Головна English for Everyone - Business English - Level 1 - Practice Book

English for Everyone - Business English - Level 1 - Practice Book

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PLEASE NOTE - this is a replica of the print book and you will need paper and a pencil to complete the exercises.

English for Everyone is an exciting and comprehensive self-study course for adults learning English as a foreign language. This course is a unique new series with a visual, engaging, and easy to follow style to make the English language easy to learn.

Learn business English by reinforcing key language skills, grammar rules, and vocabulary with listening, speaking, reading, and writing exercises. This unique course is easy to use, starting at beginner level and working up to advanced English to help you grow in confidence as you learn. This Business English Beginner Practice Book introduces business topics such as meetings and presentations, telephone language, company history, and business lunches.

Audio material is provided at every stage through the English For Everyone website and Android/iOS apps to provide vital experience of spoken English and make even tricky phrases easy to understand. Perfect for personal study or to support exams including TOEFL and IELTS, English for Everyone is suitable for all levels of English language learners.

File: partly with OCR, Great Britain Edition

Рік:
2017
Видавництво:
DK, Dorling Kindersley
Мова:
english
Сторінки:
176
ISBN 13:
9780241253724
Серії:
English for Everyone
Файл:
PDF, 81,30 MB

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Authors
Thomas Booth worked for 10 years as an English-language teacher
in Poland and Russia. He now lives in England, where he works
as an editor and English-language materials writer, notably
of course books and vocabulary textbooks.
Trish Burrow worked for seven years as a teacher and teacher
trainer in Poland and UK summer schools. After a year
working in a UK college as an ELT lecturer, she worked as an editor
of exams materials and then English-language teaching materials.
She lives in the UK and is a freelance writer and editor.

Course consultant
Tim Bowen has taught English and trained teachers in more than 30
countries worldwide. He is the co-author of works on pronunciation
teaching and language-teaching methodology, and author of
numerous books for English-language teachers. He is currently
a freelance materials writer, editor, and translator. He is a member
of the Chartered Institute of Linguists.

Language consultant
Professor Susan Barduhn is an experienced English-language
teacher, teacher trainer, and author, who has contributed to
numerous publications. In addition to directing English-language
courses in at least four different continents, she has been President
of the International Association of Teachers of English as
a Foreign Language, and an adviser to the British Council
and the US State Department. She is currently a Professor
at the School for International Training in Vermont, USA.

ENGLISH
FO R E V E RYO N E
PR ACTICE BOOK LEVEL
BUSINESS ENGLISH

Contents
Project Editors Lili Bryant, Laura Sandford
Art Editors Chrissy Barnard, Paul Drislane, Michelle Staples
Editor Ben Ffrancon Davies
Editorial Assistants Sarah Edwards, Helen Leech
Illustrators Edwood Burn, Michael Parkin, Gus Scott
Managing Editor Daniel Mills
Managing Art Editor Anna Hall
Audio Recording Manager Christine Stroyan
Jacket Designer Ira Sharma
Jacket Editor Claire Gell
Managing Jacket Editor Saloni Singh
Jacket Design Development Manager Sophia MTT
Producer, Pre-production Andy Hilliard
Producer Mary Slater
Pub; lisher Andrew Macintyre
Art Director Karen Self
Publishing Director Jonathan Metcalf
DK India
Senior Managing Art Editor Arunesh Talapatra
Senior Art Editor Chhaya Sajwan
Art Editors Meenal Goel, Roshni Kapur
Assistant Art Editor Rohit Dev Bhardwaj
Illustrators Manish Bhatt, Arun Pottirayil,
Sachin Tanwar, Mohd Zishan
Editorial Coordinator Priyanka Sharma
Pre-production Manager Balwant Singh
Senior DTP Designers Harish Aggarwal, Vishal Bhatia
DTP Designer Jaypal Chauhan
First published in Great Britain in 2017 by
Dorling Kindersley Limited
80 Strand, London, WC2R 0RL
Copyright © 2017 Dorling Kindersley Limited
A Penguin Random House Company
10 8 6 4 2 1 3 5 7 9
001–293422–Jan/2017
All rights reserved.
No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored
in or introduced into a retrieval system, or transmitted,
in any form, or by any means (electronic, mechanical,
photocopying, recording, or otherwise), without the prior
written permission of the copyright owner.
A CIP catalogue record for this book
is available from the British Library.
ISBN: 978-0-2412-5372-4
Printed and bound in China
A WORLD OF IDEAS:
SEE ALL THERE IS TO KNOW

www.dk.com

How the course works
Meeting new colleagues

8
12

New language Alphabet and spelling
Vocabulary Introductions and greetings
New skill Introducing yourself to co-workers

Everyday work activities

15

New language Present simple
Vocabulary Work activities
New skill Talking about workplace routines

Vocabulary
Countries and continents

18

Business around the world

20

New language Negative statements
Vocabulary Countries and nationalities
New skill Saying where things are from

Vocabulary Office equipment

24

Asking questions at work

26

New language Forming questions
Vocabulary Office equipment
New skill Asking colleagues questions

Exchanging details
New language Short answers
Vocabulary Contact information
New skill Exchanging contact details

29

Skills and experience

32

New language “Have,” “have got,” articles
Vocabulary Jobs and skills
New skill Writing a business profile

Workplace routines

52

New language Prepositions of time
Vocabulary Commuting and transportation
New skill Describing routines

Vocabulary
Jobs and employment

36

Vocabulary
Routines and free time

56

Choosing a job

38

Hobbies and habits

58

New language “Like,” “enjoy,” and “hate”
Vocabulary Workplace activities
New skill Finding the right job

Describing your workplace

New language Adverbs of frequency
Vocabulary Hobbies and habits
New skill Talking about free time

40

New language “There is” and “there are”
Vocabulary Office equipment
New skill Describing a workplace

42

Personal qualities

44

New language Possessive adjectives
Vocabulary Personality traits
New skill Describing your co-workers

New language Adjectives and comparatives
Vocabulary Money and pay
New skill Describing your job to someone

62

New language The past simple
Vocabulary Activities outside work
New skill Talking about past events

Vocabulary
Money, pay, and conditions

Describing your job

Past events

Dates and times
New language When things happen
Vocabulary Telling the time
New skill Making appointments

Career history

48

66

68

New language Past simple irregular verbs
Vocabulary Jobs and workplaces
New skill Talking about previous jobs

Company history
New language Past simple with time markers
Vocabulary Describing trends
New skill Describing a company’s history

71

Vocabulary Making arrangements
Talking about your plans

74

76

New language The present continuous
Vocabulary Making arrangements
New skill Talking about your plans

Giving opinions

80

83

86

New language Signposting language
Vocabulary Presentation equipment
New skill Structuring a talk

Apologies and explanations

103

Tasks and targets

106

New language Present perfect and past simple
Vocabulary Workplace tasks
New skill Discussing achievements at work

88

New language Prefixes and suffixes
Vocabulary Everyday workplace problems
New skill Making suggestions

Giving a presentation

100

New language Past continuous and past simple
Vocabulary Workplace mistakes
New skill Apologizing and giving explanations

New language Reflexive pronouns
Vocabulary Health and safety at work
New skill Talking about safety at work

Suggestions and advice

Discussing issues

98

New language Past continuous
Vocabulary Work idioms
New skill Describing workplace problems

New language Reacting to opinions
Vocabulary Agreeing and disagreeing
New skill Discussing opinions

Health and safety

94

New language Modal verbs
Vocabulary Polite requests
New skill Talking about rules and regulations

Vocabulary Work idioms

New language Interruptions and opinions
Vocabulary Environmental issues
New skill Giving opinions politely

Agreeing and disagreeing

Rules and requests

Dealing with complaints

110

New language The future with “will”
Vocabulary Complaints and apologies
New skill Dealing with complaints

91

Vocabulary
Transportation and travel

114

Making travel arrangements

116

New language Zero and first conditional
Vocabulary Travel
New skill Talking about actions and results

Asking for directions

138

New language Adjective order
Vocabulary Formal telephone language
New skill Leaving phone messages

120

New language Imperatives, prepositions of place
Vocabulary Directions
New skill Asking for and giving directions

Describing your stay

Formal phone calls

Writing a résumé

142

New language Action verbs for achievements
Vocabulary Résumé vocabulary
New skill Writing a résumé

123

New language The passive voice
Vocabulary Hotels and accommodation
New skill Using the passive voice

Making plans

145

New language The future with “going to”
Vocabulary Polite requests
New skill Making arrangements and plans

Vocabulary
Eating out, food, and drink

126

Vocabulary
Communication and emails

148

Conferences and visitors

128

Emailing a client

150

New language “A,” “some,” “any”
Vocabulary Hospitality
New skill Welcoming visitors

Dining and hospitality

New language Future tenses for plans
Vocabulary Polite email language
New skill Emailing a client

131

New language “Much / many,” “too / enough”
Vocabulary Restaurants
New skill Offering and accepting hospitality

Informal phone calls
New language Telephone language
Vocabulary Phone numbers and etiquette
New skill Calling your co-workers

134

Answers

154

How the course works
English for Everyone is designed for people who want to teach
themselves the English language. The Business English edition
covers essential English phrases and constructions for a wide
range of common business scenarios.
Unlike other courses, English for Everyone
Choosing a job
uses images and graphics in all its learning
and practice, to help you understand and
remember as easily as possible. The
practice book is packed with exercises
designed to reinforce the lessons you have
learned in the course book. Work through
the units in order, making full use of the
audio available on the website and app.
Verbs such as “like,” “enjoy,” and “hate” express feelings
about things. They are often used to talk about what
activities people would like to do in a job.

Choosing a job
New language “Like,” “enjoy,” and “hate”
Vocabulary Workplace activities
New skill Finding the right job

KEY LANGUAGE LIKES AND DISLIKES
Use verbs such as “like,” “enjoy,” and “hate” to give your opinion
on workplace activities. These can be followed by a noun, or by
a gerund (“-ing” form of the verb) and a noun.

Verb

Gerund

Noun

Dislikes

Likes

Likes

Likes

Dislikes

Dislikes

Dislikes

Likes
Dislikes

READ THE JOB ADVERTISEMENT AND
ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO, AND MARK WHETHER THE SPEAKER LIKES OR
DISLIKES THE ACTIVITY IN EACH PICTURE

HOW TO FORM LIKES AND DISLIKES
Use a verb followed by
a noun to give your
opinion on a thing.
Dislikes

Likes

Likes

Use a verb followed by
a gerund and a noun
to give your opinion
on an activity.

SUBJECT

Dislikes

VERB

Likes

SUBJECT

NOUN

Dislikes
Likes
VERB

Dislikes
NOUN

GERUND

CHECKLIST

Add “-ing” to the verb
to form the gerund.

“Like,” “enjoy,” and “hate”

Workplace activities

Finding the right job

42
Likes

Dislikes

43
Likes

Dislikes

Likes

Dislikes

Likes

Dislikes

042-043_289763_Choosing_a_job_unit10.indd 42

02/09/2016 10:04 042-043_289763_Choosing_a_job_unit10.indd 43

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN SAY
THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD

38

Unit number The book is divided
into units. Each practice book unit tests
the language taught in the course book
unit with the same number.

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND MARK WHETHER JORDI LIKES OR DISLIKES
THE ACTIVITY IN EACH PICTURE

Likes

New language “Like,” “enjoy,” and “hate”
Vocabulary Workplace activities
New skill Finding the right job

038-039_Unit_10_Choosing_job.indd 38

Noun

Verb

FURTHER EXAMPLES LIKES AND DISLIKES

MATCH THE SENTENCES THAT GO TOGETHER

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORDS IN EACH SENTENCE

Verbs such as “like,” “enjoy,” and “hate” express feelings
about things. They are often used to talk about what
activities people would like to do in a job.

39

31/08/2016 09:51 038-039_Unit_10_Choosing_job.indd 39

COURSE BOOK
02/09/2016 11:36

PRACTICE BOOK

31/08/2016 09:51

Practice points Every unit
begins with a summary of
the key practice points.

Discussing issues
Many common workplace problems arise from an
ongoing situation in the past. You can use the past
continuous tense to discuss these problems.

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER T
New language Past continuous
Vocabulary Work idioms
New skill Describing workplace problems

Alina and Howard are
talking about a difficult
morning at work.

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

DESCRIBE THE PICTURES OUT LOUD, U
PANEL TO FILL IN THE GAPS

FILL IN THE GAPS BY PUTTING THE VERBS IN THE PAST CONTINUOUS

Modules Each unit
is broken down into
modules, which should be
done in order. You can take
a break from learning after
completing any module.

100

8

100-102_Unit_31_Workplace_problem.indd 100

31/08/2016 14:26

100-102_Unit_31_Workplace_problem.indd 101

Vocabulary Throughout the book,
vocabulary pages test your memory
of key business English words and
phrases taught in the course book.

Visual practice Images act as visual
cues to help fix the most useful and
important English words and phrases
in your memory.

Vocabulary
JOBS
WRITE
WORDS
FROM
PANEL
JOBS
WRITE
THETHE
WORDS
FROM
THETHE
PANEL
UNDER
THETHE
CORRECT
PICTURES
UNDER
CORRECT
PICTURES

EMPLOYMENT WRITE THE
WORDS FROM THE PANEL UNDER
THE CORRECT DEFINITIONS

THE QUESTIONS

36

37
036-037_Unit_9_Jobs_vocab.indd 36

05/09/2016 17:14

USING THE WORDS IN THE

036-037_Unit_9_Jobs_vocab.indd 37

05/09/2016 17:14

Audio support Most modules have
supporting audio recordings of native
English speakers to help you improve
your speaking and listening skills.

101

31/08/2016 14:26

FREE AUDIO
website and app
www.dkefe.com
9

Asking questions at work

Practice modules
It is important to use the correct word order and
question words in English questions, depending
on whether the questions are open-ended.

New language Forming questions
Vocabulary Office equipment
GRAMMAR
New skill Asking colleagues questions

VOCABULARY
Cement your understanding
of key vocabulary.

Each exercise is carefully graded to drill
Apply new language rules
and test the language taught in the
in different
REWRITE THE QUESTIONS, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT
ORDER contexts.
corresponding
course book units.
Working through the exercises alongside
READING
Examine target language
the course book will help you remember
in real-life English contexts.
what you have learned and become
more fluent. Every exercise is introduced
LISTENING
with a symbol to indicate which skill is
Test your understanding
being practiced.
of spoken English.

Module number Every module is identified
with a unique number, so you can easily
locate answers and related audio.

SPEAKING
Compare your spoken English
to model audio recordings.

Exercise instruction Every
exercise is introduced with a
brief instruction, telling you
what you need to do.

REWRITE THE STATEMENTS AS QUESTIONS

Supporting graphics Visual
cues are given to help you
understand the exercises.
REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

Supporting audio This symbol shows
that the answers to the exercise are
available
as audio
tracks.
Listen
to them
CROSS OUT THE
INCORRECT
WORD
IN EACH
QUESTION
after completing the exercise.

26

026-028_Unit_06_Asking_Questions.indd 26

Space for writing You are
encouraged to write your
answers in the book for
future reference.

31/08/2016 09:51

Speaking exercise This symbol indicates
that you should say your answers out
loud, then compare them to model
recordings included in your audio files.

MARK THE QUESTIONS
Sample
answer The first
THAT
ARE CORRECT

question of each exercise is
answered for you, to help make
the task easy to understand.

Listening exercise This symbol indicates
that you should listen to an audio track in
order to answer the questions in the exercise.

SAY THE QUESTIONS OUT
LOUD, FILLING IN THE GAPS
USING THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND MATCH THE PERSON IN EACH PICTURE
WITH THE CORRECT ADJECTIVE

45

044-047_Unit_13_Personal_qualities.indd 45

10

28

026-028_Unit_06_Asking_Questions.indd 28

31/08/2016 09:51

31/08/2016 09:51

Audio

Answers

English for Everyone features extensive
supporting audio materials. You are
encouraged to use them as much as you can,
to improve your understanding of spoken
English, and to make your own accent and
pronunciation more natural. Each file can be
played, paused, and repeated as often as you
like, until you are confident you understand
what has been said.

An answers section at the back of the book lists the
correct answers for every exercise. Turn to these
pages whenever you finish a module and compare
your answers with the samples provided, to see how
well you have understood each teaching point.

Answers Find the
answers to every
exercise printed at
the back of the book.

LISTENING EXERCISES
This symbol indicates that you should
listen to an audio track in order to
answer the questions in the exercise.

SUPPORTING AUDIO
This symbol indicates that extra audio
material is available for you to listen to
after completing the module.

Exercise numbers
Match these numbers
to the unique identifier
at the top-left corner
of each exercise.

Audio This symbol
indicates that the
answers can also be
listened to.

FREE AUDIO
website and app
www.dkefe.com
11

Meeting new colleagues
You can use formal or informal English to introduce
yourself and greet colleagues or co-workers, depending
on the situation and the people you are meeting.

MARK THE SENTENCES
THAT ARE CORRECT

12

New language Alphabet and spelling
Vocabulary Introductions and greetings
New skill Introducing yourself to co-workers

REWRITE THE SENTENCES,
PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE
CORRECT ORDER

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND MARK THE NAMES THAT ARE SPELLED OUT

SPELL THE NAMES OUT LOUD

13

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT
WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO, THEN
NUMBER THE SENTENCES IN THE
ORDER YOU HEAR THEM

Julia has recently
started a new
job. She meets
some of her new
co-workers at a
company party.

14

Everyday work activities
Use the present simple to talk about things that you
do regularly, such as your daily tasks or everyday
work routines.

MATCH THE PICTURES TO THE
CORRECT SENTENCES

New language Present simple
Vocabulary Work activities
New skill Talking about workplace routines

REWRITE THE SENTENCES,
CORRECTING THE ERRORS

15

MARK THE SENTENCES
THAT ARE CORRECT

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND
ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Sarah’s manager tells her what a
typical day in her new job is like.

16

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD, FILLING IN THE GAPS USING THE
WORDS IN THE PANEL

17

Vocabulary
COUNTRIES AND CONTINENTS WRITE THE WORDS FROM
THE PANEL UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

18

19

Business around the world
English uses “from” or nationality adjectives to talk about
where products or people come from. “From” can also
refer to your company or department.

New language Negative statements
Vocabulary Countries and nationalities
New skill Saying where things are from

FIND FIVE MORE COUNTRIES IN THE GRID THAT MATCH THE FLAGS

WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL IN THE CORRECT GROUPS
COUNTRIES

20

NATIONALITIES

REWRITE EACH SENTENCE IN ITS OTHER FORM

MARK THE SENTENCES
THAT ARE CORRECT

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT
WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

21

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS USING SHORT FORMS

SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD, USING SHORT FORMS

22

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Nadia, Tim, and
Carlos are attending
a conference.

READ THE ARTICLE AND
ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

Vocabulary
OFFICE EQUIPMENT WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

24

25

Asking questions at work
It is important to use the correct word order and
question words in English questions, depending
on whether the questions are open-ended.

New language Forming questions
Vocabulary Office equipment
New skill Asking colleagues questions

REWRITE THE QUESTIONS, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

REWRITE THE STATEMENTS AS QUESTIONS

26

FILL IN THE GAPS USING
“DO” OR “DOES”

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND
ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Rosa and Jordan are
getting ready for their
presentation tomorrow.

MATCH THE SITUATIONS TO THE CORRECT QUESTIONS

27

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH QUESTION

MARK THE QUESTIONS
THAT ARE CORRECT

28

SAY THE QUESTIONS OUT
LOUD, FILLING IN THE GAPS
USING THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

Exchanging details
When making new business contacts, there are
several phrases you can use to ask for their
details and offer yours in return.

New language Short answers
Vocabulary Contact information
New skill Exchanging contact details

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO, THEN NUMBER THE EMAIL ADDRESSES IN THE
ORDER YOU HEAR THEM

29

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

LOOK AT THE BUSINESS CARDS
AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

30

MATCH THE SENTENCES TO THE CORRECT SHORT ANSWERS

RESPOND OUT LOUD TO THE AUDIO, FILLING IN THE GAPS

31

Skills and experience
English uses the verb “have” to talk about people’s skills,
experience, and professional attributes. You might also
hear “have got” in informal UK English.

New language “Have,” “have got,” articles
Vocabulary Jobs and skills
New skill Writing a business profile

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORDS IN EACH SENTENCE

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

32

READ THE ONLINE PROFILE AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

33

MARK THE SENTENCES
THAT ARE CORRECT

34

FILL IN THE GAPS USING
“A,” “AN,” OR “THE”

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO, THEN NUMBER THE PICTURES IN THE
ORDER THEY ARE DESCRIBED

SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

35

Vocabulary
JOBS WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

36

EMPLOYMENT WRITE THE
WORDS FROM THE PANEL UNDER
THE CORRECT DEFINITIONS

37

Choosing a job
Verbs such as “like,” “enjoy,” and “hate” express feelings
about things. They are often used to talk about what
activities people would like to do in a job.

New language “Like,” “enjoy,” and “hate”
Vocabulary Workplace activities
New skill Finding the right job

MATCH THE SENTENCES THAT GO TOGETHER

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

38

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO, AND MARK WHETHER THE SPEAKER LIKES OR
DISLIKES THE ACTIVITY IN EACH PICTURE

Likes

Likes

Dislikes

Dislikes

Likes

Likes

Dislikes

Dislikes

Likes

Likes

Dislikes

Likes

Dislikes

Likes

Dislikes

Dislikes

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN SAY
THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD

39

Describing your workplace
One way of telling people about your company is
by using “there is” and “there are.” Use “Is there...?”
or “Are there...?” to ask questions about a workplace.

MARK THE SENTENCES
THAT ARE CORRECT

40

New language “There is” and “there are”
Vocabulary Office equipment
New skill Describing a workplace

MATCH THE PICTURES
TO THE CORRECT SENTENCES

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Debbie is telling
Boris about her first
day at her new job.

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN SAY THE
SENTENCES OUT LOUD

41

Vocabulary
MONEY WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

42

PAY AND CONDITIONS WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT DEFINITIONS

43

Personal qualities
You will encounter people with different skills and
personalities at work. It is useful to be able to describe your
co-workers and discuss their strengths and weaknesses.

New language Possessive adjectives
Vocabulary Personality traits
New skill Describing your co-workers

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

44

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND MATCH THE PERSON IN EACH PICTURE
WITH THE CORRECT ADJECTIVE

45

FILL IN THE GAPS BY TURNING THE SUBJECT PRONOUNS
INTO POSSESSIVE ADJECTIVES

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

46

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

USE THE CHART TO CREATE 14 CORRECT SENTENCES
AND SAY THEM OUT LOUD

47

Describing your job
One way of telling someone about your job is to use
adjectives to describe it. Adjectives can also help you
to make comparisons with other roles you have had.

New language Adjectives and comparatives
Vocabulary Money and pay
New skill Describing your job to someone

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

MATCH THE DEFINITIONS TO THE ADJECTIVES

48

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE ADJECTIVES FROM THE PANEL AND THEIR
COMPARATIVE FORMS

49

REWRITE THE SENTENCES USING THE COMPARATIVE FORM OF THE
ADJECTIVE IN BRACKETS

50

MATCH THE BEGINNINGS OF THE SENTENCES TO THE CORRECT ENDINGS

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Anne and Patrick are talking about
the new office they’ve just moved to.

51

Workplace routines
Employees have schedules, and workplaces also have their
own routines and timetables. It is useful to be able to talk to
colleagues about when things usually happen.

New language Prepositions of time
Vocabulary Commuting and transportation
New skill Describing routines

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE
CORRECT ORDER

52

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN SAY
THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD

READ THE EMAIL AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

53

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

54

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO, THEN NUMBER THE PICTURES IN THE
ORDER THEY ARE DESCRIBED

MATCH THE BEGINNINGS OF THE SENTENCES TO THE
CORRECT ENDINGS

55

Vocabulary
DAYS OF THE WEEK WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

FREQUENCY PHRASES WRITE THE PHRASES FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

56

FREE TIME WRITE THE PHRASES FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

57

Hobbies and habits
When talking with colleagues about your hobbies and
habits, you may want to use adverbs of frequency to say
how often you do the activities.

New language Adverbs of frequency
Vocabulary Hobbies and habits
New skill Talking about free time

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

58

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND MATCH THE IMAGES TO THE CORRECT
ADVERBS OF FREQUENCY

MATCH THE BEGINNINGS OF THE SENTENCES TO THE CORRECT ENDINGS

59

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD, PUTTING THE ADJECTIVES INTO THEIR
SUPERLATIVE FORMS

60

READ THE ARTICLE AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

61

Past events
The past simple is often used when talking with
co-workers about events that started and finished
at a specific time in the recent or distant past.

New language The past simple
Vocabulary Activities outside work
New skill Talking about past events

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

FILL IN THE GAPS BY PUTTING THE VERBS IN THE PAST SIMPLE

62

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

63

REWRITE THE SENTENCES AS QUESTIONS IN THE PAST SIMPLE

64

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Two co-workers are catching
up after the weekend.

DESCRIBE WHAT EACH PERSON DID, SPEAKING OUT LOUD AND USING
THE PAST SIMPLE FORM OF THE PHRASES IN THE PANEL

65

Dates and times
When making arrangements or talking about past or future
events, it is important to talk about the time correctly.
There are a number of ways to do this in English.

New language When things happen
Vocabulary Telling the time
New skill Making appointments

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND MARK THE CORRECT TIMES

SAY THE TIMES OUT LOUD

66

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

Rachel is talking about her life
and the main events in it.

67

Career history
When you meet new co-workers or attend an interview,
people may ask about your previous jobs. It is important
to use correct verb forms when talking about the past.

New language Past simple irregular verbs
Vocabulary Jobs and workplaces
New skill Talking about previous jobs

MATCH THE VERBS TO THEIR
PAST SIMPLE FORMS

REWRITE THE SENTENCES,
CORRECTING THE ERRORS

68

FILL IN THE GAPS BY PUTTING THE VERBS IN THE PAST SIMPLE

MATCH THE QUESTIONS TO THE CORRECT ANSWERS

69

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO, THEN NUMBER THE PICTURES IN THE ORDER
THEY ARE DESCRIBED

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN SAY THE
SENTENCES OUT LOUD

70

Company history
The past simple can be used to describe repeated or
single actions in a company’s history. These actions
can last for a short or long time.

New language Past simple with time markers
Vocabulary Describing trends
New skill Describing a company’s history

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

71

READ THE WEB PAGE AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

72

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND MATCH THE IMAGES TO THE
CORRECT TIME MARKERS

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORDS IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN
SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD

73

Vocabulary
MAKING ARRANGEMENTS WRITE THE PHRASES FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

ACCEPTING AND DECLINING WRITE THE PHRASES FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT DEFINITIONS

74

75

Talking about your plans
One way of making plans with a co-worker or client is by
using the present continuous to talk about what you are
doing at the moment, or plans in the future.

New language The present continuous
Vocabulary Making arrangements
New skill Talking about your plans

FILL IN THE GAPS BY PUTTING THE VERBS IN THE
PRESENT CONTINUOUS

76

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE
CORRECT ORDER

REWRITE THE STATEMENTS AS QUESTIONS IN THE
PRESENT CONTINUOUS

77

MARK THE SENTENCES
THAT ARE CORRECT

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND
ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Clare is calling her colleague,
Frank, to arrange a meeting
with him.

78

READ THE SCHEDULE, THEN RESPOND TO THE AUDIO,
SPEAKING OUT LOUD

79

Giving opinions
English speakers often use set phrases to signal that
they want to interrupt without being rude. There are a
number of ways to communicate your opinion politely.

New language Interruptions and opinions
Vocabulary Environmental issues
New skill Giving opinions politely

MARK WHETHER EACH INTERRUPTION IS POLITE OR IMPOLITE

Polite

Impolite

Polite

Polite

Impolite

Impolite

Polite

Impolite

Polite

Impolite

Polite

Impolite

Polite

Impolite

Polite

Impolite

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Dan and Susan are
talking at a meeting.

80

RESPOND OUT LOUD TO THE AUDIO, FILLING IN THE GAPS USING THE
WORDS IN THE PANEL

81

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

MATCH THE DEFINITIONS TO THE WORDS

82

Agreeing and disagreeing
When you react to someone’s opinion, it is important
to be polite and respectful. This is especially important
when you disagree with someone.

New language Reacting to opinions
Vocabulary Agreeing and disagreeing
New skill Discussing opinions

MARK THE BEST REPLY TO EACH STATEMENT

83

MATCH THE STATEMENTS TO THE RESPONSES

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

84

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Two colleagues, Jenny and Greg,
are discussing applicants for a job.

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN SAY THE
SENTENCES OUT LOUD

85

Health and safety
Many workplaces issue guidelines for how to avoid
accidents and stay safe. In English, this topic often
uses specialist vocabulary and reflexive pronouns.

New language Reflexive pronouns
Vocabulary Health and safety at work
New skill Talking about safety at work

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN
SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD

86

READ THE ARTICLE AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

87

Suggestions and advice
When there are everyday problems in the workplace,
it is useful to know how to make suggestions and offer
advice. There are several ways to do this in English.

New language Prefixes and suffixes
Vocabulary Everyday workplace problems
New skill Making suggestions

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE
CORRECT ORDER

88

MATCH THE WORKPLACE PROBLEMS TO THE SUGGESTIONS
AND ADVICE

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

89

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN
SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD

90

Giving a presentation
When you are preparing a presentation, make sure it is
clear and easy to follow. There are certain phrases you
can use to help guide the audience through the talk.

New language Signposting language
Vocabulary Presentation equipment
New skill Structuring a talk

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
The CEO of a clothing company
is talking to her employees.

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE
CORRECT ORDER

91

MATCH THE BEGINNINGS OF THE SENTENCES TO THE
CORRECT ENDINGS

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

92

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN SAY
THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD

93

Rules and requests
Use “can” and “have to” to talk about rules in the
workplace, and verbs such as “could” to politely ask
colleagues to help you solve problems.

New language Modal verbs
Vocabulary Polite requests
New skill Talking about rules and regulations

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORDS IN EACH SENTENCE

MATCH THE BEGINNINGS OF THE STATEMENTS TO THE
CORRECT ENDINGS

94

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Peter is having a difficult
conversation with his manager.

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

95

MATCH THE PICTURES
TO THE CORRECT SENTENCES

MARK THE REQUESTS
THAT ARE CORRECT

WRITE EACH SENTENCE IN ITS OTHER FORM

96

REWRITE THE REQUESTS, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

SAY THE REQUESTS OUT LOUD, FILLING IN THE GAPS USING
THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

97

Vocabulary
WORK IDIOMS WRITE THE PHRASES FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT DEFINITIONS

98

99

Discussing issues
Many common workplace problems arise from an
ongoing situation in the past. You can use the past
continuous tense to discuss these problems.

New language Past continuous
Vocabulary Work idioms
New skill Describing workplace problems

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

FILL IN THE GAPS BY PUTTING THE VERBS IN THE PAST CONTINUOUS

100

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Alina and Howard are
talking about a difficult
morning at work.

DESCRIBE THE PICTURES OUT LOUD, USING THE WORDS IN THE
PANEL TO FILL IN THE GAPS

101

READ THE BLOG AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

102

Apologies and explanations
English uses a variety of polite phrases to apologize for
mistakes. Use the past continuous with the past simple
to offer an explanation for a mistake.

New language Past continuous and past simple
Vocabulary Workplace mistakes
New skill Apologizing and giving explanations

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

MATCH THE APOLOGIES WITH THE CORRECT RESPONSES

103

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO, THEN NUMBER THE PICTURES IN THE ORDER
THEY ARE DESCRIBED

SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD, FILLING IN THE GAPS USING THE
WORDS IN THE PANEL

104

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORDS IN EACH SENTENCE

FILL IN THE GAPS BY PUTTING THE VERBS IN THE PAST CONTINUOUS
OR PAST SIMPLE

105

Tasks and targets
When you are dealing with deadlines and pressure
at work, you can use the present perfect to let your
co-workers know how your work is progressing.

New language Present perfect and past simple
Vocabulary Workplace tasks
New skill Discussing achievements at work

FILL IN THE GAPS BY PUTTING THE VERBS IN THE PRESENT PERFECT

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

106

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

READ LAILA’S TO DO LIST AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

107

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND MARK WHICH THINGS ACTUALLY HAPPENED

108

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

RESPOND OUT LOUD TO THE AUDIO, FILLING IN THE GAPS
USING THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

109

Dealing with complaints
If a customer complains about a problem, one way to
offer a solution, and to make predictions or promises,
is to use the future with “will.”

New language The future with “will”
Vocabulary Complaints and apologies
New skill Dealing with complaints

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

MATCH THE COMPLAINTS TO THE CORRECT RESPONSES

110

READ THE LETTER AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

111

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE
CORRECT ORDER

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND MARK WHETHER EACH SCENARIO
WILL OR WON’T HAPPEN TODAY

Will
Won’t

112

Will
Won’t

Will
Won’t

Will

Will
Won’t

Won’t

RESPOND OUT LOUD TO THE AUDIO, FILLING IN THE GAPS
USING THE PHRASES IN THE PANEL

113

Vocabulary
TRANSPORTATION WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

114

TRAVEL WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

115

Making travel arrangements
When you have travel plans or want to discuss the
arrangements for a trip, it is useful to be able to talk
about the possible results of actions and choices.

New language Zero and first conditional
Vocabulary Travel
New skill Talking about actions and results

FILL IN THE GAPS BY PUTTING THE VERBS IN THE CORRECT TENSES
TO MAKE SENTENCES IN THE FIRST CONDITIONAL

116

MATCH THE BEGINNINGS OF THE SENTENCES TO THE CORRECT ENDINGS

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

117

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Clara is speaking
to Jane on the
phone in order
to sort out the
details of an
upcoming trip.

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

118

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORDS IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN
SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD

119

Asking for directions
When traveling to conferences and meetings, you
may need to ask for directions. Knowing how to
be polite but clear is essential.

New language Imperatives, prepositions of place
Vocabulary Directions
New skill Asking for and giving directions

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

120

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND MARK THE DIRECTIONS GIVEN

121

LOOK AT THE MAP THEN ANSWER THE QUESTIONS,
SPEAKING OUT LOUD

122

Describing your stay
You can describe events using either active or passive
sentences. The focus in a passive sentence is on the
action itself rather than the thing that caused it.

New language The passive voice
Vocabulary Hotels and accommodation
New skill Using the passive voice

REWRITE THE PASSIVE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS
IN THE CORRECT ORDER

123

REWRITE THE ACTIVE SENTENCES AS PASSIVE SENTENCES

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO, THEN NUMBER THE PICTURES IN THE ORDER
THEY ARE DESCRIBED

124

READ THE REVIEWS AND
ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

RESPOND OUT LOUD TO THE AUDIO, FILLING IN THE GAPS
USING THE PHRASES IN THE PANEL

125

Vocabulary
EATING OUT WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

126

FOOD AND DRINK WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

127

Conferences and visitors
Whether you are welcoming visitors, or visiting
somewhere on business yourself, it is important
to know how to interact politely in English.

MARK THE SENTENCES
THAT ARE CORRECT

128

New language “A,” “some,” “any”
Vocabulary Hospitality
New skill Welcoming visitors

REWRITE THE SENTENCES,
CORRECTING THE ERRORS

MATCH THE BEGINNINGS OF THE SENTENCES TO THE CORRECT ENDINGS

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN
SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD

129

READ THE LEAFLET AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS

130

Dining and hospitality
It is important to learn local customs for dining and
entertaining. At business lunches and conferences,
follow these customs and use polite language.

New language “Much / many,” “too / enough”
Vocabulary Restaurants
New skill Offering and accepting hospitality

MARK THE BEST REPLY TO EACH QUESTION

131

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

132

MARK THE SENTENCES
THAT ARE CORRECT

SAY THE SENTENCES OUT
LOUD, FILLING IN THE GAPS
USING THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

133

Informal phone calls
In most workplaces, you can use polite but informal
language to call your co-workers. English often uses
two- or three-part verbs in informal telephone language.

FILL IN THE GAPS USING
THE WORDS IN THE PANEL

New language Telephone language
Vocabulary Phone numbers and etiquette
New skill Calling your co-workers

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO, THEN
NUMBER THE SENTENCES IN THE
ORDER YOU HEAR THEM

The office
photocopier is
broken. Justine
calls Aziz to ask
for help.

MATCH THE SENTENCES WITH THE CORRECT RESPONSES

134

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND WRITE DOWN THE TELEPHONE
NUMBERS THAT YOU HEAR

LOOK AT THE BUSINESS CARDS, THEN RESPOND TO THE AUDIO,
SPEAKING OUT LOUD

135

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE PHRASES IN THE PANEL

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORDS IN EACH SENTENCE

136

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

137

Formal phone calls
When you talk to clients or receptionists, you may
need to use formal language on the phone. You
may also need to take or leave a phone message.

MARK THE BEST REPLY
TO EACH STATEMENT

138

New language Adjective order
Vocabulary Formal telephone language
New skill Leaving phone messages

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT
WORD IN EACH SENTENCE, THEN
SAY THE SENTENCES OUT LOUD

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE PHRASES IN THE PANEL

139

WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL IN THE CORRECT GROUPS
OPINION

SIZE

AGE

COLOR

MATERIAL

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

140

MATCH THE PICTURES TO
THE CORRECT SENTENCES

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO
AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Shaun calls a hotel to
make arrangements
for a conference.

141

Writing a résumé
A résumé (or CV in UK English) is a clear summary of
your skills and career history. Past simple action verbs are
particularly useful for describing past achievements.

New language Action verbs for achievements
Vocabulary Résumé vocabulary
New skill Writing a résumé

MATCH THE DEFINITIONS TO THE CORRECT RÉSUMÉ HEADINGS

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

142

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN THE CORRECT ORDER

CROSS OUT THE INCORRECT WORD IN EACH SENTENCE

143

READ THE RÉSUMÉ AND WRITE ANSWERS TO THE QUESTIONS
AS FULL SENTENCES

144

Making plans
English uses the future with “going to” to talk about plans
and decisions that have already been made. It is useful
for informing co-workers about your plans.

New language The future with “going to”
Vocabulary Polite requests
New skill Making arrangements and plans

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE FUTURE WITH “GOING TO”

145

MARK THE MOST POLITE SENTENCE OF EACH PAIR

USE THE CHART TO CREATE 18 CORRECT SENTENCES
AND SAY THEM OUT LOUD

146

LISTEN TO THE AUDIO AND ANSWER THE QUESTIONS
Diego and Janet are
organizing a conference.

READ THE EMAIL AND WRITE ANSWERS TO THE QUESTIONS AS
FULL SENTENCES

Vocabulary
FORMS OF COMMUNICATION WRITE THE WORDS FROM
THE PANEL UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

148

SENDING EMAILS WRITE THE WORDS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT PICTURES

ABBREVIATIONS WRITE THE ABBREVIATIONS FROM THE PANEL
UNDER THE CORRECT DEFINITIONS

149

Emailing a client
Emails to clients should be polite and clearly state your
future plans and intentions. Use the present continuous
or “going to” to discuss plans and arrangements.

New language Future tenses for plans
Vocabulary Polite email language
New skill Emailing a client

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, CORRECTING THE ERRORS

150

REWRITE THE SENTENCES, PUTTING THE WORDS IN
THE CORRECT ORDER

MATCH THE BEGINNINGS OF THE SENTENCES TO THE
CORRECT ENDINGS

151

FILL IN THE GAPS USING THE PHRASES IN THE PANEL

152

MARK THE SENTENCES THAT ARE CORRECT

READ THE EMAIL AND MARK THE CORRECT SUMMARY

Answers

154

COUNTRIES:
South Africa, France, Italy, Vietnam,
Switzerland, China
NATIONALITIES:
Brazilian, British, Greek, Canadian,
Japanese, Spanish

155

156

157

1 Dislikes
2 Likes
3 Likes
4 Dislikes
5 Likes
6 Dislikes
7 Likes

158

159

160

161

Note: “did not” can also be written in
contracted form.

162

163

1 Polite
2 Impolite
3 Polite
4 Polite
5 Polite
6 Impolite
7 Polite

164

165

166

Note: Negative answers can also use
long forms.

167

Note: All answers can also be written
in contracted form.

168

1 Won’t
2 Will
3 Will
4 Won’t

Note: All answers can be written in
contracted form.

169

Model Answers

170

Model Answers

171

Model Answers

172

OPINION:
nice, awful, stylish
SIZE:
tiny, large, huge
AGE:
ancient, modern, antique
COLOR:
blue, purple, pink
MATERIAL:
leather, metal, plastic

173

Model Answers

Model Answers

Note: All answers except 6, 8,
and q can also be written in
contracted form.

174

175

Acknowledgments
The publisher would like to thank:
Amy Child, Dominic Clifford, Devika
Khosla, and Priyansha Tuli for design
assistance; Dominic Clifford and Hansa
Babra for additional illustrations; Sam
Atkinson, Vineetha Mokkil, Antara
Moitra, Margaret Parrish, Nisha Shaw,
and Rohan Sinha for editorial assistance;
Elizabeth Wise for indexing; Jo Kent for

176

additional text; Scarlett O’Hara,
Georgina Palffy, and Helen Ridge for
proofreading; Christine Stroyan
for project management; ID Audio for
audio recording and production; David
Almond, Gillian Reid, and Jacqueline
Street-Elkayam for production
assistance.

DK would like to thank the following
for their kind permission to use their
photograph:
33 123RF.com: Federico Rostagno /
ilfede (top left)
All other images are copyright DK.
For more information, please visit
www.dkimages.com.