просит пожа лопать яа обед я посольство в удобное для пего и рем я».
[К] Все синонимы ряда, -за исклю чением glad, употребляются а г р и ■ бути и it о: a joyful /а joyous, а
happy, a cheerful, a light-hearted/ man, по ю *и glad mail. В атрибут ином употреблении они обозначают преиму щественно постол иное свойство характера или поведения человека, а не cm актуальное состояние.
Все синонимы ряда употребляются п р с Я н к а т и и н о (примеры глг. >; ). В иредикятиином употреблении вге ги понимы, за исключением light-hearted, способны управлять п р с д л о ж и ы м дополнением, обозначающим и р ц чину состоянии. Наибольшей свободой от- л и чается слово happy, управляющее предложно-именными группами a boat smth., at smth.. in smb. [in smth.]: we don’t feel quite happy about it: to he happy at smb.’s praise Ы what he said);
lo be happy in one's soil [in one's work]. Glad управляет преимущественно пред ложными группами of smth. и about smth.: I’m very glatl of your resolution [of the invitation to join the parly); Vie was very glad about it. Joyful, joyous и cheerful, для которых, в силу осо бенностей их значения (см. [Ч]). такое употребление нехарактерно, управляют преимущественно предложил-имен ной
группой about smth.: what are you so Joyful /joyous, cheeriul/ about? ’
Слову glad и happy, кроме ТОП), управ ляют и иф и и и тином и при даточным предложением е тем же значением п р и ч и и и состоянии: he was glad in find her there/that lie found her there/; he felt genuinely glad when he learned the news; 11 ui happy to have been there; I’m most happy that you liave consented. jC] См, примеры %,
[it] 'Are you glad?’ she asked as they turned the corner and the wind weakened. ‘Glad about what?’ he answered obtusely. ‘Being home, of course’ (J. Lindsay, 'Betrayed Spring'). Glad of an excuse to distract his mind Walter bought a paper (A. Huxley,1 Point Counter Point'). Charles showed how glad he was to meet Katherine; he was demonstratively glad, mare so than she (C. P. Snmn, 'The Conscience of ihe Rich'). I’m glad to have seen your east with you, my boy., (A. J. Cjt>- nin, ‘Tne Citadel'). Aren't you glad yuu're cureri? (’I!’7. IP. Jacobs, ‘A Safety Match'). The Bishop’s lips moved ;md his eyebrows twitched now and then, but be spoke only once: ‘I’ll be glad If you will kindly see that my neck 1 straight, and my teeth in place’ (J. Gat worthy, 'End of the Chapter’).
She was calmed, invigorated, made joyful by the sight (C. P. Snow, 'Tint? of Hope ) He just laughed with joy, and Balk is, on the other side oi the tree, smiled because her own true love was so joyful (R. Kipling, ‘ The Butterfly that Stamped'),
How her soul had IjuLticd m agony when she had seen him rush io meet that woman..; when she h;id seed him lead tier forth -; when she had heard tile glad shouts from the multi tude, and the wild ringing of the happy bells; when she had seen the priest, with his joyous followers, advance to the гои pie and make (hem man and wife before her very eyes.. (F. I\. Stockton, ‘The
1,ad!;, or thr Tiger’') .They bailie,somewhere or other, every day, once always, and often twice; but they bathe in bands, laughing and joyous, a whole Inmily together.. (W, S. Maugham, ‘The Pool'). She was niovijsg lo and fro about I;tv work, alert, joyous, robust.. (F. Norris, 'The Octo pus').
She worked all day long and she sang at her work, and she was gay anti happy and smiling (F. S. Maugham, ’Cukes and Ale'). If was so in ueh nicer lo be happy family. Anything was nthan the truth” (J. Lindsay. 'Betrayed Spring')- Before, she had been only a happy girl; now she was a passionately suffering woman with all the richness that emo tional misery can bring (7. Stone, 'Ltmt for life'). He was not happy at what he had said. IJe was filler) with disgust at himself. He had loosed the guard upon his tongue and talked about things that were not nice (J. London, 'Martin Eden'). You are taking me inlo strange places, new and strange moods, a wonder world of your own, and 1 am happy to go (Th. Dreiser, 'The Stoic’). The two of them were happy discussing plans and prices (C. P. Snoa, 'The Conscience, of the Rich ). ‘How often do you see him?’ — ‘Every day. I couldn't be happy if I didn't see liini every day. He is absolutely necessary to me' (0. Wilde, ‘The Picture of Dorian Gray'J, But presently he seemed to settle down and it made Isabel very happy to observe his growing enthusiasm