Presentation on theme: "WORD FORMATION. ADMIRE 1.I'm full of admiration for the crew who handled this crisis. 2.There is always a group of admirable fans in front of the popstar’s."— Presentation transcript:
ADMIRE 1.I'm full of admiration for the crew who handled this crisis. 2.There is always a group of admirable fans in front of the popstar’s house. 3.The students were admiringly listening to their teacher when the bell rang.
DEVOTE 1.They were devoted to each other throughout their marriage. 2.Since the accident, they have cared for their son with great devotion. 3.For years, she devotedly struggled against child abuse.
CHALLENGE 1.The company is ready to meet the challenge of the next few years. 2. Teaching young children is a challenging and rewarding job. 3.They went to the High Court to challenge the decision.
DETERMINE 1.Yuri shows great determination to learn English. 2.He was determined that he wouldn’t repeat the same mistakes again. 3. Investigators are still trying to determine the cause of the fire.
DONATE 1.The bank has promised a donation of 24 million pounds towards the disaster fund. 2.Last year he donated $1,000 to cancer research.
FULFILL 1.Are you looking for greater fulfillment and satisfaction in your work? 2.Nursing is still one of the most fulfilling careers. 3.It was then that the organization finally began to fulfill the hopes of its founders.
HOPE 1.Things might get better, but it doesn't look very hopeful right now. 2.We tried to stop the flames from spreading, but we knew it was hopeless. 3. We hope that more women will decide to join the course.
4.By then the problem will _____ have been solved, the situation is not that desperate. 5.I was trying to find the museum, but I got _________ lost.
INDIGNANT 1.To his indignation, Charles found that his name was not on the list. 2.'Of course I didn't tell her!' Sasha said indignantly.
INSPIRE 1.He has always been a source of inspiration for me. 2.The audience all seemed inspired after the opera. 3.I was really moved when I read about that inspiring story of love and determination.
MANAGE 1.The employees demanded a change in management 2.Use conditioner to make dry hair softer and more managable
OPPOSE 1.The opposing armies were preparing for war. 2.He is confident in his ability to overcome all opposition with his personal charm. 3.Most of us are opposed to the death penalty.
PASSION 1.He had a brief but passionate love affair with an older woman. 2.Peter is passionately involved in environmental issues.
PROPOSE 1.The committee put forward a proposal to reduce the time limit. 2.The document supplies details of the proposed changes.
PROUD 1.His heart swelled with pride when his daughter came in. 2.In the meeting the members of the company proudly talked about their achievements.
RIDICULE 1.It's ridiculous that we have to wait six weeks. 2.That jacket is favourite, but it is ridiculously expensive. 3.He had become an object of ridicule among the other teachers.
THRILL 1.We are thrilled that Dan is going to join the team. 2.Their recent success has thrilled the whole community. 3.My last summer holiday in Africa was a thrilling and unforgettable experience for me
VOLUNTEER 1.I need some volunteer to help with the washing-up. 2.She does a lot of voluntary work for the Red Cross. 3.Susan worked in the studios voluntarily, to gain experience.
BULLY 1.A group of kids stood by and watched the school bully beat up a smaller boy. 2.Students are encouraged to tell their teachers about bullying incidents. 3.A group of girls would bully the younger kids, and force them to give them money.
CONSTRICT 1.I wanted to help him, but I felt constricted, struggling against the limitations of understanding and language. 2.The law constricts people's choices about how to educate their children. 3.Fear of crime can be regarded as a constriction for people’s lives.
CURIOUS 1.A few curious neighbors came out to see what was going on. 2.To satisfy visitors‘ curiosity, park officials have prepared maps on which the historical sites are clearly marked. 3.The man inspected the car in the crime scene curiously.
DISAPPOINT 1.This resulted in disappointed customers, poor operating efficiencies and a loss. 2.The delay of the flight was disappointing news for the travelers. 3.The child looked disappointedly at his mum trying to find out why she slapped him. 4.The Kurd made a long noise in his throat which she presumed to indicate disappointment. 5.I had the feeling I was going to disappoint him, and it filled me with a dull continuous inner chest pain.
DISILLUSION 1.It was a disillusioned generation which went east to find the new answers. 2.Public disillusionment with government promises is at an all time high. 3.Maybe the news is going to disillusion you, but you should take it easy for your own good.
DOUBT 1.It is doubtful whether the diners actually find these offerings delicious. 2.Little doubt what the weight of opinion was there. 3.We'd better go to the party, but I doubt if it'll be very exciting. 4.She looked at the man doubtfully as if she wanted to imply that he could be guilty of the felony.
ISOLATE 1.The U.S. has tried to isolate Cuba both economically and politically. 2.Their very weakness, their distance from practical affairs, and their isolation made them ever more extreme. 3.Smith, on the other hand, was isolated in a country just beginning to regain its mathematical confidence
RELATIONSHIP 1.But the real questions are: How do such workers really relate to each other? and How effective is their performance? 2.Some skeptical arguments attack the notion of knowledge directly but leave other related notions, crucially that of justified belief, untouched. 3.I don't want to start a relation with her, because I'm going back to South Africa.
RIGID 1.He rigidly abided by all the rules at the church. 2.The coach built the team through hard training and rigid discipline. 3.The pupils were all fed up with the rigidity of their teacher’s.
SELF-CONFIDENT 1.What you need to have is a lot more self-confidence to stand out at work. 2.These anecdotes give us an idea of the self-confident arrogance of the Arabs. 3.She talks so self-confidently that everyone tends to believe what she says.
STIFLE 1.In summer Venice is crammed with tourists and the heat is often stifling but autumn is perfect for a short break. 2.She had to stifle a smile when they appeared. 3.The majority of the women feel stifled by the strict rules in their religion.
SURPRISE 1.Police had been taken by surprise as fifteen thousand travelers converged on the area 2.Why don't you just have a go at skiing? You might surprise yourself. 3.The player was surprised over his dismissal. 4.In such a small town it was surprising to find so many really good restaurants 5.This, after I had learned how to work with people with cancer, often proved surprisingly effective.
WITHDRAW 1.After her husband died Priscilla became very withdrawn and seldom left her home. 2.This precaution may only cease on withdrawal of the drug. 3.After two children had been hurt, the company was forced to withdraw the toy from store shelves.