Label the pictures. TRAMPLE (verb) Eg.: 1. Those kids have trampled all over my flowerbed. 2. Many of the people in the nightclub got trampled.
Use your own words to define the expressionsbelow.1.trample someone to deathEg.: People were trampled to death in the crowd. 1. to step heavily on somebody/something so that you crush or harm with your feet and kill them2. trample someone/something underfootEg.: 2a. He picked up the child so she wouldn’t trampled underfoot. 2a. To hurt or crush something or someone by walking on them. 2b. Cindy was tired of being trampled underfoot by her colleagues 2b. To behave in a cruel or unfair way toward someone or something.3. trample on/upon someone/somethingEg.: You have no right to trample on people’s feelings! 3. To behave in a cruel or unfair way toward someone or something.
Has the government pronounced on this tragedy andon the measures which are to be taken? Support youranswer. Watch the video and check your answer.
3 having lost a relative or close friend who hasEg.: to be overcome by smoke and recently diedfumes. 7 to keep somebody in a dangerous place or bad situation that they want to get out of butEg.:The death toll has now risen to 200. cannot 4 a student who has just started his or herEg.: recently bereaved families first term at a university 8 to put your foot down while you areEg.: the freshers’ ball stepping or walking.Eg.: Mark grabbed Phil by the arm. 2 the number of people killed in an accident, a war, a disaster, etc.Eg.: Sam jumped into the river and 6 to pull something or someone along withdragged Ann to safety. difficulty, for example because they are heavyEg.: They became trapped in the 1 smoke, gas, or something similar that smellsburning building. strongly or is dangerous to breathe in 5 to take hold of sb/sth in a rough or rudeEg.: Ouch! You trod on my toe! (Esp. way.BrE)
Read the BBC article about the nightclub fire andsay what new information was provided. http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-21220308?print=true