1.The old man looked at the girl with a ____ smile. （friend）
2.Be ____ when you cross the streets. （care）
When Benjamin Franklin first went to France he was ____ （ability） to speak or understand a word of ____ （France）。One day he was at a ____ （dining） with many ____ （importance） men of France .There were several speeches ，and everybody applauded after each speech .Franklin did not understand a word of these speeches ，but he applauded like everybody else .After one of the speeches ， everybody ，including Franklin himself ，got up ，and applauded ____ （cheerful） and ____ （loud） .Then everybody began to ____ （laughter）。Franklin asked the man next to him ：“What are they laughing for ？”They are laughing at you ，“said the man .”In the last speech the ____（speaking） spoke about you. He said that France was ____ （pride） of you ；and that you were a very ____ （goodness） man and an excellent ambassador.“
答案（1）unable （2）French （3）dinner （4）important （5）cheerfully （6）loudly （7）laugh （8）speaker （9）proud （10）good
Semester seriously alive
Have time on one‘s hands
Get the most out of sth.
Run out （of）
1.It is like a drug. The more time you waste， the easier it is to go on wasting time.
2.If you seriously wish to get the most out of college， you must put the time message into practice.
3.How much study time you plan for each classroom hour depends on four things.
4.This will not only keep the study habit alive but also keep you up to date on your class assignments.
5. It is a good day to catch up on back reading and other assignments.
back的用法（back rent back pay back taxes）
Poetry royal weaving tragedy finally
Ask a favour of sb.
Lend a helping hand to sb.
Pretend to do sth.
1. But the boy， pretending to sleep， understood every word.
2. There were almost as many tales in Denmark as there were people to tell them.
3. The genius of Andersen is that he put so much of everyday life into the wonder of his fairy tales.
4. One cold day the boy had stood looking at the white patterns formed on the window by the frost.
Gallop humor awkward court swan
Have a good view of
Make friends with sb.
Be full of
Feel/be at ease with sb.
1. But there was one bit fact that he could not see right under his own nose.
2. All of us laugh at the humor of The Emperor‘s New Clothes， but we remember the story every time men pretend to be something that they are not.
3. The greatest writers of the day， from Dickens to Victor Hugo， looked upon him as one of themselves.
4. Happiest of all was the day he returned to the “duck-yard，” nearly 50years after he had left it.
Spend…time （in） doing
Run across/into sb./sth.
Make a contribution to
1. Any word longer than a couple of syllables gave me trouble.
2. I have never been able to thank him properly because I never knew then what an enormous contribution he was making to my life.
3. That became a habit， as did all the other things he left me with.
Collapse wear enable funeral
Enable sb. to do sth.
Turn out that/to （be/do）
1. It turned out there had been two Marines with the same name and similar numbers in the camp.
Widely define occupy guide bind
Be out of one‘s mind
Provide sth. for sb.
1. Few people ask by what authority the writers of dictionaries and grammars say what they say.
2. In the United States， however， anyone who is willing to quarrel with the dictionary is regarded as out of his mind.
Limp Stagger Drive Empty Crawl
Be afraid of sth./sb.
Be afraid （that）
Be afraid of doing sth.
No longer/not…any longer
1. He struggled to his feet and limped on.
2. He wasn‘t sure if he could carry it any longer. But he couldn’t lav it behind.
3. Knowing full well the sick wolf was following him.
4. How could he laugh about Bill；s bones and take his gold.
5. He got on top of the wolf and held its mouth closed.
Draw Impress Enchant Dance hiding
Catch sight of
Give oneself up to
Give way to
1. He took the violin from the wall as calmly as if he were a welcome visitor.
2. But pappy stood unmoved， gun in hand and eyes alert.
3. With him was a young fellow whose appearance told of many days in hiding.
It/there is no use doing
1. Let me tell you that certainly nothing is further from the truth.
2. We have all read stories about movie stars committing suicide or dying from drugs.
3. Happiness is not an end， it is a process.
4. If you wait for certain things to happen and depend on external circumstances of life to make you happy， you will always feel unfulfilled.
5. It doesn‘t mean that…It means continuously creating values for others…Doing nothing means death.
Stay/keep in touch （with sb.）
Can‘t help doing
End up as…
Every bit as
1. He poured a drop into Henry‘s glass and waited with aproud expression on his face， as if to say “Taste it， you peasant”。
2. He was born into an unimportant but well-to-do family.
3. One thing was sure： you couldn‘t help liking Henry Ground and his talent for making you laugh.
Make one‘s sides ache
Be doubled up
It‘s up to sb. （to do）
Start sb. Off .
1. In no time， everyone was doubled up， tears streaming from their eyes， their shoulders rising and falling as wave after wave of laughter swept the crowd.
2. I couldn‘t resist playing one last little joke on you
Be prejudiced against…
Pass （sth.） on （to）
Be known for…
Break （news） to sb.
Be surprised at
Look into the future
1.Like a sudden storm， her tears broke out
2.In front of the window stood a large， comfortable armchair
3.She was beginning to recognize the thing that was approaching to take her
4.Suddenly Louise understood that this was wrong and that she could break away and be free of it
5.It was Brently Mallard， who entered， looking dirty and tired， carrying a suitcase and an umbrella
seem to （do）
urge sb.to do
give an account of
be convinced that
1.I must not use a magnifying glass， nor instruments of any kind
2.Not only must I think of my fish all night， studying， without the object before me， what this unknown but most visible feature might be， but also， without reviewing my discoveries， I must give an exact account of them the next day
3.He seemed to be quite as I that I should see for myself what he saw
4.It has influenced the way I have studied ever since
5.It was something the Professor gave me， which we could not buy， with which we could not part
6.While training the students in the method of observing facts and their orderly arrangement
mean to do
make one‘s way to
trip sb. up
send sb. doing sth.
1.And that was funny， too， because he didn‘t like crime and meant to stop it whenever he could
2.For some reason that advertisement haunted Bob Sugg. Here was a mystery he wanted to solve
3.A few minutes later， the man in charge of the newspaper files saw an excited boy rush into the room
4.The city directory showed no such return address as the advertiser had left
5.They must be plain-clothes men， Bob seceded， who would hide until the time was ripe to swoop down on the criminals
back and forth
be ashamed of
do harm （to）
look down on/upon
1.While I wouldn‘t have time to talk at length， there was time to exchange the greetings that go with civilized ways
2.I said hello in quite a few yards before the message sank in that this wasn‘t the thing to do
3.Steve spoke spontaneously about these things on the long ride to the dump
4.It doesn‘t do any harm， and it still feels right
5.Neither its pipes nor its theories will hold water
have an effect on
advise sb. to do sth.
Get sth./sb. out of one‘s mind
Have sth. Done
1.That was the closest anyone had ever come to calling me fat
2.The hideous 18-year-old idiot had spoken the words that none of my loved ones had the heart to even though they were true. Yes， I was fat
3.From then on， I was committed to shedding the weight and getting into shape
4.I hope that the kid form the pool has had his teeth fixed because I‘m sure they were one source of his misery
5.I won‘t let him know that he gave me the greatest gift he could ever give me just by being honest
as a result of
think oneself as
1.New as I was to the faculty， I could have told this boy that he had enrolled， not in a technical training school， but in a university， and that in a university students enroll for both training and education
2.Then for about eight hours of each working day you will， I hope， be usefully employed
3.Will you be head of a family that maintains some basic contact with the great continuity of civilized intellect
4.There is not time enough in a single lifetime to invent for oneself everything one needs to know in order to be a civilized human
5.A civilized mind is one that contains many such lives and many such worlds
be no match for
be in despair
it seems that…
1.who is wanted by the police in connection with the murder of Emma Strickland in Manchester
2.Even with a razor， he would be no match for William Strickland， who had murdered his old aunt so violently
3.Mr. Budd， in the interests of business， agreed that dark brown would be very nice
4.Mr. Budd got from the man the name of the dye which had been used before and decided that he would have to be careful
be in one‘s hands
be to do sth.
send for sb.
do sb. a favour
not…in the least
1.The man would probably seize him by the wrist and take the razor away
2.On the handle had been painted the words “Knowledge is Power.”
3.The hair which had been black before it was grey or red and which was now dark brown
4.The door opened a little and was quickly pushed to again， but the captain had stuck his boot between it and the doorpost
tend to do
be fond of
1.It object is the ability to laugh at oneself —at one‘s own faults， one’s own failure， even at one‘s own ideals
2.To those who are fond of flowery expressions， the Englishman may appear uncomfortably cold
get through with sb./sth.
Leave sth. Behind （sb.）
（sth.） need doing
1.In a corner of the room behind a screen was a small gas stove and a refrigerator
2.Instead， as she ate， she told him about her work in a hotel beauty shop that stayed open later
3.But he could not even say that as he turned at the foot of the steps and looked up at the large woman
make a deposit/withdrawal
cut sb. of
keep in mind
such a （an）…that
1.Of all the events of our night out together， the most important was a little act of kindness —a showing of love to his brother
2.They go a long way toward building trust and unconditional love
3.For many， the ultimate deposit to the Emotional Bank Account comes in forgiving
4.In everything you for your family， keep in mind the miracle of the Chinese bamboo
convince sb. of sth.
And so forth
1.At that moment I stopped still， for at no time did the professor ever cut up the lecture into topics and subtopics
2.However， the topics and subtopics were there， waiting to be discovered
3.By first reading these books， I found I could understand better that assigned chapter in textbook
4.Much to my delight， I had discussed all the facts and ideas accurately
5.When the students left the examination room， they jotted down these questions quickly from memory
choose to do
make it a point to do（=make a point of doing）
1.The process of dying involves fewer and fewer choices available to us
2.Yet he has shown remarkable courage in the way he has faced this loss and his dying
3.More than anyone I have known or heard about， Jim has taken care of unfinished business
4.He made it a point to gather his family and tell them his wishes
5.By his example and by his words， Jim has taught me how to evaluate my own life
be better off
look forward to （sth./doing sth.）
1.Nothing big —just something I could build up
2.I could read about other people‘s troubles for a change
3.As if there was a gap in the news. As if it was a jump ahead
4.The only thing is， she doesn‘t care if she’s alive or dead now my Dad‘s gone
attempt to do
then and there/There and then
take sth.into one‘s own hands
1.But when she took it away， back it would drop again
2.Many told Mother very gently that I was mentally defective and would remain so
3.That was a hard blow to a young mother who had already reared five healthy children
4.Mother decided there and then to take matters into her own hands
5.That was a big decision as far as my future life was concerned
6.While my father was out at bricklaying， earning the bread and butter for us
long to do
break loose from
be covered with
whisper in one‘s ear
As much as if…
1.I was fascinated by it as much as if it had been a stick of gold
2.I held it tightly between my toes， and， acting on an impulse， made a wild sort of scribble with it on the slate
3.I had done it！ It had started —the thing that was to give my mind its chance of expressing itself
4.Then the stick of the chalk broke and I was left with a stump.