Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке


Vocabulary: on the phone-english

Learn English > English lessons and exercises > English test #116614: Vocabulary: on the phone

Alexander Graham Bell? Elisha Gray? Which one of these two men has really “invented” the telephone? The controversy is still going on, but none of these ingenuous inventors could have  imagined that this discovery would be a real revolution in our communications…  and that it has now become our young people’s new best friends. 

Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке         Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке            Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке

Since that day in February 1876, “the telephone” has been evolving greatly and has become smaller and smaller, handy, and powerful. At present, noboby can predict what it will be like in a hundred years…

A rare and expensive device at first, it was in public places (not in private homes) till a few decades ago, then became “a private landline”, before being “a mobile-phone/ cell-phone”. 

                                           Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке                                       Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке

                                                   A phone box                                                       Public phones

Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке                Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке            Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке                Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке

– A dial;  to dial a number; the dialing tone. 

– to activate a key; ” call back on busy”= the call back key.

– the line is busy; to hang up; to hang up on someone. 

– Mr X is expecting my call! 


For the learners of a foreign language, phoning is often an ordeal, but it may also be a real test. 

Really, it’s very difficult to start and hold a conversation with somebody you can’t see. You can’t use any sign of the body language he or she would be giving. It’s all the more difficult when the speaker knows that his/her correspondant will speak “fast” and perhaps with a strong or regional accent. Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке

1) Introducing oneself and starting the conversation:

– I’d like to speak to Mr X, please.

– I’m calling from… (country, town, or company…)

– I’m calling on behalf of …

2) Taking a call:

– ” Hello! X speaking. Can I help you?” 

– “Yes, Speaking! How can I help you?”

– “Where are you calling from?”

3) “Can you hold on a minute, please…”

– “Can you hold on, please? ” 

– “Just a moment, please…”

– “Hang on!” = (informal)

– “Can you put me through to M. X. please…” 

– “I’m afraid he’s not in the office/ he has a meeting…

– “I’m afraid you’ve got a wrong number! ” 

4) During the conversation:  

 “I’m sorry! The line isn’t clear!” 
 “Sorry, but your voice is cracking/ jarring! “
 “Err, the line’s very bad! Can you speak more slowly, please?”
 “I can’t hear you! Can I call you back, please?
 “I’m afraid I couldn’t hear you! Could you repeat, please? 

5) At the end of the conversation : 

 “Would you like to leave a message?” 
 “Could I leave a message for Mr X, please?” 
 “When can I call back, please?”
 “Do you want me to repeat my phone number?”
 “Could you, please, give a message to Mr X?”

6) Important tips when you’re calling someone: Don’t forget to: 

mention your name.

adopt a friendly tone.

– speak clearly. Do NOT mumble, use teen language, or speak slang.

listen carefully, acknowledge, do not interrupt.

have a pen and paper handy.

Here we are! Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке I hope these elements will have helped you face your future phone calls more serenely. Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке In the meantime, here’s a test to complete your training. Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке

 Good luck with THE FORCE! Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядкеSpotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке

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2. ‘ Now that the landlinesmobile phonesphone boxesfixed linedI don’t know are in,

I hope the cell phonestelephone boxesdirectoriesdialsI don’t know will not totally disappear from London! They’re really part of the landscape. ‘

3. ‘ Hello ! Can he hear meWhere are you fromCould I speak toI don’t know Mrs Pierce, please.

She’s calling me backexpecting my callputting me throughI don’t know.’

I can you repeatcan’t hear youput me throughI don’t know, Madam.

Where put me throughare you calling fromcan you hear mecall him backI don’t know ? ‘

4. ‘Good afternoon! Could you put me through tohang up oncall him backhold onI don’t know Mr Allen, please? ‘

‘ I’m terribly sorry, but he’s in board, just now. Can you hold onCan you repeatCould you call him backI don’t know, please? ‘

‘Don’t leave a messagehang up onhold onI don’t know me,

I’d simply like to put him throughhang up onhold onleave a messageI don’t know, please.’

‘He told me you could call back on his home landlinemobile phonedialscell phoneI don’t know. Here’s the number. ‘

Speaking!-!/A> | !-!A HREF=/cgi2/myexam/liaison.php?liaison=_expression_>Idioms!-!/A> | !-!A HREF=/cgi2/myexam/liaison.php?liaison=_telephone_>Phone calls!-!/A>”>

Spotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядкеSpotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядкеSpotlight 11, Workbook, 1c – АНГЛИЙСКИЙ в полном порядке

Английский язык анапа – english club anapa – обучение английскому анапа – the present perfect. exercises (упр. на настоящее совершен.время)


The present perfect with for
and since.

Part 1
Answer the following questions as shown in the examples:

Can you skate? (three years)

Yes, but I haven’t skated for three years.

Could you climb a rope? (I left school)

Yes, I suppose I could, but I haven’t climbed one since I
left school.

Can you play chess? (ten years)

Can you sing? (I came to England)

Could you milk a cow? (I left my father’s farm)

Can you put up a tent? (I went camping two years ago)  

Can you make Yorkshire pudding? (over a year)

Can you read Latin? (I left school)

Could you bath a baby? (fifteen years)

8Could you
repair a radio? (I left the army)

9Can you ski?
(my last holiday)

Can you read a map? (quite a long time)

Could you make a basket? (I was in hospital)

12Can you sew
on buttons? (I got married)

Can you drive a car? (over six months)

Could you take someone’s temperature? (years)

Can you ride a motor cycle? (I was at the university)

Can you row a boat? (1977)

Can you paint in oils? (some time)

Can you type? (years and years)

Rephrase the
following sentences, using the present perfect tense with

I last read a
newspaper on June 2.

I haven’t
read a newspaper since June 2.

It is two
years since I saw Tom.

I haven’t
seen Tom for two years.

It’s two years since I had a puncture.

It’s two months since he earned any money.

He last shaved the day before yesterday.

I last drank champagne at my brother’s wedding.

23It’s two
years since I was last in Rome.

I saw Tom last on his wedding day.

I last ate raw fish when I was in Japan.

It’s years since Mary last spoke French.

It’s ten weeks since I last had a good night’s sleep.

He last paid taxes in 1970.

I last ate meat five years ago. (Omit ago.)

It’s three months since the windows were cleaned.

It’s years since I took any photographs.

I last watched TV on New Year’s Day.

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It’s three months since he wrote to me.

I was last paid six months ago. (My pay is six months in arrears.)

The last time I was abroad was in the summer of 1978.

It’s ten years since that house was lived in.

The present perfect and the
simple past. Put the verbs in brackets into the correct tense:
present perfect or simple past. (In some cases the present perfect
continuous is also possible. This is noted in the Key.)

Paul: I (play) football since I was five years old.

Tom: You (play)
since you (come) to England?

Paul: Oh yes. I
(play) quite a lot. I (join) a club the day after I (arrive).

Tom: You (play) any matches?

Paul: We (play)
about ten. We have two more to play. We (have) a very good season, we
(win) all our matches so far, though we (not really deserve) to win
the last one.

Tom: I (play) football when I (be) at school but when I (leave)
school I. (drop) it and (take) up golf.

Ann: Hello, Jack! I (not see) you for ages! Where you (be)?

Jack: I (be) in
Switzerland. I (mean) to send you a postcard but I (not have) your
address with me.

Ann: Never mind.
You (have) a good time in Switzerland? How long you (be) there?

Jack: I (be)
there for a month. I only just (get) back. Yes, I (enjoy) it
thoroughly. I (ski) all day and (dance) all night.

Ann: I (ski) when I (be) at the university, but I (break) a leg five
years ago and since then I (not do) any.

When I first (come) to this house, it (be) a very quiet area. But
since then a new housing estate (be) built and it (become) very

My son (not start) work yet. He’s still at the High School.

How long he (be) at school?

He (be) at the High School for six years; before that he
(spend) five years at the Primary School in Windmill Street.

I just (hear) that Peter is in Australia.

Oh, you (not know)? He (fly) out at the beginning of the

You (hear) from him? Does he like the life?

Yes, I (get) a letter last week. He (tell) me about his job.
But he (not say) whether he (like) the life or not. Perhaps it’s
too soon to say. He only (be) there thJee weeks.

9I (not know)
you (be) left-handed.

I’m not left-handed; but my oil-heater (explode) yesterday
and I (burn) my right hand, so I have to use my left.

This bicycle (be)
in our family for fourteen years. My father (use) it for the first
five years, my brother (ride) it for the next five, and I Xhaye) it
for the last four.

I hear that your MP, Mr Simpson, (make) a very clever speech last
night. How long he (be) your MP?

Oh, we only (have) him since January. His predecessor Mr Allen
(resign) suddenly because of ill-health and there (be) a by-election.

I hear that Mr Jones (leave).

Yes, he (leave) last week.

Anybody (be) appointed to take his place?

I believe several men (apply) for the job but so far nothing
(be) decided.

Peter (meeting Ann at the airport): Hello, Ann. You (have) a good

Ann: The actual
flight (be) lovely, one of the best I (have) ever, but it (take) ages
to get into the plane. First they (think) that one of us (be) a
hijacker and they (search) us all for firearms; then they (announce)
that one of the engines (be) faulty. We finally (take off) an hour

Peter: How you (spend) this extra hour before take-off)?

Ann: Oh, they
(take) us to the restaurant and (feed) us and we (walk) about and
(buy) things we (not need). The time (pass) all right.

You (book) your hotel room yet?

Well, I (write) to the hotel last week but they (not answer)

Peter (meeting Paul unexpectedly in London): Hello, Paul! I (not
know) you (be) here.

Paul: Oh, I (be)
here nearly two months. I (arrive) on the 6th of January.

Peter: When we last (meet) you (say) that nothing would induce you
to come to England. What (make) you change your mind?

Paul: I (find)
that I (need) English for my work and this (seem) the quickest way of
learning it.

Peter: You (know) any English when you first (arrive) here?

Paul: No, I (not
know) a word.

Ann (to Yvonne, who is going to English classes): How long you
(learn) English?

Yvonne: I (learn)
off and on for about five and a half years. (Use the continuous

I (begin) English at secondary school and (do) it for three years.

Then I (drop) it
for a year and (forget) most of it. Then I (spend) two years at a
secretarial college, where I (study) commercial English,
d for the last six
months I (study) in London.

At 4 p.m. my neighbour (ring) up and (say), ‘Is Tom with you?’
Tom, her son, (spend) most of his time in my garden playing with my
children, so whenever she (not be able) to find him she (ring) me.

afraid I (not see) him today,’ I (say). ‘But my children (go) to
the beach this morning and (not come) back yet. Perhaps he (go) with

I just (have) my first driving lesson.

How it (go)? You (enjoy) it?

Well, I not actually (hit) anything but I (make) every other
possible mistake.

Old Ben (sell) newspapers just inside the station entrance, and my
father always (buy) his evening paper from him as he (leave) the
station on his way home. But one day my father (arrive) home without
his paper. ‘Ben (not be) there this evening,’ he (say). ‘I hope
he (not be taken) ill.’

On Saturday afternoon I (see) Frederick sitting in his garden.

(think) you (work) on Saturdays,’ I (say).

(work) this morning,’ (explain) Frederick, ‘but at lunch time the
boss (go) off to play golf and (tell) us all to go home. It’s about
time he (give) us a whole Saturday off actually. I (work) practically
every Saturday since the beginning of the year.’

Ann: You (be) to Hampton Court?

Jane: Yes, I (go)
there last week. The tulips (be) wonderful.

Ann: You (go) by

Jane: No, I (go)
with my English class. We (hire) a coach.

Ann: Where else you (be) to since you (come) to England?

Jane: Oh, I (be)
to Stratford and Coventry and Oxford and Canterbury.

Ann: You (see) a lot. When you (go) to Stratford?

Jane: I (go) last
week. The people I work for (take) me.

Ann: You (see) a play at the Royal Shakespeare Theatre when you (be)
at Stratford?

Jane: Yes, we
(see) Macbeth. We were very lucky. We just (walk) in and (ask) if
they (have) any returned tickets, and the girl at the box office
(say), ‘Yes, a man just (return) three stalls.’

Ann: You (be) to Wales?

Jane: No, I (be)
to Scotland but I (not be) to Wales. I’d like to go.

Peter: You (see) any good films lately?

Ann: Yes, I (go)
to the National Film Theatre last week and (see) a Japanese film.

Peter: You (like)

Yes, I (love) it, but of course I (not understand) a word.

Tom: I hear that Mr Benson just (die). You (know) him quite well,
didn’t you?

Jack: Yes. We
(work) for the same company for ten years. I (not see) so much of him
after he (leave) the company but we (keep) in touch.

Ann (think) the garage (be) empty, and (turn) off the lights. ‘Hey!’
(shout) Paul from under the car. ‘I’m sorry, Paul,’ (say) Ann,
‘I (not know) you (be) there.’

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Father: Tom (not come) back yet?

Mother: Yes, he
(come) in an hour ago. He (go) straight to bed. Father: Funny. I (not
hear) him.

Paul: That’s a live wire. It just (give) me a shock!

Ann: Nonsense! I
just (touch) it and I (not feel) anything!

When Paul (come)
into the room, Ann was sitting in an armchair just behind the door.
Paul, not noticing Ann, (go) to the window and (look) out. Ann
(cough) and Paul (spin) round. ‘Hello, Ann!’ he (exclaim), ‘I
(not see) you!’

Jack: You just
(agree) to go, so why aren’t you getting ready?

Peter: But I (not
realize) that you (want) me to start at once!

present perfect and the simple past.
Put the verbs in
brackets into the correct tense: present perfect or simple past.

I (buy) a new house last year, but I (not sell) my old house
yet, so at the moment I have two houses.

Ann (be) on her way to the station it (begin) to rain. Ann (run)
back to her flat for her umbrella, but this (make) her
late for her train.

She (catch) the next train but it (not get) in till 9.00, so she
(arrive) at her office ten minutes late.

Her boss (look) up as she (come) in. ‘You (be) late every morning
this week,’ he (growl).

At 7 a.m. Charles (ring) Peter and (say), ‘I’m going fishing,
Peter. Would you like to come?’

it’s so early,’ (say) Peter. ‘I (not have) breakfast yet. Why
you (not tell) me last night?’

6Tom (meet)
Paul at lunch time and (say), ‘I (not see) you at the bus stop this
morning. You (miss) the bus?’

(not miss) it,’ (reply) Paul. ‘I (not miss) a bus for years. But
this morning George (give) me a lift.’

Ann (go) to Canada six months ago. She (work) in Canada for a
while and then (go) to the United States.

Mary (be) in Japan for two years. She is working there and likes it
very much.

How she (go)?

She (go) by air.

When I (buy) my new house I (ask) for a telephone. The Post Office
(tell) me to wait, but I (wait) a year now and my phone still (not

10Bill usually
has breakfast at 8.00. Yesterday at 8.30 Peter (meet) Bill and
(offer) him an apple. ‘No, thanks/ (say) Bill. ‘I just (have)

Just as Ann (arrive) at the airfield a plane (land) and a girl
(climb) out. To her surprise Ann (recognize) her cousin, Lucy.
‘Hello, Lucy,’ she (exclaim). ‘I (not know) that you (know) how
to fly a plane.’

only just (learn),’ (say) Lucy. ‘I (go) solo for the first time
last week.’

Peter (try) to come in quietly but his mother (hear) him and (call)
out, ‘Where you (be)? Your supper (be) in the oven for an hour.’

You (be) to the theatre lately?

Yes, I (go) to Othello last week.

You (like) it?

Yes, but I (not see) very well. I (be) right at the back.

Ann (coming out of a bookshop): I just (buy) a copy of David
Copperfield. You (read) it?

Mary: As it
happens it is the only one of Dickens’s books that I (not read). I
(not even see) the film.

You (be) to Cambridge?

Yes, I (be) there last month.

How you (get) there?

My brother (take) me in his car.

You (see) Philip lately? I (ring) his flat several times last week
but (get) no answer.

Oh, he (be) in America for the last month. He (fly) out on the
first for a conference and then (decide) to stay for six weeks.

You (hear) from him?

Yes, I (get) a letter shortly after he (arrive).

How long you (be) in your present job?

I (be) there for six months.

And what you (do) before that?

Before that I (work) for Jones and Company.

How long you (work) for Jones and Company?

I (work) for them for two years.

You (like) working for them?

No, I (not like) it at all.

– Then why you
(stay) so long?

We usually go out on Saturday evenings, but last Saturday (be) so
wet that we (stay) in and (play) cards.

What you (play)?

We (play) poker. I (lose) fifty pence.

When you (begin) school?

I (begin) school when I (be) five. I (go) to a primary school
first. I (stay) there for six years and then I (go) to a
comprehensive school.

When I (be) seventeen I (start) my university course.

When you (get) your degree?

Oh, I (not get) my degree yet; I’m still at the university.
I only (be) there for two years.

Tom (leave) the house at 8.20. At 8.25 the phone in Tom’s house
(ring), Tom’s wife, Mary, (answer) it. ‘Could I speak to Tom,
please?’ (say) the caller.

afraid he just (go) out’, (say) Mary.

You (be) to Cornwall?

Yes, I (be) there last Easter.

You (go) by train?

– No, I

(not see) Charles for some time.

– Be (be) ill,
poor chap. He (collapse) at work a fortnight ago and (be taken) to
hospital. They (send) him home after two days but he (not crane) back
to work yet.

(be) a very
good programme on TV last night. You (see) it?

No. I (take) my set back to the shop last week because there (be) so
ranch distortion; and they (say) it (need) a new part. They (not be
able) to get the new part so far, so I (not watch) television for
about ten days.

You (ever) be to France?

Yes, I (spend) last July and August in Grenoble. I (go) to
improve my French but everyone I (meet) (want) to improve his English
so I (not get) much practice.

postman usually comes between 8.00 and 9.00 in the morning. At 8.45
a.m. yesterday Ann (say), ‘Are there any letters for me?’

don’t know,’ (say) Mary. ‘The postman (not come) yet.’

At 11 a.m. Jack,
Mary’s husband, (ring) from his office to ask if there (be) any
letters for him. ‘No,’ (say) Mary. ‘Nobody (get) letters today.
The postman (not come).’

Mr Speed, Ann’s employer, (dictate) three letters and (tell) Ann
to type them as soon as possible. Half an hour later he (ring) Ann’s
office. ‘You (finish) those letters yet?’ he (ask).

(say) Ann, ‘I (do) the letter to Mr Jones, and I’m now typing the
one to Mr Robinson, but I (not start) the one to Mr Smith yet.’

You (find) out yet about the trains to Liverpool?

No. I (ring) the station last night but the man who (answer)
the phone (not seem) to be sure of the times. He (say) something
about a new timetable.

But the new timetable (be) in operation for three weeks!

Tom and Jack work in different offices but go to work in the same
train. One evening Tom’s wife (say), ‘Jack (move) into his new
house yet?’ ‘I don’t know,’ (say) Tom, ‘I (not see) Jack
today. He (not be) on the train.’

Where you (be)?

I (be) shopping in Oxford Street.

So I suppose you (buy) shoes?

Yes. I (find) a shop where they were having a sale and I (get)
three pairs.

In the evenings I often play chess with my next door neighbour. I
(play) chess with him ever since I (come) to live here ten years ago.
He (be) here all his life; he (inherit) the house from his father,
another great chess player.

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You ever (play) chess with the father?

We (play) once or twice but he (die) a year after I (arrive).

I can’t find my gloves. You (see) them?

Yes, you (leave) them in the car yesterday. I (put) them back
in your drawer.

I hope you’re enjoying your visit to England, You (meet) any
Englishmen yet?

Yes, I (meet) a man called Smith at a party last night.

What you (talk) about?

We (talk) about the weather.

Mrs Jones: For years I (do) all my washing by hand; then last year I
(buy) a washing machine and I must say it (make) washing day much
less exhausting. It only takes me an hour now.

Mrs White: I
don’t like washing machines. I always (do) my washing by hand and I
intend to go on doing it. I always (find) it very satisfying work.

Tom: Don’t you think it’s time we (have) something different for
Sunday dinner?

Ann: But we
(have) roast beef for Sunday dinner ever since we (get) : married.
Your mother (tell) me that you (be) particularly fond of roast beef.

Tom: But my
mother (be) dead for five years and in those five years my tastes


Exercise 1
Part 1 1 I haven’t played for ten
years. 2 I haven’t sung since I came 3 I haven’t milked one
since 41 haven’t put one up since 5 I haven’t made one for 6 I
haven’t read any since 7 I haven’t bathed a baby for 8 1
haven’t repaired one since 9 I haven’t skiied since. 10
I haven’t read one for 11 I haven’t made one since 12 I
haven’t sewn any on since 13 I haven’t driven (one) for 14 I
haven’t taken a temperature for 15 I haven’t ridden one since
161 haven’t rowed since 17 I haven’t painted/done any painting
for 18 I haven’t typed for

Part 2 19 I
haven’t had a puncture for 20 He hasn’t earned any money for
21 He hasn’t shaved since 22 I haven’t drunk champagne since
23 I haven’t been in Rome for 24 I haven’t seen Tom since 25 I
haven’t eaten raw fish since 26 Mary hasn’t spoken French for
years 27 I haven’t had a good night’s sleep for 28 He hasn’t
paid taxes since 29 I haven’t eaten meat for 30 The windows
haven’t been cleaned for 311 haven’t taken any photographs for
years. 32 I haven’t watched TV since 33 He hasn’t written to
me for 34 I haven’t been paid for 35 I haven’t been abroad
since 36 That house hasn’t been lived in for

Exercise 21 have played/have been playing; Have you played, came; have
played; joined, arrived 2 Have you played; have played; have had,
have won, didn’t really deserve 3 played, was, left, dropped,
took. 4 haven’t seen;
have you been; I’ve been; meant, hadn’t/didn’t have; Did you
have/Had you, were; was; have only just got; enjoyed; skiied,
danced. 5 skiied, was, broke, haven’t done 6 came, was; has been
built, has become 7 hasn’t started; has he been, has been, spent
8 have just heard; didn’t you know; flew; Have you heard; got;
told; didn’t say, liked; has only been 9 didn’t know, were;
exploded, burnt 10 has been; used, rode, have had 11 made; has he
been; we have only had; resigned, was 12 has left; left; Has
anybody been appointed; have applied/applied, has been decided 13
Did you have/Have you had; was, have ever had, took; thought, was,
searched, announced, was; took off 14 did you spend; took, fed,
walked, bought, didn’t need; passed 15 Have you booked; wrote,
haven’t answered 16 didn’t know you were; have been; arrived
17 met, said; made, found, needed, seemed 18 Did you know,
arrived; didn’t know 19 have you learnt/been learning; have been
learning 20 began,
dropped, forgot; spent, studied, have been studying/have studied.
21 rang, said; spent, couldn’t/wasn’t
able to, rang; haven’t seen, said; went, haven’t come; went 22
have just had; did it go; did you enjoy; didn’t actually hit,
made 23 sold, bought, left; arrived; wasn’t, said; hasn’t been
taken 24 saw; thought, worked, said; worked, explained, went,
told; gave; have worked 25 Have you been; went; were; Did you go;
went; hired 26 have you been, came; have been 27 have seen; did
you go; went; took 28 Did you see, were; saw; walked, asked, had,
said, has just returned 29 Have you been; have been; haven’t
been 30 Have you seen; went, saw; Did you like; loved, didn’t
understand 31 has just died; knew; worked; didn’t see, left,
kept 32 thought, was, turned; shouted; said, didn’t know, were
33 Hasn’t Tom come; came; went; didn’t hear 34 has just given;
have just touched, didn’t feel 35 came; went; looked; coughed,
spun; exclaimed, didn’t see 36 you have just agreed; didn’t
realize, wanted

Exercise 3
1 bought, haven’t sold 2 was, began; ran, made 3 caught, didn’t
get in, arrived 4 looked up, came; have been, growled 5 rang,
said; said, haven’t had; didn’t you tell 6 met, said, didn’t
see; Did you miss; didn’t miss, replied; haven’t missed; gave
7 went; worked, went 8 has been; did she go; went 9 bought, asked;
told, have waited/been waiting, hasn’t come 10 met, offered;
said; have just had 11 arrived, landed, climbed out; recognized;
exclaimed; didn’t know, knew; have only just learnt, said; went
12 tried, heard, called out; have you been; has been 13 Have you
been; went; Did you like; didn’t see; was 14 have just bought;
Have you read; haven’t read; haven’t even seen 15 Have you
been; was; did you get; took 16 Have you seen; rang, got; has
been; flew, decided; Have you heard; got, arrived 17 have you
been; have been; did you do/were you doing; worked/was working 18
did you work; worked; Did you like; didn’t like; did you stay 19
was, stayed, played; did you play; played; lost 20 did you begin;
began, was; went; stayed, went 21 was, started; did you get;
haven’t got; have only been 22 left; rang; answered; said; has
just gone, said 23 Have you been; was; Did you go; hitch-hiked 24
haven’t seen; has been ill; collapsed, was taken; sent, hasn’t
come 25 was; Did you see; took, was, said, needed; haven’t been
able, haven’t watched 26 Have you ever been; spent; went, met,
wanted, didn’t get 27 said; said; hasn’t come; rang, were;
said; got; didn’t come 28 dictated, told; rang; Have you
finished, asked; said, have done, haven’t started 29 Have you
found out; rang, answered, didn’t seem; said; has been 30 said,
Has Jack moved; said, didn’t see; wasn’t 31 have you been;
have been; bought/have bought; found, got 32 have played, came;
has been, inherited; Did you ever play; played, died, arrived 33
Have you seen; left; put 34 Have you met; met; did you talk;
talked 35 did, bought, has made; have always done, have always
found 36 had; have had, got; told, were; has been, have changed

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