Голосование за лучший ответ
4 года назад
1. В 1608 англичанин по имени Томас Кориат посетил Италию.
Но там была одна штучка, которая была более интересна, чем все остальные.
Он сказал, что не красиво есть одними пальцами, ведь они не всегда чистые.
Но первый кусок мяса, который он подцепил вилкой, упал на пол.
4 года назад
2The Italians eat with he tfolks because, as they say, do not always have clean hands”.
Thomas gave a dinner party to show the invention to his friends
His friends began to laugh because the first piece of meat he took with the fork fell to the floor.
Only fifty years later people in England began to use forks.
3They don’t eat with the hands because, as they say, do not always have clean hands.
Everybody got angry at that.
Only fifty years later people in England began to use forks.
When the servant brought the steak, he took out a knife and began to eat like they did in Italy.
«There’s some mystery and I’m going to clear it up. That’s the only way to do it.»
«Oh, Bateman, how can you be so good and kind?» she exclaimed.
«You know there’s nothing in the world I want more than your happiness, Isabel.»
She looked at him and she gave him her hands.
«You’re wonderful, Bateman. I didn’t know there was anyone in the world like you. How can I ever thank you?»
«I don’t want your thanks. I only want to be allowed to help you.»
She dropped her eyes and flushed a little. She was so used to him that she had forgotten how handsome he was. He was as tall as Edward and as well made, but he was dark and pale of face, while Edward was ruddy. Of course she knew he loved her. It touched her. She felt very tenderly towards him.
It was from this journey that Bateman Hunter was now returned.
The business part of it took him somewhat longer than he expected and he had much time to think of his two friends. He had come to the conclusion that it could be nothing serious that prevented Edward from coming home, a pride, perhaps, which made him determined to make good before he claimed the bride he adored; but it was a pride that must be reasoned with. Isabel was unhappy. Edward must come back to Chicago with him and marry her at once. A position could be found for him in the works of the Hunter Motor Traction and Automobile Company. Bateman, with a bleeding heart, exulted at the prospect of giving happiness to the two persons he loved best in the world at the cost of his own. He would never marry. He would be godfather to the children of Edward and Isabel, and many years later when they were both dead he would tell Isabel’s daughter how long, long ago he had loved her mother. Bateman’s eyes were veiled with tears when he pictured this scene to himself.
Meaning to take Edward by surprise he had not cabled to announce his arrival, and when at last he landed at Tahiti he allowed a youth, who said he was the son of the house, to lead him to the Hotel de la Fleur. He chuckled when he thought of his friend’s amazement on seeing him, the most unexpected of visitors, walk into his office.
«By the way,» he asked, as they went along, «can you tell me where I shall find Mr. Edward Barnard?»
«Barnard?» said the youth. «I seem to know the name.»
«He’s an American. A tall fellow with light brown hair and blue eyes. He’s been here over two years.»
«Of course. Now I know who you mean. You mean Mr Jackson’s nephew.»
«Mr Arnold Jackson.»
«I don’t think we’re speaking of the same person,» answered Bateman, frigidly.
He was startled. It was queer that Arnold Jackson, known apparently to all and sundry, should live here under the disgraceful name in which he had been convicted. But Bateman could not imagine whom it was that he passed off as his nephew. Mrs Longstaffe was his only sister and he had never had a brother. The young man by his side talked volubly in an English that had something in it of the intonation of a foreign tongue, and Bateman, with a sidelong glance, saw, what he had not noticed before, that there was in him a good deal of native blood. A touch of hauteur involuntarily entered into his manner. They reached the hotel. When he had arranged about his room Bateman asked to be directed to the premises of Braunschmidt & Co. They were on the front, facing the lagoon, and, glad to feel the solid earth under his feet after eight days at sea, he sauntered down the sunny road to the water’s edge. Having found the place he sought, Bateman sent in his card to the manager and was led through a lofty barn-like room, half store and half warehouse, to an office in which sat a stout, spectacled, bald-headed man.
«Can you tell me where I shall find Mr Edward Barnard? I understand he was in this office for some time.»
«That is so. I don’t know just where he is.»
«But I thought he came here with a particular recommendation from Mr Braunschmidt. I know Mr Braunschmidt very well.»
The fat man looked at Bateman with shrewd, suspicious eyes. He called to one of the boys in the warehouse.
«Say, Henry, where’s Barnard now, d’you know?»
«He’s working at Cameron’s, I think,» came the answer from someone who did not trouble to move.
The fat man nodded.
«If you turn to your left when you get out of here you’ll come to Cameron’s in about three minutes.»
«I think I should tell you that Edward Barnard is my greatest friend. I was very much surprised when I heard he’d left Braunschmidt & Co.»
The fat man’s eyes contracted till they seemed like pin-points, and their scrutiny made Bateman so uncomfortable that he felt himself blushing.
«I guess Braunschmidt & Co. and Edward Barnard didn’t see eye to eye on certain matters,» he replied.
Bateman did not quite like the fellow’s manner, so he got up, not without dignity, and with an apology for troubling him bade him good-day. He left the place with a singular feeling that the man he had just interviewed had much to tell him, but no intention of telling it. He walked in the direction indicated and soon found himself at Cameron’s. It was a trader’s store, such as he had passed half a dozen of on his way, and when he entered the first person he saw, in his shirt sleeves, measuring out a length of trade cotton, was Edward. It gave him a start to see him engaged in so humble an occupation. But he had scarcely appeared when Edward, looking up, caught sight of him, and gave a joyful cry of surprise.
«Bateman! Who ever thought of seeing you here?»
He stretched his arm across the counter and wrung Bateman’s hand. There was no self-consciousness in his manner and the embarrassment was all on Bateman’s side.
«Just wait till I’ve wrapped this package.»
With perfect assurance he ran his scissors across the stuff, folded it, made it into a parcel, and handed it to the dark-skinned customer.
«Pay at the desk, please.»
Then, smiling, with bright eyes, he turned to Bateman.
«How did you show up here? Gee, I am delighted to see you. Sit down, old man. Make yourself at home.»
«We can’t talk here. Come along to my hotel. I suppose you can get away?»
This he added with some apprehension.
«Of course I can get away. We’re not so businesslike as all that in Tahiti.» He called out to a Chinese who was standing behind the opposite counter. «Ah-Ling, when the boss comes tell him a friend of mine’s just arrived from America and I’ve gone out to have a drain with him.»
«All-light,» said the Chinese, with a grin.
Edward slipped on a coat and, putting on his hat, accompanied Bateman out of the store. Bateman attempted to put the matter facetiously.
«I didn’t expect to find you selling three and a half yards of rotten cotton to a greasy nigger,» he laughed.
«Braunschmidt fired me, you know, and I thought that would do as well as anything else.»
Edward’s candour seemed to Bateman very surprising, but he thought it indiscreet to pursue the subject.
«I guess you won’t make a fortune where you are,» he answered, somewhat dryly.
«I guess not. But I earn enough to keep body and soul together, and I’m quite satisfied with that.»
«You wouldn’t have been two years ago.»
«We grow wiser as we grow older,» retorted Edward, gaily.
Bateman took a glance at him. Edward was dressed in a suit of shabby white ducks, none too clean, and a large straw hat of native make. He was thinner than he had been, deeply burned by the sun, and he was certainly better looking than ever. But there was something in his appearance that disconcerted Bateman. He walked with a new jauntiness; there was a carelessness in his demeanour, a gaiety about nothing in particular, which Bateman could not precisely blame, but which exceedingly puzzled him.
«I’m blest if I can see what he’s got to be so darned cheerful about,» he said to himself.
They arrived at the hotel and sat on the terrace. A Chinese boy brought them cocktails. Edward was most anxious to hear all the news of Chicago and bombarded his friend with eager questions. His interest was natural and sincere. But the odd thing was that it seemed equally divided among a multitude of subjects. He was as eager to know how Bateman’s father was as what Isabel was doing. He talked of her without a shade of embarrassment, but she might just as well have been his sister as his promised wife; and before Bateman had done analysing the exact meaning of Edward’s remarks he found that the conversation had drifted to his own work and the buildings his father had lately erected. He was determined to bring the conversation back to Isabel and was looking for the occasion when he saw Edward wave his hand cordially. A man was advancing towards them on the terrace, but Bateman’s back was turned to him and he could not see him.
Задания для школьной олимпиады по английскому языку в 10-11 классах
Задания олимпиады составлены на основе типовых заданий ЕГЭ по английскому языку. И соответствует его структуре: состоит из 4 разделов: аудировние, чтение, лексико-грамматический тест и письмо. В задании на аудирование для олимпиады предлагается только задание на установления соответствия.
Задание на аудирование включает одно задание на установлении соответствия.
Задание на чтение включает 8 заданий, из которых 1 задание на установление соответствия и 7 заданий с выбором правильного ответа из четырех предложенных.
Блок лексико-грамматический тест состоит из 14 заданий, из которых 7 заданий с кратким ответом и 7 заданий с выбором правильного варианта из 4 предложенных.
Задание на письмо предполагает написать эссе по заданной теме в объеме 200-250 слов.
Баллы, выставляемые за задания:
Аудирование – 6 баллов – 12%
Чтение – 14 баллов – 28%
Лексико-грамматический тест -14 баллов – 27%
Письмо – 16 баллов – 33%
Максимальное количество баллов: 50 баллов – 100%
Тексты для аудирования.
All my friends from private school are snobbish now because they moved from the state school I go to. I don’t understand why everyone thinks private schools are better. I’m not saying I have anything against private schools, but it does make me a bit upset when I see all the people that used to go to state school acting snobbish because of a silly little thing like having more lessons in biology, physics and chemistry than I have in my school.
I hated my state school that I went to when I was younger. But don’t get me wrong. I have nothing against state schools in general. I know I was just unlucky. My brother and sister stayed at a state school right up until their final exams. They both got really good grades, which proves that private school education isn’t better for everyone. As for me, I found that people were friendlier in my private school, and I felt a lot happier. I know this is not always the case, because my brother and sister enjoyed going to the state school.
Well, I would like to say< I go to a private school and I was shocked at how much some people take for granted. One of my classmates got a plasma screen TV for help birthday and a laptop for Christmas, and she just spoke about them just as if they were ordinary presents, nothing special. It’s not that there’s anything wrong with it, just sometimes if you have a lot of money, it is important to remember that you are lucky, because some families are so poor that they have no money to buy a TV-set in the sales.
A lot of people who go to my private school are not that rich at all. My parents just wanted the best education for me and this school was the right choice. Smaller classes are much better, I found this from my own experience. Here we do separate sciences and I think it allows people to understand which sciences they like and see which they are good at. You can also study physics, chemistry and biology in much more detail as well as languages, history and so on.
I go to private school, and we have to wear a uniform and I know why we have to have it. If the people in my school didn’t have to wear it then they would come to school in too short skirts or torn trousers. And you always get the people who can come into school and look almost like Halloween, which make up running down their faces and chains hanging off every place. Not the right thing to wear to school I think. School uniform disciplines pupils and make them look nice and clean.
I go to a busy city centre school, I think there are about 1100 pupils and about 120 teachers. The corridors are really narrow in some of the buildings and there are crowds of pupils running and pushing when the bell goes and everyone is there. One of the corridors is so narrow that we have a ‘one way system’. The school definitely needs broader corridors as well as larger classrooms.
A-1, B-6, C-3, D-7, E-2, F-4
A-2, B-1, C-3, D-5, E-7, F-6
Greatest, 2- was built, 3- began, 4- is known, 5- has become, 6- brings, 7-will see.
2, 2-1, 3-4, 4-3, 5-2, 6-1, 7-3
Вы услышите 6 высказываний. Установите соответствия между высказываниями каждого говорящего A—F и утверждениями, данными в списке 1-7. Используйте каждое утверждение, обозначенное соответствующей цифрой, только один раз. В задании есть одно лишнее утверждение. Занесите полученные ответы в таблицу.
The speaker feels unhappy about changes in her/his former classmates.
The speaker thinks that uniforms give students a tidier look.
The speaker is unhappy with his rich classmates’ attitude to expensive things.
The speaker says that his/her school building is inconvenient because of its size.
The speaker says that students prefer casual clothes to school uniform.
The speaker thinks it depend on a person what type of school is better for her/him.
The speaker thinks private school gives better opportunities to study different subjects.
Задание 1. Прочитайте текст и заполните пропуски A—F частями предложений, обозначенных цифрами 1-7. Одна из частей в списке 1-7 лишняя. Занесите цифру, обозначающую соответствующую часть предложения, в таблицу.
Friendship and Love.
A strong friendship takes a significant amount of time to develop. I will not just magically mature overnight. A friendship involves committing oneself to help another person A_________________. I believe that nothing can replace a true friend, not material objects or money, and definitely not a boy.
I met this guy a couple summers ago who I ended up spending almost all my free time with. His parents did not approve of our dating because of our age difference, B_____________________. He had told me the day we met that he had joined the air force and would leave for overseas that coming October. After three month had past, the time came when he had to leave. This left me feeling completely alone.
I turned to my friends for support, but to my surprise, C_________________. I had spent so much time with this guy and so little time with them, that they did not feel sorry for me when he left. For so long they had become the only constant in my life, and I have taken them for granted over something D______________.
When my boyfriend came back, our relationship changed. I tried to fix all the aspects in my life that had gone so wrong in the previous six months.
This experience taught me that true friendship will only survive if one puts forth effort to make them last. Keeping friends close will guarantee that E___________. When a relationship falls apart, a friend will always do everything in their power to make everything less painful. As for me, I try to keep my friends as close as I can. I know they will always support me in whatever I do, and to them, F______________ .
But we did anyway
Whenever a need arises
They did not really care
Whenever they need your help
I could not guarantee would even last
I am eternally grateful for a second chance
Someone will always have a shoulder to cry on.
Задание 2. Прочитайте рассказ и в каждом задании обведите цифру 1,2,3 или 4, соответствующую выбранному вами варианту ответа на предложенный вопрос, так чтобы он соответствовал содержанию текста.
A school Story.
It happened at my private school thirty odd years ago, and I still can’t explain it. I came to that school in September and among the boys who arrived on the same day was one whom I took to. I will call him McLeod. The school was a large one^ there must have been from 120 to 130 boys there as a rule, and so a considerable staff of masters were required. One term a new master made his appearance. His name was Sampson. He was a tall, well-built, pale, black-bearded man. I think we liked him. He had travelled a good deal, and had stories which amused us on our school walks, so there was some competition among us to get a chance to listen to him.
Well, the first odd thing that happened was this. Sampson was doing Latin grammar with us. One of his favourite methods was to make us construct sentences out of our own heads to illustrate the rules he was trying to teach us. Now on this occasion he ordered us each to make a sentence bringing in the verb memini, ‘I remember’. Well most of us made up some ordinary sentences as ‘I remember my father’, but the boy I mentioned – McLeod – was evidently thinking of something more interesting than that. Finely, very quickly he wrote a couple of lines on his paper, and showed it up with the rest. The phrase was “Remember the lake among the four oaks”. Later McLeod told me that it had just come into his head. When Sampson read it he got up and went to the mantel-piece and stopped quite a long time without saying anything looking really embarrassed. Then he wanted to know why McLeod had put it down, and where his family lived, and if there was such a lake there, and things like that.
There was one other incident of the same kind. We were told to make a conditional sentence, expressing a future consequence. We did it and showed up our bits of papers, and Sampson began looking though them. All at once he got up, made some odd sort of noise in his throat, and rushed out. I noticed that he hadn’t taken any of the papers with him, so we went to look at them on his desk. The top paper on the desk was written with red ink – and it wasn’t in anyone’s handwriting who was in the class. I questioned everyone myself! Then I thought of counting the bits of paper: there were seventeen of them on the desk, and sixteen boys in the form. I put the extra paper in my bag and kept it. The phrase on it was simple and harmless enough: ‘If you don’t come to me, I’ll come to you’. That same afternoon I took it out of my bag – I know for certain it was the same bit of paper, for I made a finger mark on it – and there was no single piece of writing on it!
The next day Sampson was in school again, much as usual. That night the third and the last incident in my story happened. We – McLeod and I – slept in a bedroom the windows of which looked out of the main building of the school. Sampson slept in the main building on the first floor. At an hour which I can’t remember exactly, but some time between one and two, I was woken by somebody was shaking me. I saw McLeod in the light of the moon which was looking right into our windows. ‘Come’, — he said,- ‘come there’s someone getting on Sampson’s window-still and looking in.’ ‘What sort of man? Is anyone from the senior class going to play a trick on him? Or was it a burglar?!’ McLeod seem unwilling to answer. ‘I don’t know,’ he said, ‘but I can tell you one thing – he was a thin as a rail, and water was running down his hair and clothing and, ‘he said looking round and whispering as if he hardly liked to hear himself, ‘I’m not at all sure that he was alive.’ Naturally I came and looked, and naturally there was no one there.
And next day Mr. Sampson was gone: not to be found, and I believed not trace of him has ever come to light since. Neither McLeod nor I ever mentioned what we had seen to anyone. We seemed unable to speak about it. We both felt strange horror which neither could explain.
Why did the schoolchildren like the new teacher?
They liked his appearance.
He often went for a walk with them.
He organized competition for them.
They enjoyed listening to his stories.
How did Mr. Sampson teach Latin grammar?
He told the pupils to learn the rules by heart.
He asked the pupils to make up example sentences.
He illustrated the rules with pictures.
He made up interesting sentences to illustrate the rules.
Why did McLeod write a phrase ‘Remember the lake among the four oaks?’
There was a place like that in his native town.
He wanted to show his knowledge in Latin grammar.
The phrase suddenly came to his mind.
He wanted to embarrass the teacher.
What did Mr. Sampson do after reading the examples of conditional sentences?
He left the classroom immediately.
He put the papers with the examples into his bag.
He asked who had written the examples in red ink.
He gave marks to his pupils.
What was wrong with the paper written in red ink?
It didn’t illustrate the rule that was studied.
It had finger-marks on it.
It didn’t belong to anyone in the class.
It had many grammar mistakes.
Who did McLeod see on Mr. Sampson window-still?
One of his schoolmates.
Why did the boys never tell anyone about the incident at night?
They were not asked about it.
Mr. Sampson asked them not to tell anyone.
They agreed to keep it secret.
Задание 1. Прочитайте приведенный ниже текст. Преобразуйте. Если необходимо, слова, напечатанные заглавными буквами в скобках после пропусков так, чтобы они грамматически соответствовали содержанию текста. Заполните пропуски полученными словами.
New Seven Wonders of the World: the Great Wall of China
Just like a gigantic dragon, the Great Wall runs up and down deserts, mountains and grasslands for 6,700 km. from east to west of China. It is one of the 1)___________ (great) wonders of the world with more than 2,000 years history.
The Great Wall 2)_______________ (built) by several Chinese dynasties in order to protect the Chinese Empire from different aggressors.
The building of the Wall of stone and earth 3)_________ (begin) in the 6th century BC and lasts until the 16th century AD.
It 4)___________(know) from 2 to 3 million Chinese people died during its construction.
Science then, the Great Wall of China 5)______________ (become) a symbol of wisdom and bravery of the Chinese people and a monument of the Chinese nation for many hundreds of years.
Nowadays, the visit to the Great Wall is like the tour through history backwards; it 6)_______________ (bring) tourist great excitement to walk on the Great Wall of China, to stand on a watchtower and view the wall disappearing in the distance.
This treasure is protected by UNESCO and future generations 7)__________ (see) the Great Wall with the same wonder and amazement as we do now.
Задание 2. Прочитайте приведенный ниже текст с пропусками, обозначенными номерами 1-7. Эти номера соответствуют заданиям 1-7, в которых приведены возможные варианты ответов. Обведите номер выбранного вами варианта ответа.
New York City:
Nostalgia for the old Neighborhood.
Life is made up of the little things: some unimportant memories from childhood that, in fact, shaped your character. I 1_____on Third Avenue in midtown Manhattan during the 1950s-60s where family life was centered around old 2________ of flats and small stores. Third Avenue was my old neighborhood and it had character. It was 3___________ with working families of Italian, German and Irish origin. We shopped together with all those people and their kids played together. The Third Avenue influenced the way our family lived. I absorbed the street life. It gave me an 4___________ that I could not have receive in any other place. To me it was home.
In a recent walk around Third Avenue my eyes 5___________ signs of the old neighborhood but couldn’t find any. If I hadn’t been born here and someone described the area, it would be 6__________ to believe. It wasn’t because a few buildings had changed – everything had changed. The transformation began in the late 1950s and 60s when corporation replaced the old neighborhood. In the early 1960s, the houses were pulled down. Families were forced to 7___________, the small stores went out of business and the old neighborhood was changed forever. And now there is a lack of character in the transformed neighborhood.
1 1) brought up 2) grew up 3) went up 4) got up
2 1) blocks 2) houses 3) groups 4) sets
3 1) covered 2)held 3) loaded 4) filled
4 1)knowledge 2)information 3) education 4) training
5 1)looked after 2)looked for 3)looked through 4)looked at
6 1) hard 2) rough 3) strange 4) heavy
7 1)stay out 2)take out 3)move out 4) go out
Прокомментируйте следующее утверждение. Объем сочинения 200-250 слов.
Some people think to be a success you need talent; others believe that hard work can compensate for the lack of it.
What’s your opinion? Which is more important for success – talent or hard work? Why?
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Edward slipped on a coat and, putting on his hat, accompanied Bateman out of the store.
Эдвард накинул пиджак, надел шляпу и вместе с Бэйтменом вышел из лавки.
Bateman attempted to put the matter facetiously.
Бэйтмен попытался взять шутливый тон.
“I didn’t expect to find you selling three and a half yards of rotten cotton to a greasy nigger,” he laughed.
— Вот уж не ожидал увидеть, как ты отмериваешь три с половиной ярда дрянного ситца какому-то грязному негру, — сказал он, смеясь.
“Braunschmidt fired me, you know, and I thought that would do as well as anything else.”
— Да понимаешь, Брауншмидт выставил меня, и я решил, что с таким же успехом могу торговать ситцем.
Edward’s candour seemed to Bateman very surprising, but he thought it indiscreet to pursue the subject.
Столь откровенное признание поразило Бэйтмена, но ему показалось неделикатным продолжать этот разговор.
“I guess you won’t make a fortune where you are,” he answered, somewhat dryly.
— Надо полагать, в такой лавчонке ты не разбогатеешь, — сказал он суховато.
“I guess not.
— Надо полагать.
But I earn enough to keep body and soul together, and I’m quite satisfied with that.”
Но на хлеб мне хватает, а что еще человеку нужно?
“You wouldn’t have been two years ago.”
— Два года назад ты бы на этом не успокоился.
“We grow wiser as we grow older,” retorted Edward, gaily.
— С годами умнеешь, — весело возразил Эдвард.
Bateman took a glance at him.
Бэйтмен посмотрел на него внимательнее.
Edward was dressed in a suit of shabby white ducks, none too clean, and a large straw hat of native make.
На Эдварде был поношенный, не первой свежести белый полотняный костюм и широкополая соломенная шляпа туземной работы.
He was thinner than he had been, deeply burned by the sun, and he was certainly better looking than ever.
Он похудел, дочерна загорел и, кажется, стал еще красивее.
But there was something in his appearance that disconcerted Bateman.
И, однако, что-то в нем встревожило Бэйтмена.
He walked with a new jauntiness; there was a carelessness in his demeanour, a gaiety about nothing in particular, which Bateman could not precisely blame, but which exceedingly puzzled him.
У него появилась какая-то небрежность в походке; он был беспечен, весел без видимой причины — во всем этом как будто не было ничего предосудительного, и, однако, все это ставило Бэйтмена в тупик.
“I’m blest if I can see what he’s got to be so darned cheerful about,” he said to himself.
«Черт побери, не могу понять, чему он радуется», — подумал Бэйтмен.
They arrived at the hotel and sat on the terrace.
Они дошли до гостиницы и уселись на террасе.
A Chinese boy brought them cocktails.
Слуга-китаец принес им коктейли.
Edward was most anxious to hear all the news of Chicago and bombarded his friend with eager questions.
Эдварду не терпелось услышать все чикагские новости, и он засыпал друга вопросами.
His interest was natural and sincere.
Это был неподдельный и вполне естественный интерес.
But the odd thing was that it seemed equally divided among a multitude of subjects.
He was as eager to know how Bateman’s father was as what Isabel was doing.
Но, странное дело, ему как будто одинаково любопытно было услышать о тысяче самых разных вещей: о здоровье отца Бэйтмена он расспрашивал так же нетерпеливо, как и о том, что поделывает Изабелла.
He talked of her without a shade of embarrassment, but she might just as well have been his sister as his promised wife; and before Bateman had done analysing the exact meaning of Edward’s remarks he found that the conversation had drifted to his own work and the buildings his father had lately erected.
Он говорил о ней без тени смущения, словно она ему не нареченная, а сестра; и не успел еще Бэйтмен толком разобраться в этом, как беседу уже отнесло к его собственным занятиям и к новым заводским корпусам, которые недавно возвел его отец.