Book4 SPEAK DIRECT ENGLISH ® books - sample international version

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Book4 SPEAK DIRECT ENGLISH METHOD ® ENGLISH - sample international version - http://www.SPEAKmethod.eu
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Book4 SPEAK DIRECT ENGLISH ® books - sample international version

  1. 1. SPEAK.PL DIRECT METHOD ® English (INT) Book 4new Copyright SPEAK.PL DIRECT ENGLISH ® Page 1 / 187 BOOK 4
  2. 2. SPEAK.PL DIRECT METHOD ® English (INT) Book 4new Page 58 / 187 Copyright SPEAK.PL DIRECT ENGLISH ®
  3. 3. SPEAK.PL DIRECT METHOD ® English (INT) Book 4new Copyright SPEAK.PL DIRECT ENGLISH ® Page 59 / 187 Section 50.2 a lift /lɪft/ to lift /lɪft/ stairs /steə(r)z/ a reception desk /rɪˈsepʃ(ə)n ˈdesk/ a corridor /ˈkɒrɪdɔː(r)/ somebody /ˈsʌmbədi/ a waiting hall /ˈweɪtɪŋ ˈhɔːl/ to wait /weɪt/ THERE ISN’T A LIFT IN THIS BUILDING AND WE USE THE STAIRS. > There isn’t a lift in this building and we use the stairs. MY SISTER WORKS AT A RECEPTION DESK IN A BIG OFFICE BUILDING. > Your sister works at a reception desk in a big office building. I ALWAYS WAIT FOR AN HOUR IN THE WAITING HALL WHEN I GO TO SEE A DOCTOR. > You always wait for an hour in the waiting hall when you go to see a doctor. THERE’S A LONG CORRIDOR IN THIS SCHOOL. > There’s a long corridor in this school. Most buildings in this city have stairs and lifts. Young people prefer to take the stairs and old people usually take the lift. In a high building sometimes we have to wait in the waiting hall or at the reception desk before we can get into a lift.
  4. 4. SPEAK.PL DIRECT METHOD ® English (INT) Book 4new Page 60 / 187 Copyright SPEAK.PL DIRECT ENGLISH ® DO MOST BUILDINGS IN THIS CITY HAVE LIFTS? > Yes, most buildings in this city have lifts. DO YOUNG PEOPLE PREFER TO TAKE THE STAIRS OR THE LIFT? > Young people prefer to take the stairs. DO WE SOMETIMES HAVE TO WAIT IN THE WAITING HALL BEFORE WE CAN GET INTO A LIFT? > Yes, we sometimes have to wait in the waiting hall before we can get into a lift. IS THERE A LIFT IN THIS BUILDING? > No, there isn’t a lift in this building. DO YOU OFTEN USE THE STAIRS? > Yes, I often use the stairs. ARE THERE STAIRS IN YOUR HOUSE? > Yes, there are stairs in my house. IS THERE A RECEPTION DESK IN THIS SCHOOL? > Yes, there’s a reception desk in this school. WILL YOU GO THROUGH THE CORRIDOR AFTER THE LESSON? > Yes, I will go through the corridor after the lesson. DO YOU THINK THERE’S A COMPUTER AT THE RECEPTION DESK? > Yes, I think there’s a computer at the reception desk. DO WE EVER HAVE OUR LESSON IN THE CORRIDOR? > No, we never have our lesson in the corridor. DO YOU HAVE A LONG CORRIDOR IN YOUR HOUSE? > No, I don’t have a long corridor in my house. WHERE DO PATIENTS HAVE TO WAIT WHEN THEY GO TO HOSPITAL? > Patients have to wait in the waiting hall when they go to hospital. DO I SOMETIMES LIFT MY HANDS DURING THE LESSON? > Yes, you sometimes lift your hands during the lesson. DID YOU TAKE A LIFT IN YOUR OFFICE BUILDING YESTERDAY? > Yes, I took a lift in my office building yesterday.
  5. 5. SPEAK.PL DIRECT METHOD ® English (INT) Book 4new Copyright SPEAK.PL DIRECT ENGLISH ® Page 61 / 187 ARE THERE MORE YOUNG OR MORE OLD PEOPLE IN WAITING HALLS IN HOSPITALS? > There are more old people in waiting halls in hospitals. HOW LONG DID YOU WAIT FOR THE TEACHER LAST LESSON? > I waited 5 minutes for the teacher last lesson. DO YOU SOMETIMES WAIT FOR A BUS OR A TRAIN? > Yes, I sometimes wait for a bus or a train. DO BUSES SOMETIMES WAIT FOR YOU? > No, buses never wait for me. WILL YOU WAIT FOR A BUS TOMORROW MORNING? > Yes, I will wait for a bus tomorrow morning. IS IT PLEASANT TO WAIT FOR SOMEBODY FOR A LONG TIME? > No, it isn’t pleasant to wait for somebody for a long time. DID YOU TAKE THE STAIRS TO THE SCHOOL YESTERDAY? > Yes, I took the stairs to the school yesterday. (the students make questions to the following answers) NO, I DON’T LIKE TO WAIT FOR OTHER PEOPLE. > Do you like to wait for other people? YES, THERE’S A RECEPTION DESK IN THIS SCHOOL. > Is there a reception desk in this school? YES, THE STUDENTS SOMETIMES WAIT FOR THE TEACHER IN THE CORRIDOR. > Do the students sometimes wait for the teacher in the corridor? I PREFER TO USE A LIFT. > Do you prefer to use the stairs or a lift?
  6. 6. SPEAK.PL DIRECT METHOD ® English (INT) Book 4new Page 62 / 187 Copyright SPEAK.PL DIRECT ENGLISH ® Section 59.2 Present Perfect Tense (2) (negative sentences) I haven’t lost my keys /ˈaɪ ˈhæv(ə)nt ˈlɒst maɪ ˈkiːs/ you haven’t built a house /ˈju ˈhæv(ə)nt ˈbɪlt ə ˈhaʊs/ she hasn’t lost it /ˈʃi ˈhæz(ə)nt ˈlɒst ɪt/ they haven’t broken the window /ˈðeɪ ˈhæv(ə)nt ˈbrəʊkən ðə ˈwɪndəʊ/ (the teacher explains the following in the students’ native language) Past Participle of verbs close – closed am/is/are - been clean – cleaned eat - eaten watch – watched win - won In negative sentences in the Present Perfect Tense we add the word ‘not’ to the verb ‘have / has’ I haven’t finished this film. She hasn’t pushed the door. have not = haven’t has not = hasn’t
  7. 7. SPEAK.PL DIRECT METHOD ® English (INT) Book 4new Copyright SPEAK.PL DIRECT ENGLISH ® Page 63 / 187 I HAVEN’T FINISHED THIS FILM. > You haven’t finished this film. SHE HASN’T PUSHED THE TABLE. > She hasn’t pushed the table. WE HAVEN’T CLOSED THE DOOR. > We haven’t closed the door. THEY HAVEN’T BEEN TO THE USA. > They haven’t been to the USA. YOU HAVEN’T WATCHED THAT FILM. > You haven’t watched that film. HE HASN’T EATEN BREAKFAST. > He hasn’t eaten breakfast. MY BROTHER HASN’T WON THE GAME. > Your brother hasn’t won the game. MAKE A NEGATIVE SENTENCE IN THE PRESENT PERFECT, PLEASE. > I haven’t been to Africa. - Have you ever built a road or a bridge? - No, I’ve never built a road or a bridge but I’ve built a small house for my dog. - Did you build that house alone? - No, I didn’t. I had to ask my friends for help. HAVE YOU EVER BUILT A ROAD? > No, I’ve never built a road. HAVE YOU EVER BUILT A SMALL HOUSE FOR YOUR DOG? > Yes, I’ve built a small house for my dog. DID YOU BUILD THAT HOUSE ALONE? > No, I didn’t. I had to ask my friend for help.
  8. 8. SPEAK.PL DIRECT METHOD ® English (INT) Book 4new Page 64 / 187 Copyright SPEAK.PL DIRECT ENGLISH ® HAVE I CLOSED THIS BOOK? > No, you haven’t closed this book. HAVE YOU CLEANED YOUR HOUSE THIS WEEK? > No, I haven’t cleaned my house this week. HAVE YOU EVER WATCHED A FOOTBALL GAME ON TV? > No, I’ve never watched a football game on TV. HAVE YOUR CHILDREN EVER BEEN ABROAD? > No, my children haven’t been abroad. HAVE YOU EVER EATEN AN ANT? > No, I’ve never eaten an ant. HAVE YOU EVER WON A GAME OF CHESS WITH YOUR BROTHER? > No, I’ve never won a game of chess with my brother. HAVE I CLOSED MY EYES? > No, you haven’t closed your eyes. HAS ANYONE CLEANED THIS CLASSROOM TODAY? > No, no one has cleaned this classroom today. HAVE YOU WATCHED A GOOD COMEDY THIS MONTH? > No, I haven’t watched a good comedy this month. HAVE YOU BEEN TO THE CINEMA RECENTLY? > Yes, I’ve been to the cinema recently. HAVE YOUR CHILDREN EATEN BREAKFAST TODAY? > Yes, my children have eaten breakfast today. WHO HAS WON THE BOXING FIGHT THIS WEEK? > Klitschko has won the boxing fight this week. (the students make questions to the following answers) NO, I HAVEN’T WATCHED ‘THE KING’S SPEECH’. > Have you watched ‘The King’s Speech’? NO, I HAVEN’T EATEN DINNER. > Have you eaten dinner? NO, KATE HASN’T CLOSED THE DOOR. > Has Kate closed the door? NO, THE STUDENTS HAVEN’T FINISHED THIS BOOK. > Have the students finished this book?

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