength.

11. Remorseful Prober is like Naive Prober, except that it takes active steps to break out of runs of alternating recrimination.

12. The reason unforgiving strategies don't do very well is that they can't break out of runs of mutual recrimination, even when their opponent is ‘remorseful’.

13. If the flow rate should increase for any reason, the lava may burst out over the levees, flooding out to form a new branch of the main flow, and this ‘break out’ will itself rapidly become established between levees.

14. Minor scuffles may also break out between father and sons.

15. ‘There are an increasing number of executives looking to break out of the corporate hierarchy and run their own business and it appears that MBIs are catching up with MBOs as a method of achieving that goal.’

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#6 2011-02-11 17:19:48

Re: Семантическая просодия

1. A surprising number of accidents and incidents happen because pilots are in some way not 100% fit on the day in question.

2. When the weather is showery, there is always a grave risk of the cloud base lowering to only a few hundred feet, and this can happen within minutes of the rain starting to fall.

3. Might that happen if Labour achieved office?

4. ‘It was quite appalling and, had we known it was going to happen, I'm certain we would have found a different way of dealing with our problem.’

5. With heroic individual exceptions, both the Protestant and Catholic churches supported Hitler and, in East Germany in particular, were determined that such a thing should never happen again.

6. I must make it happen to myself!

7. Until then, the dog owners at City Road have organised a roster to man the mop and clean up, should the worst happen.

8. But I know what'll happen to me soon as I put my face round the door.

9. It can be applied just as readily to cases in which the associates are non-verbal responses or (as may happen with classical conditioning) not necessarily responses at all but representations of other stimuli.

10. The rosy colour faded from Brenda's cheeks as she thought what might happen if the van went rushing on unawares at the bridge.

11. But by then John Butcher, the man with the power to make such things happen, had left for another appointment.

12. It is not going to happen all at once, so we have to hark back to that original commitment and say, ‘I've made a commitment not to bring this up any more, not to hold it against them.’

13. The function of these groups is not to provide any romantic possibilities (although that may happen), but to provide contact and support by introducing you to people who have similar problems to yourself.

14. ‘How did it happen?’ she asked.

15. The greatest lineout jumper in the world is not going to walk into any old team and have it happen overnight.

16. I'd have liked everything to happen at my pace,’ he says.

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#7 2011-02-11 17:26:17

Re: Семантическая просодия

provide
1.The following organisations can also provide help.

2. But no minister should suppose that this would provide a painless solution, for the government would have to raise its own taxes dramatically.

3. The banks want legislation that would provide that power.

4. The long-term solution was reached in 1852 when local authorities were empowered to provide for all classes and denominations.

5. Scions provide the chosen fruit or flower, and may be used to change a fruit tree from one variety to another.

6. ‘Our aim is to provide excellence in the design, project management and assembly of smaller railway rolling stock contracts,’ says Peter Johnson, one of the firm's directors.

7. If there is a delay of over 2 hours at the start of your journey from the U.K. we will do our best to provide you with light refreshments.

8. Intellectual risk takers are the life blood of our school system and provide the vision which we so much need.

9. Their main virtue in this respect is their currency, since they provide a pointer to likely public demand (much of it stemming from the reviews themselves).

10. She had to provide her practice outfit which consisted of a short skirt of any colour, just above knee length, with a blouse.

11. The idea was largely motivated by political considerations, it would provide a sea route to the Far East in competition with the, then, unconstructed Suez Canal expected to be controlled by the French.

12. Much depends not only on the ability of Britain's domestic IT industry to provide customers with good products but on how other organisations respond to using the technology.

13. Again, prior planning under the partnership deed may provide for purchase of a deceased or retired partner's share by valuation.

14. Strangely, few barns had been converted into craft or light industry centres, the rent on which would provide a permanent income for the farmer.

15. A parent, hobby, friend, lover, child or job may be introduced to provide a buffer against claims from the partner which threaten to overwhelm the self.

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#8 2011-02-12 14:35:04

SHARK
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

band on, build up of, bordering on

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#9 2011-02-12 14:49:50

SHARK
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

band on

After 2 or 3 days blisters will appear and form a narrow band on one side of the body or face.

There are often phenomenal overheads in putting a band on the road.

Minutes before Dr Kohl arrived at the Palace of Culture, the brass band on the Christmas market opposite played to the waiting crowd: ‘See the conquering hero comes,’ from Handel's Judas Maccabaeus.

The spontaneous burst of goodwill when George followed this excellent band on stage could be measured in volts.

This excites electrons in the dye, which are then pumped into the conduction band on the semiconductor electrode (so oxidising the dye).

Victoria settled a broad black velvet band on her hair with a single efficient movement.

A fine big one, of oak, with a carved band on it to say ‘Dominus mecum, dominus sum’.’

Like any other band on the verge of defying all the odds by releasing their finest music to date, just when the public least expected it, they were joyously arrogant.

Leeds City, or the Peacocks as they were known from the gold V-shaped band on their blue strip, climbed to a more secure position in mid-table in the months after Chapman took over.

My father had relaxed on a Sunday afternoon, either listening to the band on Southsea Common in his later days or with a paintbox in his younger days.

But since the lowest stated band on the DSP 715's graphic is 60Hz, I'm not really convinced by the sub-bass implications accompanying this unit.

It had a red and yellow band on which I could just read the word Cubana .

He was small and elegant: tapering legs with a white band on his left knee.

WHICH Hollywood actress appeared with the band on their smash-hit Shake Your Head?

The intensity of transcriptional blockages is proportional to the number of RNA molecules comprising each band on the sequencing gel.

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#10 2011-02-12 14:53:43

SHARK
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

build up of

All the build up of delight shrivelled and stripped Jay to lonely self-scourging.

Declaring global warming, caused by the build up of carbon dioxide and other gases, to be ‘the most worrisome’ of all environmental threats, Dr Cunningham promised a major long-term programme of energy conservation.

The idea is to try and develop a steady build up of air play before the record is released so that on the week of release there is a good demand for the record and this reflects in your chart position.

BICC, the Balfour Beatty construction to electrical equipment combine, yesterday continued the build up of its cable making business with a £38million acquisition.

Leaving gaps in the base of the wall near ground level will prevent the build up of excessive water in the soil behind.

‘Back in Britain — still being subjected to continual bombing — and bombing Germany in return — there continued a massive build up of materials; ideas; new inventions, and American, British and Commonwealth forces in preparation of the expected invasion across the English Channel.

This would cover budgets, contracts, pricing, income generation, asset acquisition and disposal, borrowing powers, build up of surpluses and reserve, management structures and, perhaps most importantly, freedom to employ and direct all their staff, including doctors and nurses, on their own locally determined pay and conditions (Department of Health, 1989b).

Apparently a build up of fluff (so to speak) clogged its workings and, as he sat to clean it on his lap, passion got the better of him.

A mains or 12V powered unit that will detect the build up of fuel gas plus many other types of smoke.

If the tank contains a build up of waste there will be a high bacteria count and this can result in even fertile eggs becoming fungussed.

Feed little and often thus preventing a build up of uneaten food on the base of the tank.

Also, would it be advisable to install another pump in the first pool to avoid the build up of waste?

There will certainly be a build up of fish waste in both ponds as the faeces tend to drop out of suspension and accumulate on the bottom.

Unfortunately, early efforts are likely to lead to the model charging backwards towards the pilot followed by a large application of forward stick causing an uncontrollable build up of forward speed.

Good synthetic brushes deliver high performance, but cost less, so if there is a build up of acrylic paint at the ferrule (the base of the bristles) and performance is impaired, they can be replaced more cheaply.

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#11 2011-02-12 14:56:59

SHARK
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

bordering on

According to Coatney, this discovery ‘created havoc bordering on hysteria.

In the ‘front-line’ states bordering on South Africa, the apartheid regime and the organized resistance to it have had serious repercussions.

Self-confidence bordering on arrogance is one of Graeme Souness' most abiding characteristics.

Erwin Schulhoff's neo-Ravel/Poulencian Third Sonata is also an absolute charmer in five movements, but it is Nicolai Kapustin's jazz-inflected Second Sonata which left the most lasting impression, its perpetueum mobile Finale bordering on the insane in its executant demands, and I am sure that Petrov's blinding performance is destined to become a classic of recorded piano music.

Tchaikovsky is without doubt one of these, and Francesca and Marche Slave (both composed incidentally in 1876) require an approach bordering on the hysterical if they are to be heard to their best advantage.

She had been his housekeeper since he had first moved into the rectory with Adelaide, and she looked after him with a devotion bordering on obsession.

Making toasts to each other with an enthusiasm bordering on indecency were MICK JONES, IAN McCULLOCH, RODDY FRAME, EDWYN COLLINS, and JANE'S ADDICTION.

He has not even learned that Britain is suffering from a recession bordering on a slump.

The attractions are not difficult to discern: confidentiality (sometimes bordering on paranoid secrecy), tax efficiency and, in the case of longer-established centres, a professional infrastructure of accountants, lawyers and administrators, equal in quality and experience to their peers in mainland financial centres.

It carried a quality bordering on the magical.

‘Bordering on carelessness, I'd say.’

In other words, when asked systematically about it, many perfectly normal people freely admit to having had mild ‘symptoms’ reminiscent of schizophrenia, such as hallucinatory experiences and other sensory illusions, inexplicable mood change, feelings of unreality, strong ‘telepathic’thoughts bordering on the sense of being influenced from a distance, and distorted thinking of almost delusional quality.

This was the sort of reaction that usually followed a burst of temper bordering on rage.

The recent BBC TV Watchdog report on breaking fish tanks has sent shockwaves rushing through the aquatic industry and pet trade and produced a state anxiety bordering on hysteria.

But, it is that very fascination — bordering on fanaticism — with the game that has turned the Afrikaner sport into a political football, as the All Black and Wallaby tourists found out.

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#12 2011-02-15 19:34:32

Re: Семантическая просодия

A recipe for
1.The Commission is already on record (1985, pp. 16–17) as having stated that, given women's typically discontinuous employment careers, ‘personal pensions, are likely to be a recipe for female poverty in old age.

2.Sky-high interest rates are a recipe for disaster.

3.However public protests are also gathering momentum as people realize that shrimp farming seems to be a recipe for disaster.

4. Is it not the case that the decision to split adult education between a further education funding council and local education authorities is a recipe for disaster for an important sector of education, which has already been cut to the bone as a consequence of the Government's failed policies?

5. Does he further agree that, sooner or later, the talks will have to develop into meaningful discussions about constitutional change on an all-Ireland basis because the status quo is untenable and is a recipe for continuing conflict?

6.This ability to create a coherent world, recognisable as such but differing from the reader's experience, but above all involving no false note or anachronism, is an essential of all great novelists, but of itself it is not a recipe for success.

7. In his inaugural speech Kim stated that his government would adhere to its commitment to socialism despite "temporary setbacks" , and he rejected attempts to solve socialist problems by adopting capitalist methods, describing this as a recipe for "confusion" .

8.Myeni's warning came three weeks after it was reported that the ANC was forming "self-defence units" in the townships, a measure condemned by a South African police spokesman as "a recipe for civil war" [see p. 38132].

9.The Conservative Party (CP) described them as "a recipe for revolution" , whereas the Democratic Party said that the proposals included virtually everything it had called for.

10. ‘I expect it's Vera — she promised to give me a recipe for salmon mousse.

11.They're worried that having the two groups together is a recipe for trouble, and goes against the Government's own policy.

12.Тhe hills the tracks were slippy with mud…the streams were running a foot higher than normal with flood water…a recipe for a race to remember…

13.A recipe for disaster

14.Three managers and three chairmen in 18 months is a recipe for football disaster.

15. It was a recipe for low morale and a drop in standards.


Bordering on
1. To propose that the separation of assessment from provision might provide a better incentive to create a needs-led service, than professional judgement, is to show a degree of confusion about the origins of our present predicament (shortage of resource; bureaucratization, etc.) bordering on the incredible.

2.‘I think,’ she said, deliberately lowering the tone of her voice, which was bordering on the hysterical, ‘that something happened to you in the past, you loved someone else, and it's turned you into a bitter man.

3. Déjà vu was one thing, she thought irritably, but this was bordering on the ridiculous!

4.Wave after wave of a pleasure bordering on exaltation raised her gently to some peak, ebbed a little, then carried her up again, more fiercely than before.

5.Perhaps we will refer later to the blatant dishonesty — I am sorry, I must watch my language; let us say something bordering on the dishonest — of the suggestion that we can have a banding system which avoids for ever the problem of revaluation. 

6.Tо actually win a European title in Italy is bordering on a miracle.

7.A separatist rebel group, FLEC (the Front for the Liberation of the Enclave of Cabinda — an area bordering on Congo and Zaïre which had no common border with Angola), on April 27 attacked a petroleum installation on the Congolese border, seizing four French and three Congolese workers, who they said were "violating Cabindan territory" .

8.That at Dreux has a tall uncompromising donjon appearance, while the one at Saumur has a simple façade with rectangular windows bordering on Renaissance patterns.

9.He returned to his dining-room duties in a state bordering on good humour.

10.Now it is ‘threatened’ with privatisation it has suddenly blossomed into a loved institution bordering on heritage’— The Duchess of Devonshire.

11.Running through the entire statement was a thread of derision bordering on contempt for John Major.

12.Fields in bird breeding areas directly to the north and west of Anglesey and Holyhead and bordering on the north west coastline of the Llyn Peninsula were excluded along with fields in breeding grounds of the bottle-nosed dolphin on the Moray Firth in Scotland and in Cardigan Bay, West Wales, were excluded.

13.He had an air of self-containment, bordering on contentment.

14.He's an amazing player to watch, bordering on breaking down all the time.

15.Рedestrians who are crossing the road in which you are turning when entering or emerging from property bordering on a road, give way to pedestrians as well as the traffic on the road, remember pavements are for people, not for motor cycles motor vehicles.

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#13 2011-02-16 09:08:39

Re: Семантическая просодия

break out
1.The Soviet Union, for its part, let it be known that if serious trouble did break out in East Germany Soviet troops would not move in, as they did to quell the 1953 revolt — so long as the West did not interfere either.
2.Smoke alarms need to be close to where a fire is most likely to break out, but also in a position where an alarm can be heard throughout your home especially when you're asleep.
3. As the roots begin to break out of the grains the barley is transferred to a vast hall heated with warm air and turned by large malt shovels.
4.Heavy fighting with government troops was expected to break out soon.
5.A chick knows how to break out of its egg.
6.This is a very real danger which can be very difficult to break out of.
7.Six tried to break out but two were recaptured by police.
8.He was to describe him as ‘a man of dangerous temper, apt to break out into extravagances’.
9.The question on most people's lips was not whether there would be war but when it would it break out.
10.Fire would break out in the house and he would be trapped in his room, unconscious; she would climb up the ivy at the back of the house and help him to get out.
11.Jessica felt sweat break out fresh on her skin as they walked in.
12.Then, paradoxically, the US-Soviet treaty of 1987 which removed intermediate nuclear weapons from Europe also led to renewed worries that Germany would be left undefended by America if war did break out.
13.Nevertheless, both avenues of research do not seek to break out of the basic structure adopted by the traditional method of legitimating the authority of corporate managers.
14.Dr. Goldsmith's comment was that if the man was physically fit to break out of his cell, he should have been fit to do the lighter task of breaking stones.
15.Kristin Hersh feels the Muse trying to break out again.

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#14 2011-02-16 09:20:05

Re: Семантическая просодия

build up of
1.First, the build up of calcium may serve to sensitize the receptor as discussed earlier.
2.In this way there was in human history a cumulative build up of knowledge and success in adaptation to the environment which made human beings very quick to adapt to new problems — much more easily and quickly than if they had depended only on genetic transmission.
3.You get a build up of black heads around the nose, and around the chin.
4.That that was the initial feeling that I got, it was like a build up of pressure in it, but on the inside and not in the outside.
5.The build up of roll-on, roll-off traffic at that period, with a new system which allowed loaded vehicles to be cleared at inland depots also facilitated illegal traffic.
6.Trying to stop another huge build up of travellers in one area is a subject keeping several police forces across the region occupied.
7.Generating electricity causes serious environmental damage by contributing to acid rain, to the build up of radioactive waste and to the threat of global climate change.
8.On the other hand, the Soviet Union have good cause to be worried about the military build up of troops in Saudi Arabia.
9.The account in Table 2.3 of the build up of independent study across the Course would be an example of a course-wide policy which is permissive progressively permeating the Course as a whole.
10.The cross-over period between customers also resulted in a significant build up of inventory levels.
11.There will certainly be a build up of fish waste in both ponds as the faeces tend to drop out of suspension and accumulate on the bottom.
12.The speed at which these pulses returned told environmental experts at the town hall about the build up of dangerous exhaust fumes on High Row.
13.Ozone is itself a form of greenhouse gas — helping to retain the sun's reflected heat in the atmosphere -, and its destruction may be allowing more heat to escape than was hitherto thought, compensating for the increased heat retention caused by the build up of atmospheric carbon dioxide and other "greenhouse gases" .
14.Open fires should always have the chimney regularly swept, otherwise the build up of soot can start a chimney fire.
15.Although some of this effect was the build up of turf over the years, no doubt this type of architecture was made necessary by the wild weather experienced on the island.

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#15 2011-02-16 11:03:37

Dasha_Klukina
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

happen
1.That is not going to happen (Hear, hear).
2.This distinction between what would happen and what might happen is crucial for what follows.
3.We must distinguish between hierarchies of the branching type which in particular manifestations happen not to have branches, and hierarchies which cannot branch.
4. Well it sounds blissful, but of course I mean a lot of terrible things happen in the name of love including crimes, crimes of passion as there romantically called in France, I mean people have killed for love, yes.
5.Surprising things happen.’
6.This chapter, then, attempts to review some of the problems in environmental monitoring and prediction, describes some of the relevant scientific and organizational activities and looks ahead to what is likely to happen next.
7.If I do this what is the worst thing that could happen to me?
8.It does not happen often, but when it does it is puzzling.
9.What would happen to US monetary policy guided by a Treasury Secretary like Donald Regan, who proclaimed that ‘deficits do not matter’?
10.So I feel a terrific relief and release that in the latter part of my business life I've been really able to make things happen at a considerable speed.
11.The sight of Eleanor Thorne had been disturbing, unreal, something that should not have been allowed to happen.
12.LM That will happen in any small country trying to establish itself or struggling to survive.
13. ‘I was spoiled long ago by that maudlin old wreck you bought for me, what more can happen to me now?
14.I mean, such strange things happen.’
15.Nothing must be allowed to happen to him.

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#16 2011-02-16 18:47:07

MonaLiza
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

Fan the flames

1. The opening paragraph described her as having ‘gone all out to play an extremely ignominious role by jumping around to establish ties, make outcries, agitate the people, fan the flames, and add fuel to them.

2. The work of the modern quantum chemist has helped to fan the flames of this debate.

3. But the fact is that the very lack of evidence seems to fan the flames of suspicion.

4. Further suppose that he had tried Kant's remedy of being kind to his dogs, only to discover that it served merely to fan the flames of his misanthropy.

5. The Open Software Foundation attempted to fan the flames of scandal at Unix Expo in New York last week when it broke the news that Sun Microsystems Inc has been funding the lawsuit brought against it by security software house Addamax last year (UX No 331).

6. The Tarnished Crown: Crisis in the House of Windsor , is ‘perhaps the most significant work ever written on the House of Windsor,’(Daily Express , May 8) and promises to ‘fan the flames of royal debate like no other publications since Andrew Morton's Diana: Her True Story’(The Times, May 3 ).

7. As capitalists own and control the popular press they are able to spread disinformation about ethnic minorities and fan the flames of popular prejudice against them.

8. Shall I fan the flames?’

9. They did not see that the rampant nationalism that had brought Presidents Tudjman and Milosevic to power would so fan the flames of separatism and so reawaken the enmities of 50 years or more, that the compromise that might well have been possible earlier this year and which the European Foreign Ministers have since tried to impose has now become impossible.

bent on

1. Only obeying orders — forty years on Why are East Germans bent on punishing their former leaders?

2. It seems a case of a dictator generating a sense of hysteria and national besiegement to rally people around, but the weekend's shooting incidents pose an apparently deliberate provocation to an American presence that is firmly rooted in treaties between the Panamanian and American Governments, and they force the question of whether Noriega is bent on invalidating those treaties.

3. Everyone knows that 1990 will be a tough year, with bookings something like 40 per cent down, the public playing a lament in J. Major, the tour operators bent on improving profit margins instead of competing by price for market share, with heavily reduced capacity particularly at the cheaper end of the range.

4. According to the Klaus camp, the Liberal Club is in fact a group of left-wingers bent on slowing the pace of reform.

5. Confronting the fact from the other side is Alex Macdonald, the Airdrie manager whose team seem bent on a place in the Guinness Book of Records with 100 bookings in a season.

6. If anything, she looked more like a missionary bent on saving souls.

7. But also, by the time the programme drive came to an end [when the Emergency ended and with it the effective coercive powers of than government], millions had suffered harassment at the hands of government officials bent on implementing it, many, perhaps hundreds, had died from it; the political leaders who had willed it were out of power, and in disrepute, and the programme itself was in total disarray.

8. Shelley sold tender love songs to an audience bent on destruction and revenge.

9. Among the merry passengers were a group of Scotland's most adventurous old tars, hell bent on celebrating a mid-week victory over Wales.

10. It is these rare occurrences that have led to stories of tom-cat cannibalism — and to stories that paint the male feline as a savage monster bent on slaughtering and consuming his own children.

11. Presumably, therefore, a House of Commons bent on pressing a Bill to extend the life of Parliament could do so by first abolishing the House of Lords under the Parliament Act procedure and then passing the Bill and presenting it for the Royal Assent.

12. From the outset, Cohn makes it very clear that he is bent on taking a walk on the wild side, to chronicle the lives of the losers he meets along this small strip of the Great American Nowhere.

13. Other sections of the population appear strike bound and bent on civil unrest.

14. Cast ashore with his retinue in a storm, he found himself surrounded by a ‘huge army of pagans’ bent on plunder and murder.

15. Even as late as June 1990, the Zimbabwean President publicly expressed his disbelief at what the ungrateful Romanians had done at Christmas 1989 to his former honoured guests — but then he was still bent on making his country into a one-party state according to the tried and trusted recipe.

Last edited by MonaLiza (2011-02-17 17:37:05)

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#17 2011-02-24 19:55:01

KatyaE
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

happen

1.I certainly would not say that this is what should happen at this particular time, no.
2. Most young drivers have spent very little time behind the wheel before they pass their test and in many cases, they're the ones at fault when accidents happen
3. If that does not happen we ensure the continuation of the social and physical ills so prevalent in society today.
4. Then the bad news and then the reason why, why it can't happen.
5. I just want you to know nothing of that kind will happen again — ever.
6. It's very simple Congress, if you support motion one five three this probably will never happen again and we won't have the situation where there's an attempt to disenfranchise unemployed members.
7. If it was going to happen, it must happen and then she would know what it was like to be kissed, which she did not know, now.
8. A catastrophe can happen when the system energy is no longer channelled as intended by the designers or because there is a release of toxic substances or both.
9. Did you help this to happen?
10. It could happen to anybody.
11. What would happen when the monthly cheque was no longer paid into the bank?
12. She meant, what was going to happen to her if Father should commit a crime and she was left here on her own.
13. We will not allow that to happen again.
14. This can happen in the closest of relationships when the parent is wanting to be caring and kind but realizes that some limits need to be set.
15. Waiting for things to happen instead of making them happen.

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#18 2011-02-24 20:04:27

KatyaE
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

break out

1.    He can break out of the space of desperation.
2.    Somewhere across the bay of Palma a fiesta was about to break out with the usual volley of deafening rockets to launch it on its way.
3.    Break out the weapons.
4.    Suddenly in the silence of the small hours its patience would break and she listened rigidly to its scrabbling attempts to break out.
5.    Now we have to break out from this story of the individual and imagine that what we have described is general.
6.    A world geared to war was unlikely to question why it should break out.
7.    The question on most people's lips was not whether there would be war but when it would it break out.
8.    Kristin Hersh feels the Muse trying to break out again
9.    Here we have a team unafraid to break out from any area of the field and run at you with ball in hand.
10.    ‘If man cannot create anything or move anybody, if he cannot break out of the prison of his total narcissism and isolation, he can escape the unbearable sense of vital impotence and nothingness only by affirming himself in the act of destruction of the life that he is unable to create.
11.    This is a very real danger which can be very difficult to break out of.
12.    I believe that he is also calling us to break out of the margins and take the battle to the Enemy.
13.    When their food, water and ammunition ran out, the Glosters were ordered to break out.
14.    Fine cuts are more effective than heavy ones which tend to break out at the far corner
15.    It is wrong to suggest that, because the Serbs have made ethnic expansion work, the same phenomenon will instantly break out in many other places

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#19 2011-02-24 20:10:57

KatyaE
Member

Re: Семантическая просодия

end up

1.    Wanted on drug charges, he may end up at the centre of an extraordinary trial in Miami.
2.    Else thee'll end up scrubbing the bloody step like me
3.    Answer — not if they end up with no males.
4.    End up later on square 46 denoting Andrew and Fergie's separation and down that snake you go.
5.    God, you really will end up in hospital this way,’ Benny said
6.    And the other one won't eat carrots, we end up getting
7.    Thankfully none of them will end up on the table.
8.    Well yeah you do, you can't end up quite a lot of it
9.    ‘But he seemed to end up getting into patent battles over them
10.    Local people, who never wanted the event to be held are angry that they could end up paying for the three-day police operation
11.    Come on, you'd better do as he says and look after me, or you'll end up in trouble.
12.    Every time it would end up with him giving me some money
13.    No matter how hard I concentrate I always end up clambering out of a manhole in Duke Ellington Boulevard with a dustbin-lid on my head.
14.    You'll end up winding me up.
15.    If you go wrong with your Reef Knot, you'll probably end up with a Granny!

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