Minimal pairs In this book,thesearepairs of words/sentences which differ by only one sound,terney.info boughta terney.infooughta ship. Thesesometimeshelp. )iagnostic Tests.:ection A. \brvels. I i: (sheep). 2 r (ship). 3 e (pen). { a (man). 5.r ( cup) You can use this book either working alone or with a class + teacher. 27 к (key). 1 i: (sheep). 3. 28 g (girl). 2 I (ship). 7. 29 Review referred to in this book are correct and active at the time of going to press.

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Ship Or Sheep Book Pdf

MRSLEAR:Hisbeardhasnearlydisappearedintohis6_ I MRLEAR: 7T leel chair trtr, rihrs rhe rredding? Here?. Ship or sheep-third edition book. Cambridge-Ship or Sheep by Ann Baker - Free download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online [Gerald Kelly] How to Teach Pronunciation (Book org. Ship or Sheep - by Ann terney.info - Download as PDF File .pdf) or read online. [Gerald Kelly] How to Teach Pronunciation (Book org. Uploaded by.

Free Head in the Clouds book by Karen Witemeyer. Head in the Clouds by Karen Witemeyer Synopsis: Adelaide Proctor is a young woman with her head in the clouds, longing for a real-life storybook hero to claim as her own. But when a husband-hunting debacle leaves her humiliated, she interviews for a staid governess position on a central Texas sheep ranch and vows to leave her romantic yearnings behind. When Gideon Westcott left his privileged life in England to make a name for himself in America's wool industry, he never expected to become a father overnight. And five-year-old Isabella hasn't uttered a word since she lost her mother. The unconventionality of the new governess concerns Gideon--and intrigues him at the same time. But he can't afford distractions. He has a ranch to run, a shearing to oversee, and a suspicious fence-cutting to investigate. When Isabella's uncle comes to claim the child--and her inheritance--Gideon and Adelaide must work together to protect Isabella from the man's evil schemes. And soon neither can deny their growing attraction. But after so many heartbreaks, will Adelaide be willing to get her head out of the clouds and put her heart on the line?

Groups of farmers were analysing each others' runs while their dogs patiently waited for their turn. The dogs followed every movement of the performing sheep through the fences, with an expertise equal to that of their handlers. The bleating of the sheep combined with the sound of the farmers' whistles created a unique experience. Unfortunately the only literature at the trial that day was all expert material and I left the field with only a leaflet on the rules.

However, this was the spark that ignited my idea and led to six months of personal research, photography and design. I wanted to create a book that allowed a person with little knowledge of the sheep farming world to gain a greater understanding of the basics - but I also wanted it to be something that could be appreciated by a farmer or a sheep dog enthusiast. I wanted to afford each part equal space and importance as I realised during the journey of this project's creation, what would one be without the other?

They all work individually and together, as a team. For that reason the end result is not just one book but three. Throughout all of my work on this project, I wanted to convey the strength and the alchemy of this unity; so while there is much to enjoy and absorb in each book individually, they work best as a whole. Many of the topics covered in each book also relate to information contained in the other titles - with the aim of encouraging the reader to flick back and forth between them.

There is an info graphic that spreads out across all three of the books when they are set next to each other. Panoramic landscapes of Irish and Scottish farmland can also be created through opening up the books and placing them all next to each other. Look out for that sheep. This pcel's got vitamin C in it. Throw out that bean. He's going to leave.

Readthe wordsaloud or visit the websiteto nractise. One-syllable words: Peter people Edam evening Eastfield biscuit cheesecake The stressis always on the first syllable. Two-syllable words: Janine repeat The stressis always on the second syllable. Note on word stress: Word stress doesnt usually change, except in some longer words with stress near the end.

See4c and 4d. Then read the dialogue and fill the gaps with the correct words from the box. The cheesesandwiches are the cheapest. W oul dvou l i kea I or a sandw i ch cheesesandwich? Are you all readyto order?

Er,we'll haveone beefsandwich, two cheesesandwiches and,mmm, 7 for me. Practisereadingthe dialoguealoud,and recordyour voiceto compareyour productionof the targetsoundwith the recording. This movement up or dor,rmbegins on the most important word in a phrase or sentence.

In questions with'or' the intonation usually goes dor,rrnat the end. Would you like veal or bcgfi Would you like coffee or tea? Would you like coffee, tea or milk? You are in a restaurant. Take turns to be the waiter. Ask each other questions, e. Would you like Then one person gives the order to the waiter, who repeats the order to check it. If possible, also practise using other menus. If it is an expensive restaurant, the waiter or waitress can be more formal, sa],'lng Good euening before asking for the order.

Iapan Nepalese Nepal Lebanese Vietnam Portuguese rrr d Movingstress The stressof these'ese'nationalities changesif the next word is strongly stressed. Sowe say,This bcefislapanesebut, It'slqanese bqf. Listen and respond,like the example. Yes, it's Lebanese. It's Lebanesebread. Can I eat it? Eat it. It's six weeks out of date. Listen and repeat. Lookout for that ship. Stopit licking! Thispill'sgotvitaminC in it. Throwout that bin. He'sgoingto live.

Look at these examples from the minimal pair sentences. In the brackets on the right, the big circles are the strongly stressedsyllables and the small circles are the weakly stressedsyllables. Pair l: OoOo Pair 3: Read the words aloud or visit the website to practise. Then read the dialogue and fill the gaps with the correct three-syllable words from the list in 3a. Kim,we'vegot thesethreefree ticketsto seethree z filmsfor children! Now listen,you kids BILL: And it beginsin fiftyminutes.

Practise reading the dialogue aloud, and record your voice to compare your production of the target sound with the recording. In your group, first practise speaking with feeling. Mrs Lee is getting more and more angry. The others are getting more and more excited.

In English, if you get more angry, you usually speak more loudly. Tim lives at number fifteen. Tim Iives at number fifteen Green Street. Ar8 Practise giving As reply in the conversations you hear, like the example. Example A: The dentist is at seventeen Mill Street. No, not seventy - seventeen. One person calls out the numbers from 4a but in a random order. Take turns to call the numbers.

The others each choose one of the boxes A, B, C or D below. Listen to the numbers and if a number is in your box, cover it with a small piece of paper. Then listen and play as many boxesas you can simultaneously. It lel pen - Is this milk fresh? Alecc Listen and repeat both sounds together: Mi n im alpairs SoundI Sound2 ltl lel pin pen I needa pin.

I needa pen. That'smy Ben. Prg Peg Where'sthe pig? Where's chick cheque Shewantsa chick. Shewantsa cheque. If the minimal pair sentenceswere spoken with only one strong stress,which word would it be? Read the sentences and guesswhich word it might be.

Then listen to the minimal pair sentences again and underline the strongly stressedword in each sentence on page Read - the words aloud or visit the website to practise.

In words with two or more syllables,bold is used to show which syllable is strongly stressed. In the brackets, write the number of syllables in each word before you practise. EXAMPTES friend 1 terribly 3 Emma 2 expensive 3 jea l o u s h e l p e v e ry b o d y any bench K evi n A m e ri c a M e x i c a n E m i l y B en very breadl l E ddi e Notice that many words in English have the strong stresson the first syllable, but some words have the strong stresson the last syllable.

Then read the dialogue and fill the gaps l-7 with the correct questions a-g below. Hi, Emma! Hi, everybody! Niceto seeyou again,Adele. Kevin,thisis Adele. Adele, this is Kevin. Hi, Kevin. Adele nods her head t-? Emmasaidshe had a friendcalledAdele. Helpyourselfto Mexicanfood,Adele. And there'sFrenchbreadon the shelf. Somelemonadewith a bit of ice in it. I went to SouthAmericawith my bestfriend Kerrie.

Me and my idea

Not very. But I spenteverything. Then practise readingthe dialogue aloud. Recordyour voice to compareyour production of the target sound with the recording. Intonation statementsusually goesdovflr at the end.

Intonation in WH questions rMho? Hown usually goesdomrnat the end. How did you spend your holiday? I went to America. Was it expensive? In many place names the strong stress is on the first syllable.

How did you spendyour holiday? Wasit expensive? Cambridge Aduanced Lectrner's Dictionary. The pronunciation of the word is shown in the International Phonetic Alphabet IPA , with the symbo in front of the main strong stress of the word, e. Your dictionary will also show the secondary stress usually in longer words with the symbol , , e.

In Ship or Sheep? Look up some of these words in a dictionary and mark which syllable has the main strong stress. But it's Putthe axe here. UL Lookat the men. Lookat the man. I'msanding thetable. It'sa lovelyjam. WehadBradfor lunch. A2Ba e Sentence stress Listen to the first two minimal pair sentences again and look at the circles on the left. The big circles are the strongly stressedsyllables,and the small circles are the weakly stressedsyllables.

OoOO Put the'x' here. OooO Look at the men. The big circles are the strongly stressedsyllables and the small circles are the weakly stressedsyllables. Match the sentences below with the sentence stresspatterns a-c. The big circles are the strongly stressedwords and the small circles are the weakly stressedwords.

I He hasn't done the backup. Now listen again and complete the sentences below. Number I has been done as an example. I Aaron works atlhe Ajox TrovelAgency. Record your voice to compare your production of the target sound with the recording. How do you shorten Annabelle and Ianet? Ann and lan. Listen to seven possible answers to the next question seepage AtJ3 Notice that when we add more weakly stressed words or syllables to these sentences,we still say them in about the same length of time.

I OO Ann,Ian. Note that although sometimes native speakersof English do speak like this with a lot of weakly stressedwords, at other times they may use more strongly stressedwords, e. Both have the same rhythm of strong and weak stress. Try a few times.

First practise putting your energy into the strongly stressedwords. Next practise saying the weakly stressed words with less energy, so that you say them more quietly. Then practise saying the weakly stressedwords more and more quickly. Record your voice and compare this with the recording. In the brackets, the big circles are the strongly stressedsyllables and the small circles are the weakly stressed svllables.

Try to say the pairs of answers in the same length of time. Howmuch money's in the hat? I'm hungry too. Where's my cup? There's a hutin thegarden. Seethetruckson the road. She'sgota bug. My unclewasinjured. The big circles are the strong syllables and the small circles are the weak syllables. Practise the sentencesbelow. OOO lVhere's my cup? Q-a Listen and repeat. Then read the dialogue and fill the gaps l with the correct words from the box.

They are all words llke louespelled with o but pronounced l,rl. Honey,why areyou so sad? I don'tunderstand. Youdon'tloveme, Jasmrne. But Duncan,I loveyou verymuch! Youlovemy cousin. Dud ey? Not thatone. Youthink he's s and I'm unattractive. And Hunterlovesyou too. Oh,just shutup,Jasmine! Oh,shutup, Jasmine.

Then practise reading the dialogue aloud. In the dialogue in 3b, you may have noticed that Iasmine's stressand intonation changed at the end when she got angrywith Duncan. Emotions N neutral A angry I No, he doesn't.

I Complete this statement. He bought a cup and some nuts. He bought a cup, some nuts and some honey. He bought a cup, some nuts, some honey and a brush. Choose any words from the list below. My uncle went to London and he spent a lot of money. He bought a bus comoanv. He bought a bus company and a toy duck. Each player remembers what the others have said and then adds something to the list.

Practise saying these phrases before you start. Make a list of all the words in this unit that are pronounced lttlbttt spelt with the letter o,hke loue. Add other words to this list when you see them. Listenand repeat. There's There's a barnon it. For eachword write l for lal soundI or 2 for lstl sound2. Listento the minimal pair sentencesagainand underlinethe sentence stress on page What'sin that barn?

A Minimalpairwords rlr,ea Listenand repeatthe words. Read the names aloud or visit the website to practise. Remember that when we say both the first and last names, the last name has the strongest stress.

It's Tara. It's Tara Darling. Then read the dialogue and fill the gaps with the correct adjectives from the box. Peopleore loughingin the gorden. Hereyou are. Comeintothe garden. TaraDarlingand Markus Marsharedancingon the grass. Shecan'tdancebut she looksvery Lookat Markus. Then practisereadingthe dialoguealoud. Recordyour voiceto compareyour productionof the targetsoundwith the recording. What a funny dancer!

What a marvellousphetograph! What a fantastic guital! P ic ku p p a i r s Photocopyand cut out cardsfrom all minimal pairs in units Turn over any two cards and read their sentences aloud. If they are minimal pairs, you keep them and you continue playtng. If these two cards aren't minimal pairs, turn them face down again and the next person plays.

Collect as many pairs as you can in a time limit, e. ST You can use a dictionary if you wish, but you dont need to understand every word to do this test. Then circle the one word that is said twice. Note that meaning is not important in this exercise. The purpose is to review the sounds by hearing them in contrast. Number I has been done. I 'I'm goingto makesomejelly. Scorehalf a mark per item. I Listen again to the dialogue in that unit, listening for the target sound.

You can also use this review task as a quick self-test, by doing steps 2 and 4 only. He'sgot a white cot.

Putit in a sock. Turnthattop slowly. Listento the minimal pair sentencesagainand match them with the sentencestresspatternsbelow. The big circlesare the strongsyllablesand the small circlesare the weaksyllables.

Read the wordsaloud or visit the websiteto practise. Then read the dialogueand fill the gaps l-6 with the correctadjectivesfrom the box. What'swrongwith you, Mrs Bloggs? What'swrongwith me?

downloada bottleof 'OnwashiMrs Bloggs! Use'Onwash' often. Youwon't be sorrywhen you'vegot 'Onwash'. Sometimes this shows whether the speaker is more polite and friendly or less friendly. Intonation goes up in a Intonation goes dorninin a suggestion, and this sounds command, and this sounds less polite and friendly: Have a holiday, Mrs Bloggs. Have afu4iday, Mrs Bloggs. Stop wdshing, MrWong. Stop washing, MrWong. Don't dfop that pol! Dont drep that pe! Put it on the box, Miss Iohnson.

Put it on the box, Miss ohnson. Decide if they are suggestions which are polite and friendly as the intonation is going ufl or commands which are lessfriendly as the intonation is going tfotryn. Draw an ilrowup or dorrmin the spacebefore the strongly stressed word. AFBc Listen again and then practisethe sentences.

Recordyourvoice to compareyour production of the intonation with the recording. In the morning? His daughter-in-law, Dawn. She'svery sporty. Lookfor the forks. I don'tlikethesesports. A6rae sentence stress Listen to the minimal pair sentences again and underline the sentence stress on page The weakly stressed words are quieter and quidcu. Thismorningthe Roarers footballteam arrivedbackfrom yorr.

LauraShortis our sportsreporter,and she was at the airport. Thisis Laurashort. All the footballers are walkingtowardsme. Here'sCeorgeBall,the goalkeeper. Cood morning,Ceorge. Cood morning. Are you a reporter? Well,it was awful. We lost And the scorewas forty-four, four. But it wasn'tmv fault. Whosefaultwas it, Ceorge? Theywerealwaysfallingoveror losingthe ball! We can show a feeling of surprise with an intonation that goes a long way up.

Mr Shortalwaysplaysfootballin the morning. In the rnorning? Mr Short? B is surprised that he plays in the morning. C is surprised that Mr Short plays. E is surprised that he always pIays. At the airport? I I've put the ball in the drawer.

Listen and rePeat. A rock rook Thewind blew aroundthe rock. Listen to the minimal pair sentences again and write the word which has the strongest stressin each pair in the table. Then read the special meanings. Pair 2 Evervbodv else has a different answer. Pair 3 Nobody else would do that, Pair 4 But not under it or above it.

Pair5 Don't trust anvbodv else. Couldyou tell me whereyou'veput my book,Bronwen? MR CooK: Thenyou shouldlookin the bedroom,shouldn'tyou? The livingroom? Practise reading the dialogue aloud. The intonation in most question tagsis going down.

This meansthat the speakerexpectsagreement. So doum tags are used a lot in conversationsto createagreementand rapport betweenthe speakers. He couldnt cook, cotrld he? Shecould play foatball, eogldn't she? You wouldn't look. Thev would like suear. Shecouldn't ewk, eErld she? I We couldnt cook a cakewithout sugar.

I had servingsof gooseberryfool. I a stupid person;2 mousse,souffl6,strudel and fool are desserts -: I '"' ni m a lp a i rs SoundI Sound2 'd.. Luke,a new moon! The signsaid'Pool'. Then listen and underline the strong stressesin: Then read the dialogue and guesswhich words are strongly stressed. The number in brackets tells you how many strong stressesthere are in that line. The first line has been done. Check your answers. LUCY; 2 There'ssome chewinggum on your shoe. Wasit you, Lucy?

J ULI E: My mouth'sfull of chewinggum. Loo MissLuke! Stoppullingmy hair,Susan. Notice how the strongly stressed words are LOUDer, and the weakly stressed words are said very quiddy. Couldyou tell me whereI canget some 1 shoelaces? There'sa shopnextto the 2 supermarket that sellsvsrygood l shoelaces. Trv to saythe unstressedsyllablesquickly. Sound2 lsl fur She'sgotfur.

I wouldn'tlikewormsoup. For each word write I for lcll sound L' or 2 for lstl sound 2. Blla e sentencestress Listento the minimal pair sentencesagainand underlinethe sentence stress on page R vil west wolst t It'sthe westwind. Minimalpairwords Errda Listenand repeatthe words.

Hl;l b Youwill hear five wordsfrom eachminimal pair. UN T12 lstl g,irl 45 - 'nal pairsC: Fabulous fern! Lookat that burn. That'sa tiny littlebird. My headhurts! He neverarrivesat workearly. He and er NurseTurnerweren'tat workon Thursdav, were thev?

Thismorningthe Roarersfootballteamarrivedbackfromyorr. LauraShortis our sportsreporter,andshewasat the airport.

Head in the Clouds PDF/EPUb by Karen Witemeyer - 20jun19donafoster04

Thisis Laurashort. Allthefootballersare walkingtowardsme. Here'sCeorgeBall,the goalkeeper. Cood morning,Ceorge. Areyou a reporter? Well,it wasawful. We lost Andthe scorewasforty-four,four. But it wasn'tmv fault. Theywerealwaysfallingoveror losingthe ball! We can show a feeling of surprise with an intonation that goesa long way up. Mr Shortalwaysplaysfootballinthe morning. Mr Short?

B is surprised that he plays in the morning. C is surprised that Mr Short plays. E is surprised that he always pIays. At the airport? I I've put the ball in the drawer.

Listen and rePeat. A rock rook Thewindblewaroundthe rock. Listen to the minimal pair sentencesagain and write the word which has the strongeststressin each pair in the table. Then read the special meanings. Pair 2 Evervbodv else has a different answer. Pair 3 Nobody elsewould do that, Pair 4 But not under it or above it.

Pair5 Don't trust anvbodv else. Readthe wordsaloudor visitthewebsiteto practise. Couldyoutellme whereyou'veputmy book,Bronwen? No,Thebookshelfisfullof yourcookerybooks. Thenyoushouldlookinthe bedroom,shouldn'tyou? Youtookthatbookandputit somewhere,didn'tyou? Practisereading the dialogue aloud.

Theintonation in most questiontagsis goingdown. This meansthat the speakerexpectsagreement. Sodoumtagsareuseda lot in conversationsto createagreementand rapport betweenthe speakers. He couldnt cook,cotrldhe? Shecould play foatball,eogldn'tshe? Youwouldn't look. Thevwould like suear.

Cambridge-Ship or Sheep by Ann Baker

Shecouldn'tewk, eErld she? I Wecouldnt cooka cakewithout sugar. I '"'nimalpairs lutl boot - ,: I had servingsof gooseberryfool. I a stupidperson;2 mousse,souffl6,strudel andfool aredesserts 'd.. Luke,a newmoon! I evidence that something is true; 2foolproof - made so that it can't be damaged, even by a fool Pull Thesignsaid'Pull'.

Pool Thesignsaid'Pool'. Then listen and underline the strong stressesin: Readthe words aloud or visit the website to practise. Then read the dialogue and guesswhich words are strongly stressed. The number in brackets tells you how many strong stressesthere are in that line. The first line has been done. Check your answers. LUCY; 2 There'ssomechewinggum on yourshoe. Wasit you,Lucy? My mouth'sfullof chewinggum. Loo MissLuke! Stoppullingmy hair,Susan.

Notice how the strongly stressedwords are LOUDer, and the weakly stressedwords are said very quiddy. Couldyoutellme whereI cangetsome 1 shoelaces? There'sa shopnextto the 2 supermarketthatsellsvsrygood l shoelaces.

Trv to saythe unstressedsyllablesquickly. I wouldn'tlikewormsoup. He'sa fastworker. For each word write I for lcll sound L' or 2 for lstl sound 2. Bllae sentencestress Listento theminimal pair sentencesagainandunderlinethe sentence stress onpage Ben burn Lookatit,Ben.

Lookatit burn. Minimalpairwords Errda Listenandrepeatthewords. Hl;l b Youwill hearfivewordsfrom eachminimal pair. UN T12lstl g,irl 45 'Q et - 'nalpairsC: That'sa tinylittlebird. My headhurts! He neverarrivesat workearly. Heand er NurseTurnerweren'tat workon Thursdav, werethev? NurseShermanistheworstnursein theward. Sir Herbert? No,he isn't,ColonelBurton. He'stheworstnursein the world!

Thismeansthe speakerexpectsagreement. Down tagsareuseda lot to create agreementandrapportbetweenthe speakers. Wewereatwork early,werent we? Thismeansthe speakeris not sureif the information is correctand is askingthe listenerto checkit. Beforean up tagthereis oftena slightpause.. Thenurseswereatwork on Thursday,werent they? Listenand mark intonation arrowson the tagsSlexpects agreement or I notsure.

NumberI hasbeendone. I Theywerent walking to work, rqdrethey? Record your voiceto compareyour production of the intonation with the recording. But dont forget to telephone as soon asyou arrive.

Bzocc Listen and repeat both sounds together: Mhat'sin picture two? Tellingthe time Listen and repeat. Look at the clock.

Mhat'sthe time? It's six o'clock. It's a quarter to seven. Now practise these. It's e quarte te twelve. It's six a'clock. It's e quarte ta seven. Recordyour voice to listen to your production of the target sound.

Barberespent Satedayaftenoon Iooking et e beautifal book ebout South emerice. The next morning, when Barberewoke up it wes six e'clock, end he brothes end sisteswe still esleep. Barberelooked et them, end then closed her eyesegain. Then she quietly got out af bed end started te pack he suitcase. Shetook same comfeteble clothes out ef tha cupbed. Shepacked e pair ef binocules end he siste'scamera.

Shepacked e photegraph ef haselfend one ef he mothar and fathe. Bet then she looked et the clock. It wes e quarte to seven. Shewes still in he bed, and he brothes end sisteswe laughing et he. Bat Barberedidn't answe. Shewes thinking ebout he wondeful iourney te South americe. This is the weakform of uas. This is a different sound. This is the strongform of uras Thenlisten and repeat.

Wesshethinking about SouthAmerica? Waher brothersand sistersasleep? Dethey like reading? Heveyou readabout SouthAmerica? Yes,I have. Dasyour friend like reading?

Yes,he does. Yes,we are. Hasyour friend beento SouthAmerica? Yes,he has. Canyou swim? Yes,I can. The first line hasbeendone for you. Canyou downloadsomethingfor me at the newsagent's? Butthe newsagent'sis a milefromthe library. Notthe onethat'snextto the fishandchipshop. Well,whatdo youwant? Somechocolatesanda tin of sweetsandan addressboor. Shuffle the cards and deal them face down all over the table.

Turn over any two cards and read their sentencesaloud. If they are the same vowel sound you keep them and you continue playing. If those two cards aren't the samevowel sound, turn them face down again and the next person plays. Collect as many same sound pairs asyou can in a time limit, e. You can use a dictionary if you wish, but you don't have to understand every word to do this test.

Thencircletheone word - or part of a word - that is said twice. Incomplete words have the rest of the word written in brackets, e. You can also use this review task asa quick self-test,by doing steps2 and 4 only. Is your name spelt C-K?

My occupation. I'm not a wine taster. I'm a food tester. Thesecondpart of the soundis shorter. Parn Whatanawfulpain! Itest taste Testthisfood. Youwill hearfivewordsfrom eachminimal pair. Notice which words are nouns, adjectivesor main verbs. Theseare often important, and the most important words for the meaning of a sentenceare stressed.

Then listen to the sentencesagain and underline the sentencestress on page A mistake? BakerStreettrain- B. Oh no. TheBakerStreettrainleavesat B. Theychangedthe timetableat the end of April. MayI seethe newtimetable? Whatdoesit say? BakerStreettrain- 8. Oh no,you'reright. I'm afraid you've made a mistake, sir. They changed the timetable. Changed it? Note that number 7 needs a different word in the answer. Draw intonation arrows following the example in l.

Check your answersby Iistening to the recording and then practise the intonation. Recordyour voice to compare your production of the intonation with the recording. It'stheeighth of May. It'sMrs Grey'sbirthday today. And she'sgoingawayfor a holiday B: And she'sgoingbyplane. Shewantsto go toSpain. Are you all riglrt? I'm fine. I'm just flring mv kite. Havea nice time! The secondpart ofthe sound is shorter. I Minimal: Thatwasa gooddownload. Whata noisybike.

Pa pie He loveshisPa. He loveshispie eye It'sgottwo R's. Checkthe height. B3zae SentenCestreSS Listen to the minimal pair sentencesagain and underline the sentence stress on page I a cart I b kite I 2 a darning! Then read the dialogue and fill the gaps l-f 0 with the correcr words from the box. No thanks,Nigel l'm busytyping.

Doyoulikemotor riding,Caroline? Smilesto herself ond keepsAping Whatabout8? I think is quiteexciting. Do you likeit? Wouldyou liketo come with me on Friday? Wouldsomeothertimebe allright? The second part of the sound is shorter. Minimalpairwords Ir. Then listen and repeat. For each word, write for ltl sound L or 2 for lctl sound 2. Sound2 Ittl oil It'soilthere. The less important words for the meaning are r4i.

Underline the most important words in the sentences on page I a corn f b coin I z a bawling I b boiling! Readthe - words aloud or visit the website to practise. It'soutof oil. A RollsRoyce! Andlookl pointing Or evendestroyedit. How disappointing! Theyall containthesamesound. Thenlistenandcheckyour answers. Whenyou meeta newword,you canchecktheword stressin a good dictionary.

Most dictionariesuse the symbolrin front of themain stressedsyllable,andthe symbol,to showanysecondarystress usuallyin longerwords , e. Choosefour of thelongestwordsin thelist in 4aanduseyour dictionary to checkifthere is anysecondarystress. Nlaui house ' ; r'our cow? I saidhow'syour cow? For each word write I for latl sound l or 2 for laul sound 2. There'sbeautiful bra Herbrawaswrinkled. Herbrowwaswrinkled grass glouse grasshere.

There'sbeautiful B4sae Sentencestress First read the minimal pair sentencesand notice which words are adjectivesor adverbs. These are often important for the meaning of a sentence aswell as nouns and main verbs.

Then listen to the sentences again and underline the sentencestress on page Dialogue I b how tr I b ow!

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