A funny film егэ ответы

Задание 6898. чтение. егэ по английскому прочитайте текст и запишите в поле ответа цифру 1, 2, 3 или 4, соответствующую

Задание №6898.
Чтение. ЕГЭ по английскому

Прочитайте текст и запишите в поле ответа цифру 1, 2, 3 или 4, соответствующую выбранному Вами варианту ответа.

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According to the author, children can tell the difference between…
1) action films and vividly dramatic films.
2) somebody’s tragic death in reality and light-hearted killing in action films.
3) comic themes and serious death-related problems.
4) adult issues and children’s ones.

According to the author, children can tell the difference between somebody’s tragic death in reality and light-hearted killing in action films.
По словам автора, дети могут отличить чью-то трагическую смерть наяву от беззаботного убийства в боевиках.

«People thought that kids couldn’t tell the difference, but they could, of course.»

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Источник: Английский язык: 10 вариантов ЕГЭ. К. А. Громова, О. В. Вострикова, О. А. Ильина и др.

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    A funny film егэ ответы—————————————

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    A funny film

    They decided to have a quiet, normal evening. They ordered a delivery curry, and Marcus went to the newsagent’s to get a video, but it took him ages: everything he looked at seemed to have something about death in it, and he didn’t want to watch anything about death. He didn’t want his mum to watch anything about death, although he wasn’t sure why. What did he think would happen if his mum saw Steven Seagal blast some guys in the head with a gun? That wasn’t the kind of death they were trying not to think about tonight. The kind of death they were trying not to think about was the quiet, sad, real kind, not the noisy, who-cares kind. People thought that kids couldn’t tell the difference, but they could, of course. In the end he got Groundhog Day, which he was pleased with, because it was new on video and it said it was funny on the back of the box.
    They didn’t start watching it until the food arrived. Fiona, his mum, served it up, and Marcus wound the tape on past the trailers and adverts so that they would be ready to go the moment they took their first bite of poppadum. The back of the box was right: it was a funny film. This guy was stuck in the same day, over and over again, although they didn’t really explain how that happened, which Marcus thought was weak — he liked to know how things worked. Maybe it was based on a true story, and there had been this guy who was stuck in the same day over and over again, and he didn’t know himself how it had happened. This alarmed Marcus. Supposing he, Markus, woke up tomorrow and it was yesterday again, with the duck and the hospital and everything? Best not to think about it.
    But then the film changed, and became all about suicide. This guy was so fed up with being stuck in the same day over and over for hundreds of years that he tried to kill himself. It was no good, though. Whatever he did, he still woke up the next morning, except it wasn’t the next morning. It was this morning, the morning he always woke up on.
    Marcus was really angry. They hadn’t said anything about suicide on the video box, and yet this film had a bloke trying to kill himself about three thousand times. OK, he didn’t succeed, but that didn’t make it funny. His mum hadn’t succeeded either, and nobody felt like making a comedy film about it. Why wasn’t there any warning? There must be loads of people who wanted to watch a good comedy just after they’d experienced nervous breakdowns. Supposing they all chose this one?
    At first Marcus was quiet. But then he couldn’t stand it any more, and he turned the film off with the remote.
    ‘Could we watch the rest of the film now? It’s funny. Come on, don’t be silly!’
    This was great. He was trying to save his mum from watching a man committing suicide for hours on end, and she was calling him an idiot.
    She was driving him mad. ‘He’s spent the last five minutes trying to kill himself. Like you did. I didn’t want you to watch it.’
    ‘Ah.’ She reached for the remote control and turned the TV off. ‘I’m sorry. I was being pretty thick, wasn’t I? I just never made the connection at all.’
    Marcus wasn’t getting his mother at all. Right up until recently he had always thought she was … not perfect, because they had arguments, and she didn’t let him do things that he wanted to do, and so on, but he had never admitted she was wrong. Even when they had arguments: she was just saying the things that mothers were supposed to say. But at the moment, he couldn’t understand her at all. Now, when he had been expecting her to be twice as miserable as she had been before, she was completely normal.

    ВОПРОС 1: According to the author, children can tell the difference between …
    1) action films and vividly dramatic films.
    2) somebody’s tragic death in reality and light-hearted killing in action films.
    3) comic themes and serious death-related problems.
    4) adult issues and children’s ones.

    ВОПРОС 2: Which of the following statements is TRUE, according to the text?
    1) Marcus hoped the story line was based on an unreal event.
    2) Marcus found it exciting to be able to experience the emotions of one and the same day over and over again.
    3) Marcus was frightened by the possibility of having to relive once again the sad events he tried to push to the back of his mind.
    4) Marcus finds it difficult to relate to the main character’s problems.

    ВОПРОС 3: The attitude of the author towards the film may be described as …
    1) disapproving.
    2) positive.
    3) indifferent.
    4) ambivalent.

    ВОПРОС 4: According to the author, potential viewers should have been …
    1) warned against getting the video, in the first place.
    2) told the whole plot of the film in advance.
    3) warned that the film was X-rated.
    4) warned about a tragic twist in the story line.

    ВОПРОС 5: The thing that struck Marcus was that …
    1) his mum quite liked the film.
    2) Fiona had problem understanding the plot.
    3) the film made his mum even more depressed.
    4) she couldn’t tell the difference between fantasy and real-life stuff.

    ВОПРОС 6: Fiona’s sensible reaction to the film’s events proved that ..
    1) she was being pretty thick.
    2) she didn’t care about her son’s feelings.
    3) she was fully recovered after her nervous breakdown.
    4) she had a thick skin.

    ВОПРОС 7: Marcus couldn’t understand his mum because …
    1) her behavior was unpredictable.
    2) she allowed him to do things he wanted to do.
    3) she was just saying the things that all mothers were supposed to say.
    4) she was being rude.

    ВОПРОС 1: – 2
    ВОПРОС 2: – 3
    ВОПРОС 3: – 1
    ВОПРОС 4: – 4
    ВОПРОС 5: – 1
    ВОПРОС 6: – 3
    ВОПРОС 7: – 1

    Задания 3-9

    Тексты для аудирования

    Presenter: Today, in our ‘Meet a Celebrity’ weekly program, we are talking to a successful filmmaker, Jim Slogan. Welcome, Jim!

    Jim: Good afternoon, everyone, it’s good to be here, thank you for inviting me.

    Presenter: So, Jim, did you want to be a filmmaker when you were growing up?

    Jim: I grew up on a steady diet of Science Fiction. In high school, I took a bus to school and I was always absorbed in a Science Fiction book, which took my mind to other worlds. I had a deep interest in other worlds, but didn’t have an idea of where it’d take me in life. Whenever I wasn’t in school, I was out in the woods taking samples – frogs and snakes, and bringing them back, looking at them under the microscope. I was trying to understand the world and the limits of possibility.

    Presenter: Ha! Sounds like you could have become a scientist then.

    Jim: Well, not really. I was an artist. I could draw and paint. And I found that it was because of new video games. So, I had to create these images in my head. You know, we all did it as kids. Read a book and made a picture in our heads. And so, my own response was to paint, to draw alien creatures, alien worlds, robots, space ships, all that stuff.

    Presenter: I see. So, in your art, you had this combination of science and imagination that eventually has lead to movies, right?

    Jim: Yes. When I choose a career as an adult, it was filmmaking because that seemed like the best way to reconcile this urge I had to tell stories with my urge to create images. Filmmaking was the way to put pictures and stories together. And of course, the stories that I chose to tell were Science Fiction stories.

    Presenter: Yes, most of your films are Sci-Fi, and in all them, you used some kind of highly complex technology. Do you choose your plot to fit the technical possibilities? Or do you create technology to suit your needs?

    Jim: Usually we come up with ways to realize my film ideas. In one of my films, we created this water creature and we used computer generated animation. And this resulted in the first computer animated character that was ever in a movie. I witnessed something amazing. The global audience was in awe with this apparent magic. You know, any really advanced technology is hard to tell apart from magic. I thought ‘Wow, this is something that needs to be used in the Cinema art.’ So, in my next film, we took that much farther. We created the liquid mental figure. We created magic again, and we had the same result with an audience.

    Presenter:  You are known for your feature films. But do you ever do documentaries, for example?

    Jim: Funny you should ask that. There was actually a moment in my life when I said ‘Okay, I’m going to take a break from my day-job as a Hollywood movie maker, and I’m going to be a full-time explorer for a while.’ And so, with a team we went on an underwater exploration of a major shipwreck, and made a film of that. At the same time, I was getting very interested in Space Science, as well. I got involved with NASA. We put what we were learning on tape.

    Presenter: You must have learned a lot through these new experiences.

    Jim: I learned a lot about science. But I also learned a lot about leadership. When I made my next Sci-Fi film, I tried to apply the principle of leadership, which is that you respect your team, and you earn their respect in return. And the respect of your team is more important than all the fame in the world.

    Presenter: That’s very insightful. What advice would you give to young film directors?

    Jim: I would say: ‘Don’t put limits on yourself, other people will do that for you. Don’t do it to yourself. Don’t bet against yourself.  Go and take risks. Whatever you’re doing, failure is an option, but fear is not.’


    3 Which of the following does Jim mention about his growing up years?

    2) He was interested in nature’s secrets.

    4. Jim decided to work in the film industry because he wanted to …

    1) have a better chance to express himself.

    5. Jim’s first computer animated character was an attempt to …

    3) create magic through technology.

    6. According to Jim, the use of advanced technology in films …

    1) gives the audience a feeling of illusion.

    7. Jim took a break from his main career to …

    2) study underwater and space worlds.

    8. According to Jim, a good leader is a person who is able to …

    3) gain the trust and good opinion of the colleagues.

    99. Jim’s advice to young film directors is to be …

    3) brave.

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