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StudentHelp, , MS Word. , , antiplagiat.ru, etxt.ru advego.ru. StudentHelp , Word .


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: . : 29.08.2012. : 2011. : 28. antiplagiat.ru: < 30%

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IJ 1. - Ͳ Ҳ ò ܅.7
1.1. ....7 1.2. 9
1.3. ⅅ.12
      IJ 2.òͲ ֲ Ͳ . .л15
ȅ25
˅.. ....26






. ?? , . , , , . . , - , , - . , , - , . . , , , , . , [ 6,. 140].
- . , . . , , . - - , . . , , , 㳿 . 㳿 , . . , , , . , , - , .
, . , , . , 고 볿 (), , . (). : , , .

. , ᒺ 㳿 . , . (.. , ..,..,.. ) 㳿 , (.., ..,.. )- . ( .. ) , , . .. : [ 1,. 104].


: , - . , , . , . , . . .. , , , , .

ᒺ : .
: . .
: - , . , , .
:


    . ()
: .
: , , .
: : , 2 , . : 27 .



IJ 1. - Ͳ Ҳ ò





. .. [ 17, .185], - , , , - . - . . . , . . . ( - idiom), , , . - , . , .
㳿  򳺿 . 蠺: , 㳿 , . 㳿 , .


㳿:
1) , .
a) (Vicious circle - , the Indian summer- )
b) (Point of view - , apple of discord - )
c) - (be on a good footing - -)
d) 䳺 (Come to ones senses - , ock ones nose - )
e) 䳺 (To see through somebody - , get down to earth - )
f) 䳺 (Ones heart is bleeding- ' )
2) , ,
a) (Swan-song - )
b) 䳺 (Hold ones ground - , )
) ' (In blooming health - )
d) (Up ones sleeves - )
e) (Good luck!- !) [ 4, .45].

- , , - 㳿, , , , . , , . 㳿 . , [ 12 , .186]


1.2

, . , . .. [12, . 188], :



, - , ,, , , : bit by bit - , a black sheep - , a bitter cup - , angelic patience - .
- , 고 , : a balmy voice - , a beauty sleep- , baking weather - .
- ; , : after meat comes mustard - , all ales and skittles - , a battle of the book - .
. .. . , .. , , .
.. , - , , , , , , -, . - . , , : it is not all gold that glitters - , , charity begins at home - , its better to see once than to hear a hundred times - . , , .
- .. [ 12, . 190], , . , - : 1) ; 2) - ; 3) , ; 4) .
, wear and tear, well and good. as the case stands see now the cat jumps, the straw that shows which way the wind blows.
to beat the drum. 䳺 , 䳺 . , , , 䳺 , .
, , 고 - , : atta boy!, call the questions!, done with you!.
, 고 . ֳ , : beauty is in the beholders eyes, if you want peace, be prepared for war.
.. . , , . , , , .
1.3

- , , 򳺿 , . , . , , , . [18, .46]

:

- . , - ;
- ' , , ' . г 1) - , ( brown paper - ); - ; 2) ϳ() - ' , - ' 󠠠 3) - , , .
( )
1) - , : I wish to God , ; wish smb well - - .
4) . - 䳿, , 䳿 , 򳺿 . :
5) , : At 2nd hand - - 6) , : show a clear pair heels - .
7) : wait to see way the cat jumps - 䳿- .

- , 䳿 , : come a cropper -

- . - , . - .
. , , . . [13, . 186]
. . [ 12, .189] :
) - (catch at a straw - )
) - (go to the devil- )
) (don't count your chickens don't count your chickens before they are hftches - ).

















IJ 2. òͲֲӠͲ . . л


    I disliked Mr. Brocklehurst; and I was not alone in the feeling [22, c.86].
    To be not alone in the feeling - . ..  - . .. - .
    And was that the head and front of his offending? demanded Mr. Rochester[22, .86]. - ?. - - .
    I see, he said, the mountain will never be brought to Mahomet, so all you can do is to aid Mahomet to go to the mountain; I must beg of you to come here [22, .79].
    The mountain will never be brought to Mahomet, so all you can do is to aid Mahomet to go to the mountain - , , . - - .
    You shall walk up the pyramids of Egypt! he growled[22, .163].
    You shall walk up the pyramids of Egypt - ! - , -
    Then take my word for it,- I am not a villain: you are not to suppose that - not to attribute to me any such bad eminence; but, owing, I verily believe, rather to circumstances than to my natural bent, I am a trite commonplace sinner, hackneyed in all the poor petty dissipations with which the rich and worthless try to put on life [22, .95]. Now, he continued, again addressing me, I have received the pilgrim - a disguised deity, as I verily believe[22, .96] I do not think she will manage it; and yet it might be managed; and his wife might, I verily believe, be the very happiest woman the sun shines on I verily believe - . ³ - , .
    A shockingly ugly old creature, miss; almost as black as a crock [22, .135].
    As black as a crock - . - - .
    No woman was ever nearer to her mate than I am: ever more absolutely bone of his bone and flesh of his flesh [22, .333].
    Ever more absolutely bone of his bone and flesh of his flesh - . - - .
    He thought his love slept sweetly: he finds she is stone dead [22, .310].
    Stone dead - . - - - .
    By the bye, I must mind not to rise on your hearth with only a glass of water then: I must bring an egg at the least, to say nothing of fried ham[22, .332].
    At the least - . - .
    10) It is only because our connection happens to be very transitory, and comes at a peculiarly mournful season, that I consent thus to render it so patient and compliant on my part [22, .173]. And on my part likewise, he returned, I have settled everything; and we shall leave Thornfield tomorrow, within half-an-hour after our return from church[22, .202]. A reception of finished politeness would probably have confused me: I could not have returned or repaid it by answering grace and elegance on my part;[22, .83]. On my part - . - - .
    12) I was astonished when a fortnight passed without reply; but when two months wore away, and day after day the post arrived and brought nothing for me, I fell a prey to the keenest anxiety [22 ,. 291].
    Day after day - . - - .
    13) I do; especially when Ive customers like you to deal with [22, .139].
    To deal with smth or smb - , . - - - .
    14) Poor, puny things, not fit to stir a step beyond papas park gates: nor to go even so far without mamas permission and guardianship![22, .125].
    Even so - . - - .
    15) I heard the dining-room door unclose; a gentleman came out; rising hastily, I stood face to face with him: it was Mr. Rochester[22, .127]. I have talked, face to face, with what I reverence, with what I delight in,- with an original, a vigorous, an expanded mind[22, .181]. Face to face - . - - .
    16) Floating on with closed eyes and muffled ears, you neither see the rocks bristling not far off in the bed of the flood, nor hear the breakers boil at their base [22,.99].
    Far off - . - - .
    17) Know, that in the course of your future life you will often find yourself elected the involuntary confidant of your acquaintances secrets: people will instinctively find out, as I have done, that it is not your forte to tell of yourself, but to listen while others talk of themselves; they will feel, too, that you listen with no malevolent scorn of their indiscretion, but with a kind of innate sympathy; not the less comforting and encouraging because it is very unobtrusive in its manifestations [22, .95]. I will fetch you a candle, sir; and, in Heavens name, get up. Somebody has plotted something: you cannot too soon find out who and what it is [22, .104]. Find out - . - - - .
    18) Well, for sure case, I knawnt how they can understand t one tother: and if either o ye went there, ye could tell what they said, I guess? [22, .242] Have you, Miss? Well, for sure! [22, .331] For sure - . - - .
    19) Not at all - it bears the most gracious message in the world: for the rest, you are not my conscience - keeper, so dont make yourself uneasy. Here, come in, bonny wanderer! [22, .96] I shall do very well on the sofa in the library for the rest of the night[22, .105]. For the rest - . - - .
    ..................



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