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Ski Race – Лыжные гонки.

Часть II. It’s Wednesday morning. The young people are waiting to go up on the ski lift.They are listening to their teacher.There’s going to be a ski race. Sue and Rebecca want to win. David and Mark want to win.Everybody wants to win!

- We’re arranging a race on Saturday.That's the last day of the holiday. The race is ten kilometres long. It’s a long and difficult piste.- Who wants to race?- I do!
- I do!

The young people go up the mountain.They put on their skis. They ski down the piste.They are practising for the race.Sue and Rebecca are skiing fast. They want to win the race. Mark and David are also skiing fast.They want to pass Sue and Rebecca. But they can’t.

- Look at them.They want to win.- But we’re going to win.- It’s difficult.- Yes. But it’s fun.

Другие статьи канала АНГЛИЙСКИЙ — ENGLISH

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Learn by heart.I reason, earth is short,And anguish absolute,And many hurt

Learn by heart.

I reason, earth is short,And anguish absolute,And many hurt;
But what of that?

I reason, we could die:The best vitalityCannot excel decay;
But what of that?

I reason that in heavenSomehow, it will be even,Some new equation given;
But what of that?

Emily Dickinson (1830–1886)

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Learn by heart.

Christmas is for children
-at least that’s what they say,It’s time of wide-eyed wonder,a magic holiday.

When candy canes and gingerbreadfill tummies with delightAnd little sleepyheads try hardto stay up through the night.

Yes, Christmas is for children-anyone will tell you so.The twinkling, colored lights on treesmake youngsters’ eyes just glow!

Each package and each stockingis approached with childish joyAnd toys bring squeals of laughterfrom each eager girl and boy.

Yes, Christmas is for children
-all they say is true.How wonderful that at Christmas time
-grownups are children, too!

Elsie Melchert Fowler

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Learn by heart.I am two fools, I know,For loving, and for saying soIn whining poetry

Learn by heart.

I am two fools, I know,For loving, and for saying soIn whining poetry;
But where’s that wiseman, that would not be I,If she would not deny?Then as th’ earth’s inward narrow crooked lanesDo purge sea water’s fretful salt away,I thought, if I could draw my painsThrough rhyme’s vexation, I should them allay.Grief brought to numbers cannot be so fierce,For he tames it, that fetters it in verse.

But when I have done so,Some man, his art and voice to show,Doth set and sing my pain;
And, by delighting many, frees againGrief, which verse did restrain.To love and grief tribute of verse belongs,But not of such as pleases when ’tis read.Both are increased by such songs,For both their triumphs so are published,And I, which was two fools, do so grow three;
Who are a little wise, the best fools be.

John Donne (1572-1631)

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Learn by heart.

Two roads diverged in a yellow wood,And sorry I could not travel bothAnd be one traveler, long I stoodAnd looked down one as far as I couldTo where it bent in the undergrowth.

Then took the other, as just as fair,And having perhaps the better claim,Because it was grassy and wanted wear;
Though as for that the passing thereHad worn them really about the same.

And both that morning equally layIn leaves no step had trodden black.Oh, I kept the first for another day!Yet knowing how way leads on to way,I doubted if I should ever come back.

I shall be telling this with a sighSomewhere ages and ages hence:Two roads diverged in a wood, and I
-I took the one less traveled by,And that has made all the difference.

Robert Lee Frost (1874 – 1963)

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Learn by heart.Whose woods these are I think I know.His house is in the village though

Learn by heart.

Whose woods these are I think I know.His house is in the village though;
He will not see me stopping hereTo watch his woods fill up with snow.

My little horse must think it queerTo stop without a farmhouse nearBetween the woods and frozen lakeThe darkest evening of the year.

He gives his harness bells a shakeTo ask if there is some mistake.The only other sound’s the sweepOf easy wind and downy flake.

The woods are lovely, dark and deep,But I have promises to keep,And miles to go before I sleep,And miles to go before I sleep.

Robert Lee Frost (1874 – 1963)

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L.

A. Detective – Л.А. детектив. Часть IV. It’s Thursday. Len is in San Francisco.San Francisco is a big city. Len can’t find Carmen.Suddenly, Len sees a sign on a building.The sign says: The Young Ones. The building is a school for poor children.Carmen is playing with the children.Len stops his car. He goes to speak to Carmen.

- I don't want to go home. I’m happy here. I like working at this school.The $100 000 is for the school.My father is a bad man.These papers show he is a criminal.Take the papers to the police.- You stay here. Nobody will find you.I’ll take the papers to the police.Good luck.

It’s Friday. Len is in Los Angeles.He’s at the police station. Frank and Blane are at the police station too.- These papers show that you’re a criminal, Blane.- I’m tired. I have no money.But I have an exciting job.And I like to help people.That's why I’m an L.A. detective.

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L.A. Detective – Л.А. детектив. Часть III.- Hello. Are you Carmen Blane?

​​L.A. Detective – Л.А. детектив. Часть III.

- Hello. Are you Carmen Blane?I’m working for your father.- Who are you?- I’m from The Young Ones.- Where's the money?- Here it is.Frank opens the bag. The young man sees the money. The young man lets go of Carmen’s arm.

Len holds Carmen’s arm. Frank gives the bag of money to the young man.Suddenly, Carmen bites Len’s hand.Len lets go of Carmen’s arm.The young man hits Frank.Frank fails down.

Carmen and the young man jump onto the bus. The door of the bus closes. The bus drives off. It’s going to San Francisco.

Len can’t get on the bus.He decides to get his car.Len decides to drive to San Francisco.Len is in his car. He’s driving to San Francisco. He’s going to find Carmen.Why is Carmen going to San Francisco?Who is the young man?

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L.

A. Detective – Л.А. детектив. Часть II. - You’re going to help me, Mr Samuel. You’re going to find my daughter.Read these letters.Carmen is our prisoner.We want $100
000. (dollars)Give us the money.Then Carmen will come home.Meet us on Tuesday at 2 pm.Meet us at the bus station.The Young Ones

Father, Help!Please give them the money.Carmen- Carmen is eighteen. She has long, dark hair. Her eyes are blue. She's beautiful.

Mr Blane gives Len a photo. He says, ‘I want Carmen back. Go to the bus station at two o’clock on Tuesday. Frank has the $100
000. He’s going with you.Give the money to The Young Ones.Bring Carmen home. I’ll pay you $
1000.’Len says, ‘I don’t like you, Blane.I don’t want your money. But Carmen is in trouble. She needs help.I’ll help her.’

It’s 2 pm on Tuesday. Frank and Len are at the bus station. Frank has $100 000 in a bag.Large buses are going in and out of the bus station. There are lots of people. But Len can’t see Carmen.Frank and Len wait. Then they see Carmen.She's standing by a bus. A young man is with her. The young man is holding Carmen’s arm.

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