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دانلود اپلیکیشن «زبانشناس»
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متن انگلیسی درس
Hi there, guys! Welcome to the next lesson. Here we have the vocabulary part for lesson 30 of 504 Absolutely Essential Words.
Are you ready? Let’s go!
The first one would be “depict”. Depict means to represent by drawing or painting; to describe. It’s a verb, right? Let’s see some examples. A) The artist and the author both tried to depict the sunset’s beauty. B) Mr Salinger depicted the juvenile* character with great accuracy*. C) AI Pacino said he would depict a different kind of Shylock. So, depict means to describe.
Our next word is “mortal”. Mortal means sure to die sometime; pertaining to man; deadly; pertaining to or causing death. It’s both a noun, and an adjective. A) We must live with the knowledge that all living creatures are mortal. They all die sometime. B) His rash* venture* brought him to a mortal illness. A deadly illness. C) The two monarchs* were mortal enemies. Deadly enemies.
The third one would be “novel”. Novel as an adjective means new; strange. And as a noun it means a long story with characters and plot. A) The architect* created a novel design that pleased everyone. We used it as an adjective here. B) The novel plan caused some unforeseen* problems. Again, an adjective. C) Robert was commended* by his teacher for the excellent report on the American novel, The Grapes of Wrath. Here, we used it as a noun.
The next word is “occupant”. Occupant means person in possession of a house, office, or position. It’s a noun. Let’s see the examples. A) A feeble* old woman was the only occupant of the shack. B) The will disclosed* that the occupant of the estate was penniless. C) The occupant of the car beckoned* us to follow him.
The next one is “appoint”. Appoint means to decide on; set a time or place; choose for a position; equip or furnish. Different meanings, right? It’s a verb. A) The library was appointed as the best place for the urgent* meeting. B) Though Mr Thompson was appointed to a high position, he did not neglect* his old friends. C) The occupant* of the well-appointed guest room considered* himself quite fortunate*. We have well-appointed here, it’s an adjective.
Our next word is “quarter”. Quarter, here means region; section; (quarters) a place to live; to provide a place to live. It’s both a noun and a verb. A) The large family was unaccustomed* to such small quarters. B) Ellen moved to the French Quarter of our city. C) The city quartered the paupers* in an old school.
The next one, “site”. Site simply means position or place (of anything). It’s a noun. A) The agent insisted* that the house had one of the best sites in town. B) We were informed by our guide* that a monument would be built on the site of the historic battle. C) For the site of the new school, the committee preferred an urban* location*.
And the next word we have is “quote”. Quote means to repeat exactly the words of another or a passage from a book; that is something that is repeated exactly; to give the price of; a quotation. As you know, it’s both a noun, and a verb. Let’s see the examples. A) She often quotes her spouse* to prove a point. B) The stockbroker quoted gold at a dollar off yesterday’s closing price. C) Biblical quotes offer a unique* opportunity for study.
The next one is “verse”. Verse means a short division of a chapter in the Bible; a single line or a group of lines of poetry. It’s a noun. A) The verse from the Bible that my father quoted* most frequently* was, “Love thy neighbor as thyself”. B) Several verses of a religious nature were contained in the document. C) Though it is not always easy to comprehend, Shakespeare’s verse has merit* that is worth the toil*.
Our next one, “morality”. Morality means the right or wrong of an action; virtue; a set of rules or principles of conduct. It’s a noun. A) The editor* spoke on the morality of “bugging” the quarters* of a political opponent. B) We rarely consider the morality of our daily actions, though that should occupy* a high position in our thinking. C) Kenny’s unruly* behavior has nothing to do with his lack* of morality.
The next word we have is “roam”. Roam means to wander; go about with no special plan or aim. It’s a verb. A) In the days of the Wild West, outlaws* roamed the country. B) A variety* of animals once roamed our land. C) The bachelor* promised his girlfriend that he would roam no more.
And, the last word of this lesson would be “attract”. Very essential, right? Attract means to draw to oneself; win the attention and liking of. A) The magnet attracted the iron particles. B) Adventure was the thrill that attracted the famous mountain climber to the jagged* peak. C) A glimpse* into the brightly colored room attracted the children’s attention.
Alright, we’re finished with the vocabulary part for lesson 30. See you in the next part, Words in Use 1.
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