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英语日常口语 6:Breakfast Time本单元是关于早饭时间的对话Tim: Morning, campers!Alice: Ooh, not so loud, my head's killing me.Michal: I feel awful too. I've got a pain in my stomach. My head hurts.....Tim: Welcome to your first British hangover Michal! What you need now is a good fry-up.Alice: Bleugh! Oh, morning Helen. You look as bad as I feel. Have you been crying?Helen: No, no of course not. Just burning the midnight oil studying, studying, studying.Tim: So, who's for eggs, beans and toast?Alice: Urgh! You really are a pain in the neck sometimes Tim! 本单元的语言点是关于生病的英语说法,当你生病了,你可以用以下方式描述你的症状(病情)。Illness生病 When you're ill, you can describe your symptoms (changes in your body which show that you're ill) in the following ways:当你生病了,你可以用以下方式描述你的症状(病情)You can use have got + ache (when it forms part of a compound noun) with only 5 parts of the body: 只有下列五种身体部位可以加上 ache 组成集合名词 I've got (a) backache She's got (a) stomach-ache He's got a headache You've got (an) earache He's got (a) toothache Note: All of these aches except headache are usually uncountable in British English so you don't use a or an with them. In American English, all these aches are countable so you use a or an with them. You can use hurt/ache (verb) with any part of the body: 任何身体部位都可以用 hurt/ache 当动词使用 My leg hurts Her ankle hurtsHis stomach aches Everything aches My toes hurt His hands ache You can use sore (adjective) with any part of the body: 任何身体部位都可以用sore当形容词使用 I've got a sore armShe's got a sore legHe's got a sore toeYou've got a sore head You can use pain (noun) with any part of the body: pain当名词使用,可以用在任何身体部位上 I feel a pain in my leg She's got a pain in her stomach He has got a pain in his toe You can use be or feel + ill/sick/unwell (adjective) or feel + awful (adjective) to talk about your health in general: 概括描述病情时,可以用be或feel加上ill/sick/unwell,也可以用feel awful I feel ill He feels awful I'm sick She's unwell We're not well Vocabulary: 词汇Morning, campers! (informal greeting to more than one person): Good morning!早啊! My head's killing me (idiom): I've got a very bad headache 我的头痛死了A hangover (n): A headache from drinking a lot of alcohol宿醉A fry-up (n, informal): A meal made of fried foods (fried egg, mushrooms, bacon etc) 油炸食物To burn the midnight oil (idiom): To study or work until late at night熬夜工作 Who's for...? (offer, informal): Who wants...?谁要...?You're a pain in the neck (idiom): You're very annoying你很烦人 /200707/15898

乐宁外教口语天天练No. 52I lost my letter,so I had to start from scratchstart from scratch意指start from the beginningI lost my letter,so I had to start from scratch我把信弄丢了,我不得不从头开始再写。谢谢收听,明天继续^^ /200610/9539

英语日常口语 16:A kitchen romance 本单元是关于厨房里的风流韵事的对话Michal: Oh Bronka! I'm so miserable! Alice doesn't want to go out with me.Helen: Oh sorry, Michal. Am I interrupting something here?Michal: No, no, I'm just pouring my heart out to Bronka.Helen: Oh yeah, I found out that Alice gave you a knock-back but it's not the end of the world. There are plenty more fish in the sea you know. Michal: Fish? I don't want a fish, I want a date!Helen: Well, there's someone right in front of you!Michal: You're always too busy studying. You wouldn't go out with a guy like me.Helen: Oh wouldn't I? Why don't you ask first!Michal: Would you?Helen: I'd love to!Vocabulary : There are plenty more fish in the sea: (idiom): There are other people available (in this episode, Helen suggest there are other girlfriends apart from Alice for Michal). To give someone a knock-back (informal): to reject someone本单元的语言点是英语动词短语,动词短语是动词加介词和副词构成的短语,例如 drop out 意思是没有完成大学学业,离开学校。Phrasal verbs or multi-word verbs are verbs that are combined with one or two particles (a preposition or adverb), for example, 'out' to make verbs with new meanings. For example, drop means to let slip (She dropped the vase and it broke) but drop out means to leave university or college without graduating (After only 3 months of college, he dropped out and got a job).Phrasal Verbs – out Pour out something/Pour something out: Talk about emotions or feelingsYou can pour out your troubles to me. I won't tell anyone. She really poured her heart out to her mum after she failed her exams. Find out (something): Learn something (by ing or hearing it) I only found out last week that she's getting married. She kept that one a secret! When she found out he was having an affair, she divorced him. Go out (with someone): Have a romantic or sexual relationship with someone They've been going out for 5 years and he still hasn't asked her to marry him. He asked her to go out with him but she didn't fancy him so she said "No." Point out something/Point something out: Inform or tell We had a great tour guide in Paris . She pointed out lots of secret places we'd never heard of before. When I make a mistake I hate the way he always points it out . Fall out (with someone): Have an argument or disagreement with someone and stop being friends with him or her She fell out with me after all these years over an invite to a party!They were best friends for years but they fell out and now they don't even talk to each other. Run out (of something): Not have anything left of something This pen has run out . Can I borrow yours?Our car ran out of petrol and we had to walk 10 miles to a garage to buy some more. Figure something out/Figure out something: Think about something until you discover the answerHe figured out how his new DVD player worked after he the instruction manual. /200707/15908

34 fruit and vegetables words apple orange banana potato tomato carrot tropical peach grapes leek onion watermelon plum pear stir fry eggplant bitter melon kiwi fruit cabbage lemon pineapple organic strawberry broccoli sweet corn bunch seeds/pips fresh frozen tinned seedless phrases an apple a day keeps the doctor away become a vegetarian/vegan buy a bunch of grapes/bananas peel an apple/orange stir fry vegetables make/buy/eat corn on the cob buy seedless grapes grow organic vegetables beginner a: mom! I hate eating vegetables! B; you don’t have to eat them. I don’t mind. A; thanks mom! Can I have dessert now? I love chocolate cake! B: no dessert for you unless you eat all your vegetables. A; buy I don’t like them! It’s not fair! B: you can have some fruit for dessert. If you eat an apple and a banana , I might let you have a small piece of chocolate cake. A; ok…actually, I don’t mind eating peas and carrots, buy I hate broccoli and cauliflower. B; I’ll remember that for next time. You’ll get extra peas and carrots, buy no broccoli or cauliflower. OK? A; thanks mom! Intermediate A; do you eat a lot of fruit and vegetables in you country? B; yes, we do. The most popular vegetables are potatoes, carrots, peas, and cauliflower. The most popular fruit are apples, bananas, pears, peaches, grapes, and oranges. Do you like vegetables? A: I like them very much. We also eat a lot of vegetables in my country, buy we eat different kinds. B; which kinds of vegetables do people in your country usually eat? A : we eat a lot of sweet corn, broccoli and eggplant. B; I love eggplant! Unfortunately, it’s quite expensive in my country, so I don’t eat it often. A; why is it relatively expensive? B; because we don’t grow it much in my country. We import a lot from other countries. A; I see. We grow a lot of fruit and vegetables in my country. We export a lot of melons, grapes, oranges and lemon. In your country, do you eat corn on the cob.? It’s very popular in my country. B; we eat it in my country too, but I wouldn’t’ say it’s very popular. Most people buy frozen sweet corn from their local supermarket. A; do people usually buy frozen vegetables in your country: it’s very rare in mine. B; a lot of younger people like to buy large packets of mixed frozen vegetables. Peas and sweet corn have been sold frozen in my country for many years. I prefer to buy fresh vegetables. /200705/13133

A潘玮柏教学地道日常口语 20 /200707/15465

中级英语口语闪电速成[60] /200703/11174


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