WWW.REFERATCENTRAL.ORG.UA -

... , , ,

- , ͳ → ³ -

³ -

21. .. . ³: , 2005. 448.

22. . . . - ., 1999.

23. .. ( ). , 1980. 360 .

24. .. "", 8-9, 2003 - [ ]. : < http://www.thinkaloud.ru/scienceak.html>

25. .. . ., 1999. 276.

26. .. - . .: , 2005. 356.

27. .. . .: . , 2002. 122.

28. . . ( ) // . . . -. — 1999. — 198. . . 24: , .

29. .. . ., 1999. 98.

30. .. . . , - . - [ ]. :

31. .. - . .: , 1999. 4. 270 . - . 35 46.

32. .. . ., , 2001. 260.

33. 㳿 ( ) (.: .. ). , , 2000. 280.

34. .. . ., 1999. 759.

35. .. . ., 1996. 236.

36. .. . ., , 2000. 387.

37. .. . ., 1994. 410.

38. .. . ., 2005. 451.

39. .. " ".-3- ., . .-.:" ",1995.-160.

40. Alekhina A. Semantic Groups in English Phraseology. Minsk: . ., 2001. 248.

41. Korunets'. Theory and Practice of Translation// Nova Knyha, 2003. [ ]. :

42. Kunin A. V. English-Russian dictionary of idioms. [ ]. : < http://www.lingvo.com/dictionaries/info.asp?id=145169>

43. The Holy Bible. - [ ]. : < http://www.holybible.com/resources/KJV_DFND/index.php?Book=67&mode=2>

The apple of smb's eye -

George was the apple of hs father's eye (W.S. Maugham)

Ask for bread and be gven a stone - () ,

Nurse. Yes, loved hm. My love grew as saw yours fade... He asked for bread and you gave hm a stone (W.S. Maugham)

As the sparks fly upward - ;

Some people are born to trouble, Charle - born to trouble as the sparks fly upward (F. Norrs)

At the partng of the ways -

Edwn Drood stands at the partng of the ways between the early Vctoran and the modern atttude to murder n lterature (V.S. Prtchett).

Babesandsucklngs - , ,

Certanly we wrte not for babes and sucklongs but for the world at large (Mornng Star)

Be a law nto/unto oneself - , , , , , (: )

The Chevenx-Gores are all arrogant as the devl - a law nto themselves (A. Chrste)

Be all thngs to all men -

Hampton was too theatrcal, and all thngs to all men. He was not qute a gentleman (W. Du Bos).

Bear/carry one's/the cross - ;

However, must bear my cross as best may: least sad s soonest mended (G.B. Shaw)

Be ndeepwater(s) - ,

Wth a cunnng worthy of her cause, she wated tll he was n deep water over Brtsh poltcs (J.Galsworthy)

Abrokenreed - , , ;

He feared lest Pongo, when t came to the pnch, mght prove a broken reed (P.G. Wodehouse)

By the sweat of one's brow - ()

The peoples of all countres are not rch and the arstocratc - they are the common people, those who earn ther bread by the sweat of ther brows (G. Green)

Castthefrststoneatsmb. - -

They condemned her unanmously, and each and every crowded forward to cast the frst stone, lest t mght be thought that there was even one among them not wthout sn (R. Aldngton)

Chapter and verse -

Any books there were came from... the publc lbrary except for 'The Old Curosty Shop', and 'Davd Copperfeld', whch the read, as people used to read the Bble, over and over agan tll he could have quoted chapter and verse (Gr. Greene).

Come to pass - ,

What Captan Bulter... had antcpated, actually came to pass (W. S. Maugham). The epdemcs of nfluenza whch came to pass before was thrteen brought death to members of many famles knew (W. Saroyan)

Dg a pt for oneself/smb. (dg one's own grave/the grave of smb.- / ,

strongly object to the type of paper where examnees, nstead of beng gven a straghtforward chance to show what they do know, have a pt dug for them n every queston. 'And don't lke Glaushof,' sad the Colonel... 'Let hm dg hs own grave' (Th. Sharpe)

Dran/drnkthecup (ofbtterness, humlaton, etc) tothedregs - (, ..)

He must dran ths cup too: must face, accept ths last ultmate useless and reasonless rsk (W. Faulkner).

Draw a bow at a venture- - ,

He sad: 'What s the fshng lke round here?' And added drawng a bow at a venture, 't should be good' (A. Powell)

Dustandashes - , ( , , , -)

Hate hm she dd not qute; but he was dust and a ashes to her, and even for her name's sake she scarcely wshed to marry hm (Th. Hardy).

Eat one's words - ,

' beg your pardon! never meant to hurt you. t sn't easy for me to eat my words,' Mr. Treffry sad wstfully (J. Glasworthy)

Fallbythewaysde - , ; :

We have started the course wth twenty- fve students, but than does not mean that they wll all complete t; we always expect a certan number to fall by the waysde. Royal road (' ) fell entrely by the waysde, the wnner was number twelve (D. Francs)

Fall from grace - ,

had expected a severe reprmand for "fallng from grace".../ the mldness of hs voce made my eyes smart (A.J. Cronn)

Harden one's heart - , , ; ( ..)

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