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Advanced Language Practice with key. Michael Vince with Peter Sunderland. English Grammar and Vocabulary MACMILLAN. Elementary Language Practice 3rd Edition by Michael Vince Advanced Language Practice English Grammar and Vocabulary Michael Vince. Vince,-MichaelElementary-Language-Practice-with-Key-(gr).pdf. Advanced. Language Practice. With key th._ _J. VMichaeI Vince with Peter Sunderland. English Grammar and. Vocabulary. MACTM ILLAN.
It also incorporates the many changes to the revised proficiency examination from December , such as word formation and multiple word meaning. Most of the practice sections in the Grammar and Vocabulary sections reflect such changes, and where texts are retained from the first edition, they have been given more of an exam focus. However, the core of this highly successful book remains the same. The grammar section now includes some additional revision and more subtle advanced points. Units on phrasal verbs, prepositions and linking devices are also included.
Ed McLachlan pp ; Julian Mosedale pp 12, 39, , , , , , , , ; David Parkins pp 3, 42, 73; Martin Shovel pp 10, 16, 56, 70, , , , ; Bill Stott pp ; Kingsley Wiggin pp 24, 27, 57, , Photographs by: Eyewire, Photodisc and Andrew Oliver. The author would like to thank the many schools and teachers who have commented on these materials.
Also special thanks to Peter Sunderland and Sarah Curtis.
Printed and bound in Italy by G. Canale and C. A Borgaro T. It also incorporates the many changes to the revised proficiency examination from December , such as word formation and multiple word meaning.
Most of the practice sections in the Grammar and Vocabulary sections reflect such changes, and where texts are retained from the first edition, they have been given more of an exam focus. However, the core of this highly successful book remains the same. The grammar section now includes some additional revision and more subtle advanced points.
Units on phrasal verbs, prepositions and linking devices are also included.
The grammatical information provided can be used for reference when needed, or worked through systematically. The vocabulary section includes topic-based vocabulary, collocations and idiomatic phrases. It also recycles work on prepositions, and phrasal verbs. The book can be used as a self-study reference grammar and practice book or as supplementary material in classes preparing for the CAE and Proficiency exams. If used for classwork, activities can be done individually or co-operatively in pairs or small groups.
There are regular consolidation units which include forms of testing commonly used in both exams and the material covers a range of difficulty appropriate to both exams. Facts that are always true Water boils at degrees Celsius. Habits British people drink a lot of tea. Present continuous progressive generally refers to actions which are in progress at the moment. These can be temporary: I'm staying in a hotel until I find a fiat. They can be actually in progress: The dog is sleeping on our bed!
Or they can be generally in progress but not actually happening at the moment: I'm learning to drive. State verbs describe a continuing state, so do not usually have a continuous form. Typical examples are: Event Jill's being noisy. We'rehavingan interestingconversation! David's thinking about getting a new job. I'm just tasting the soup. I'm feeling terrible. We're weighing the baby. Bill, I'm depending on you to win this contract for us.
The differences here apply to all verb forms, not just to present verb forms. State Jack is noisy. Deirdre has a Porsche. I think I like you! This fish tastes awful! I feel that you are wrong.
This bag weighs a ton! It depends what you mean. Repeated actions My car has broken down, so I am walking to work these days. Complaints about annoying habits You are always making snide remarks about my cooking! Other possible adverbs are: More and more people are giving up smoking.
Making declarations Verbs describing opinions and feelings tend to be state verbs. I hope you'll come to my party. I bet you don't know the answer! I hereby declare this hospital open!
Headlines These are written in a 'telegram' style, and references to the past are usually simplified to present simple. Where there is an error, rewrite the sentence correctly. Which expression means one of the following? Explanations Basic contrasts: will, going to, present continuous Will is normally known as the predictive future, and describes known facts, or what we supposes true.
I'll be late home this evening. The company will make a profit next year. This can also take the form of an assumption. That'll be Jim at the door. This means that I suppose it is Jim. Will is also used to express an immediate decision. Be going to describes intentions or plans. At the moment of speaking the plans have already been made.
I'm going to wait here until Carol gets back. Going to is also used to describe an event whose cause is present or evident. Look at that tree! It's going to fall. Compare the following with the examples in the first bullet point: I'm going to be late this evening.
I've got lots of paperwork to finish off. The figures are good. I can see the company is going to make a profit this year. Decisions expressed with going to refer to a more distant point in the future. Present continuous describes fixed arrangements, especially social and travel arrangements. A time reference is usually included. Note the strong similarity to the going to future. Future continuous This describes an event which will be happening at a future point.
Come round in the morning. I'll be painting in the kitchen. It can also describe events which are going to happen anyway, rather than events which we choose to make happen. In some contexts future continuous also sounds more polite than will. Will you be going to the shops later? If you go, could you get me some milk? It can also be used to refer to fixed arrangements and plans. The band will be performing live in Paris this summer. Future perfect This has both simple and continuous forms, and refers to time which we look back at from a future point.
In two year's time I'll have finished the book.
By the end of the month, I'll have been working for this firm for a year. You won't have heard the news, of course. This means that I assume you have not heard the news. All students are to assemble in the hall at 9. See also Grammar 11 and 12 for uses expressing obligation. Mary is on the point of resigning. Be due to refers to scheduled times. The play is due to start in five minutes.
Ann's flight is due at 6. Just can be used to describe something on the point of happening. Hurry up! Present simple and present perfect Present simple is used to refer to future time in future time clauses. When we get there, we'll have dinner.
Present perfect can also be used instead of present simple when the completion of the event is emphasised. When we've had a rest, we'll go out. Present simple is also used to describe fixed events which are not simply the wishes of the speaker. Tom retires in three years. Similarly, calendar references use the present simple.
Christmas is on a Tuesday next year. Other future references Hope This can be followed by either present or future verb forms. I hope it won't rain.
Other verbs followed by will. Most verbs of thinking can be followed by will if there is future reference. These include: think, believe, expect, doubt. I expect the train will be late.
I doubt whether United will win. Shall The use of shall for first person in future reference is generally considered to be restricted to British English and possibly declining in use. See Grammar 11 and 12 for other uses of shall and will. For some speakers, shall is used in formal speech and in written language. Put each verb in brackets into a suitable verb form. Would you like to go out? I think I j What you decided yet?
Have In most lines of this text there is an extra word. Write the extra word, or put a tick if the line is correct. In August Gordon will then have been at his company for 25 years, and he's getting for a bonus of three weeks paid holiday.
So we've 1 2 decided to hire a car and drive around Eastern Europe. We'll be leaving towards the end of August, and our aim there is to visit as 3 4 many countries as we can. We're flying out to Budapest - soon we're 5 due to catch a plane on the 28th day - and then we'll be stopping over 6 at a friend's house, before starting our grand tour. We'll most probably 7 spend the best part of a week in Hungary. When we've just finished 8 there, we'll probably be go to Romania, but beyond that we haven't 9 planned too much arrangements.
We will know a bit more by the end 10 of this week, when we're getting a whole load of brochures from the tourist board.
We'd like to get to as far as Russia, but realistically I 11 12 doubt whether we'll have time. I hope it won't be too expensive from till now on we'll really have to tighten our belts! I can't wait! B will have been finished next year. C is finishing next year.
B it's due at 6. C it's arriving at six. B is leaving. C will have left. B are winning the Cup. C win the Cup. B I'm not going. C I don't go. B won't have been needing it. C am not needing it. B will have been ready in a minute.
C will be ready in a minute, h Can you send me the results as soon as you A hear anything? B are hearing anything?