for her in the new play. He was sure he would not be turned down, as it was easy to persuade Miss Posie.
3. Miss Carrington preferred to keep away from her fellow actors and never considered restaurants worth visiting.
4. The young country fellow felt sure of himself in the crow ded restaurant. He looked around cheerfully and, seeing Miss Posie, went straight to her table.
5. The young man seemed familiar to Miss Posie, but she was busy with her friends, so she kept Bill waiting for an hour before she took him over to a vacant table to hear the news.
6. Bill looked guilty when he was telling Miss Posie about her people. Some of his words did not make much sense: what he said about Posie’s mother, particularly, did not seem convincing.
7. After Miss Posie had left, the actors surrounded High smith, who looked gloomy and upset. Everybody found fault with his acting and Mr Goldstein even said that he would get into trouble.
8. When Highsmith, locking shabby and gloomy, was shown up into the handsome room of Miss Posie, the actress made fun of his poor make-up and acting.
trouble, to have trouble with, to be in trouble, lo get into trouble, the trouble is ... that
ft) Practise aloud.
1. You must help him if he is in trouble. 2. I’ve never had any trouble with this TV set. 3. Your careless attitude to the matter may get you into trouble. 4. I’m afraid they’ll get into trouble.
b) Complete. *
1. Tell them not to take this without permission... (to get into trouble). 2. The car’s been in service for a long time, but I seldom... (to have trouble). 3. You must come round to see us. Don’t you know... (to be in trouble). 4. The trouble is... (not to take into consideration). 5. The trouble is... (to hesitate too long).
1. Вы должны подбодрить его, если у него неприятно сти. 2. У меня никогда не было неприятностей с моим ста