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udacha i vezenie v denejnih voprosah ?12.04.1971g 00.30, Uzbekistan g Namangan
Zdravstvujte uvazhemyj doktor,u menya uzhe vtoroj den' bolit neznayu chego,znayu tolko to chto pravyj bok s nizhnej storony,so storony pecheni chto eto i chto mne po sovetuete delat ?
koltso ,no otnosenija tam zakontsilis,bolse mne on ne zvonit, a ranse zvonil kazdii den,on dumajet sto ja toze interesujus jego dengami???
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... Duncan’s father opened a cabinetmaking shop. Duncan followed in his father’s footsteps and was apprenticed to a cabinetmaker. After completing his training, Duncan moved to New York City. (2) Duncan Fife was first mentioned in the 1792 NYC Directory as a furniture “joiner” in business at 2 Broad Street. Two years later, he moved, expanded his business, and changed his name to Phyfe. He was a quiet-living, God-fearing young man who felt his new name would probably appeal to potential customers who were definitely anti-British in this post-Revolutionary War period. (3) Duncan Phyfe’s name distinguished him from his contemporaries. Although the new spelling helped him better compete with French émigré craftsmen, his new name had more to do with hanging it on a sign over his door stoop. (4) The artisans and merchants who came to America discovered a unique kind of freedom. They were no longer restricted by class and guild traditions of Europe. For the first time in history, a man learned that by working hard, he could build his business based on his own name and reputation and quality of work. (5) Phyfe’s workshop apparently took off immediately. At the peak of his success, Phyfe employed 100 craftsmen. Some economic historians point to Phyfe as having employed division of labor and an assembly line. What his workshop produced shows Phyfe’s absolute dedication to quality in workmanship. Each piece of furniture was made of the best available materials. He was reported to have paid $1,000 for a single Santo Domingo mahogany log. (6) Phyfe did not create new designs. Rather, he borrowed from a broad range of the period’s classical styles, Empire, Sheraton, Regency, and French Classical among them. Nevertheless, Phyfe’s highquality craftsmanship established him as America’s patriotic interpreter of European design in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. (7) Although the number of pieces produced by Duncan Phyfe’s workshop is enormous, comparatively few marked or labeled pieces have been found extant. In antiques shops and auctions, collectors have paid $11,000 for a card table, $24,200 for a tea table, and $93, 500 for a sewing table. 1. Based on the information in the passage, what can be inferred about Duncan Phyfe? a) He was an excellent businessman with a good sense of craftsmanship and design. b) He regretted that Great Britain no longer governed New York City. c) He built all his furniture by himself in a workshop in Santo Domingo. d) He joined the cabinetmakers’ guild after he moved to Scotland in 1792. 2. According to the passage, which of the following does the author imply? a) Duncan Fife and his father had the same first name. b) Duncan Fife worked for his father in Scotland. c) Duncan Fife and his father were in the same business. d) Duncan Phyfe made over 100 different kinds of tables. 3. Which sentence in paragraph 2 explains Duncan’s name change? a) The first sentence b) The second sentence c) The third sentence d) None of the above 4. Which choice does the word “it” refer to in paragraph 3? a) His spelling b) His chair c) His French d) His name 5. Which choice is closest in meaning to the word “guild” in paragraph 4? a) Verdict of a jury b) Organisation of craftsmen c) Political party of émigrés d) Immigrant’s club 6. Which of the following does the word “freedom” in paragraph 4 refer to? a) No longer restricted b) Restricted c) By working hard d) Took off 7. Where in the passage could the following sentence be added to the passage? Every joint was tight, and the carved elements were beautifully executed. a) After the word “workmanship” in paragraph 5 b) After the word “cabinetmaker” in paragraph 1 c) After the word “stoop” in paragraph 3 d) After the word “table” in the last paragraph 8. In his business, Duncan Phyfe used all of the following EXCEPT: a) division of labor b) an assembly line c) continental designs d) the least expensive materials 9. Based on information in the passage, what can be inferred about Duncan Phyfe’s death? a) He died in the eighteenth century. b) He died in Albany. c) He died in the nineteenth century. d) He died in Scotland. 10. The author implies that a) furniture from Duncan Phyfe’s workshop no longer exists b) furniture from Duncan Phyfe’s workshop costs a lot of money today c) furniture from Duncan Phyfe’s workshop was ignored by New Yorkers d) furniture from Duncan Phyfe’s workshop was made by his ...
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dangerous illness. The doctor knows what to advise and you must do what he or she says or you won't get better. When i don't feel well, my parents always call the pediatrician. he comes and says what to do. I think if you do exercises, eat healthy food like porridge, milk and fruit, you will be healthy without doctors. The doctor will say that you must stay in bed and take some medicine even if you have a headache. I don't like doctors and i have never had a medical check. As for me, i think you should visit a doctor sometimes. If it is an accident (if you've broken your leg, you should dial 999. When you have a headache, you can drink some tea. You should do exercises and eat good food then you won't have to visit doctors very often but you should have a medical check every year. I have ...
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