strikes strangers that way он всегда про изводит такое впечатление на посторон них /незнакомых людей/; he doesn't strike me as beinfj л clever person on ne производит Finen.iT.ieiiHH умного челове ка; the house struck her as heing uninhab ited дом произиел па км впечатление необитаемого; his lace struck me as being familiar его лицо показалось мне знако мым; how does it strike you? чю вы об этом думаете?
В конструкции to impress /'to strike/ smb. us (being) smth. смысловые различия между impress л slrifce 4 логич но нейтрализуются (примеры см. и>.
И Все синонимы управляют (а пассиве) предложным дополнением by smil]., обозначающим непосред ственно воздействующий на субъекта фактор: lie was affected /touched, impressed, struck/ by liis friend’s sincerity.
Affect и touch, в отличие от impress и strike, управляют предложи ы м дополнением lo smlh., обозначающим эмоциональный результат воздей ствия; he was affected /touched/ to tears.
в отличие от affect н союзной гр у п- smtti., обозначающей возникшую в результате воздействия н о а у ю картину действительно сти: he impressed /struck/ me as a clever person.
Impress и strike, touch, yjipHU.'jfiioT пой as (being)
[Л] См. примеры И,
[И Affected by the melancholy beauty of the autumn day Soames came nearer than he had been to realisation o[ that truth (J. Galsworthy, To Let'). How would the news affect her? Would she be thrown hack into the depression that had weighed on her..? Or would she Fight? (D. Cusack, 'Say No to Death.'). Though he had sup posed her gray by now, the sight of that hair without a thread in it of the old gold affected him strangely (J, Guixwrthy, 'The Sitwr Spoon'). He was really affected most miserably of ;i)l by this desertion (Th. Dreiser, ‘Sister Carrie'). How pain fully it had affected him with its intima tion that lie played tint second fiddle in the lift; of his beloved (J. Galsworthy, ’Swim Song'). Rudeness uf fee ted Marga ret like a bitter taste in the mouth, it poisoned IHe (E. М.. horsier, 'Howards End’). Yet Ihe dignity of the girl, the strange tenderness in her voice, combined to affect his nobler impulses.. (Th. Hardy, 'Tess of the d'U rbervilles'). I was touched and affected and my heart was thumping, j List as 1 was affected all my life by any kindness (C. P. Snow, 1Tum> of Hope'). ..the pathetic reproaches she vented against him might have affected a heart oi stone (W. Godwin. 'Caleb Williams or Things as they are'). He took her hand at parting, and held it so warmly that she, who had known so Iitllu of friendship, was much affected, and tears rose to her aerial-grey eyes (Th. Hardy. ‘Tess of the d'Urbesvi lies'). Together they presented so appealing a picture of honest necessity that even the clerk was affected (Th. Drei ser, ’Jennie Gerhardt').
Soames kicked at the hot-water pipe. The hapless movement touched her... (J. Galsworthy, 'To Lei'). As Cowpcrwood looked at it (ihe design ol a tomb), he was touched by the pathos and simplicity of the whole conception (Th. Dreiser, 1 The Stoic'). For some reason a crystalline atmosphere enfolded the distant hazy outlines of the city .. giving it an artistic subtlety which touched him (Th. Dreiser, ‘The Titan'). ‘Sit down. Much touched by your speech. First speech, I think, (J. Galsworthy, ‘The Silver Spoon").
'My dear Miss Catherine,* I began, loo vividly impressed by her recent kindness to break into a scold.. (E. Bronte, ‘ Wutker- ing Heights'). She appeared so deeply impressed and shocked at this new view of human nature, excluded from all her studies and all her ideas till now,. (£. Bron te, ‘Wuthering Heights'). She was yet profoundly impressed by the obvious fact.. (J. Gabworlhy, ‘To Let'). I was so much impressed with the whole per formance that I could not spare much notice for the argument (C. P. Snow, ‘Tilth’ of Паре'). 1 am older now, and sleepless, and have s«en most of what there is to see, and am not very much impressed any more, 1 suppose, by any- (hiiig (L. Eiseley. 'The Immense Journey'). But ever and anon his childish prattle recurred to what impressed his imagina tion even more deeply than the wonders of creation (Th. Hardy, ‘Tess nf the d'Ur- berL’illes’). ..he was Impressed by the
■ profundity of the statement (S. Lewis, ‘Babbitt'). The wife of Anson Merrill .. Im pressed her as much too cold and remote (Th. Drei*r. ‘The Titan'). Yesterday afternoon Soarnes had taken an hour's look at Mr. Justice Brene, and been very