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PORTION 2 Chapters 7-13 - Пособие составлено на кафедре английского языка заочного отделения. Составитель: Соловьёва М. В



PORTION 2

Chapters 7-13

Ex. I. Learn the following word-combinations.

  1. ^ To be none the worse for … (p. 82) – быть не хуже, несмотря на…

  2. Not to sleep a wink (p. 86) – не сомкнуть глаз

  3. On behalf of smb (p. 90) – от лица, от имени кого-либо

  4. To give vent to… (p.92) – дать выход, волю чему-либо

  5. A tempest in a slop-basin (p. 92) – буря в стакане воды

  6. Under the auspices of… (p. 93) – под покровительством, при содействии

  7. To stand in awe of smb (p. 95) – испытывать благоговейный страх перед кем-либо

  8. To fill a post (p. 96) – занимать пост

  9. To discharge one’s debts (p. 99) – оплачивать долги

  10. To take smb to ask about smth (p. 103) – сделать выговор кому-либо

  11. To take a fancy to smb (p. 106) – полюбить кого-либо, привязаться к кому-либо

  12. To sow one’s wild-oats (p. 106) – остепениться

  13. The elements of natural sciences (p. 110) – основы / азы естественных наук

  14. On the pretence of doing smth (p. 123) – под видом, под предлогом

  15. A sociable fellow (p. 124) – общительный человек

  16. To be as good as one’s word (p. 132) – сдержать слово

  17. At the best of times (p. 135) – в лучшие времена

  18. To lapse into silence (p. 136) – впасть в молчание

  19. To see smth with half an eye (p. 138) – легко заметить

  20. To cut smb off with a shilling (p. 139) – лишить кого-либо наследства

  21. To make a match (p. 139) – устроить брак, сосватать

  22. To give smb a headache (p. 140) – доставлять кому-либо много хлопот


Ex. II. Reproduce the situations from the novel in which the word-combinations listed in Ex. I appear.


Ex. III. Explain the signification of the following sentences from the novel:

  1. …she fell to thinking of her Russell Square friends with that very same philosophical bitterness with which, in a certain apologue, the fox is represented as speaking of the grapes. (p. 79-80)

  2. He talked of himself incessantly, sometimes in the coarsest and vulgarest Hampshire accent, sometimes adopting the tone of a man of the world. (p.83)

  3. …for boor as he was, Sir Pitt was a stickler for his dignity which at home… (p.97)

  4. At this time … the genteel world had been thrown into a considerable state of excitement, by two events, which… might give employment to the gentleman of the long robe. (p.117)

  5. Miss Sedley was not of the sunflower sort (p.124)

  6. …the Corsican monster locked up at Elba (p.134)

  7. Whenever he met a great man he grovelled before him, and my-lorded him as only a free-born Briton can do. (p.138)


Ex. IV. Expand the idea:

  1. …rich baronets do not need to be careful about grammar, as poor governesses must be (p.87)

  2. …Vanity Fair is a very vain, wicked, foolish place, full of all sorts of humbugs and falsenesses and pretensions (p.91)

  3. But a title and a coach and four are toys more precious than happiness in Vanity air. (p.94)

  4. It is in the nature and instinct of some women. Some are made to scheme, and some to love. (p.127)

  5. Some cynical Frenchman has said there are two parties to a love – transaction, the one who loves and the other who condescends to be so treated (p.133)


Ex. V. Give a written translation of the following passages into Russian; learn one of the passages by heart (account for your choice):

  1. “When the bell was rung, a head appeared … … and a mouth perpetually on the grin.” (p.80)

  2. “On entering the dining-room … … and a little black porter in a pint-pot.” (p.81)

  3. “Before the house of Queen’s Crawley … … and have space to spare.” (p. 88)

  4. “She is the second Lady Crawley … … Griselda of the noble house of Binkie.” (p.89)

  5. “As the only endowments … … and in curl-papers all day.” (p.94)

  6. “Mr. Pitt took after the noble Binkies … … while his son was in the room.” (p.95)

  7. “At college his career … … he was sure of.” (p.96)

  8. “In disposition he was sociable … … whose name is in Debrett.” (p.98)

  9. “Vanity Fair! … the most brilliant genius of spotless virtue.” (p.99)

  10. …”Osborne’s reputation was prodigious … Lord Castlefosrty’s second son.” (p.129)


Ex. VI. A) Make an Active Vocabulary List for fifty-year students (6 words). See Ex. VI in Portion I).

b) Make a topical vocabulary list based on Portion II pertaining to:

  1. interior;

  2. treatment of literary characters.

Continue your topical vocabulary lists on the themes from Portion I (see Ex. VI in Portion I). Make use of these words and word-combinations in the discussion of Chapters 7-13.


Ex. VII. A) Define the meaning of the verb “to impeach” in Ch. VII. (p.78). Look up this verb in an English-English dictionary and remember the political events of the seventies (the 20th century) due to which the verb “to impeach” was often used in the press;

b) define the way of word-formation used in the verb “to my-lord”. Speak on conversion in current English. (p.138)


Ex. VIII. Analyse the functions of the stylistic devices employed by the author in Chapters 7-13.

  1. epithet (pp. 80, 83, 86, 88 – one and the same epithet is used more than once, p. 111 – another epithet is used more than once, pp. 91, 98 – a strong of epithets);

  2. metaphor (pp. 101, 134 – sustained metaphor)

  3. simile (p. 124)

  4. climax (p. 98)

  5. oxymoron (p.118)

  6. allusion (pp. 785. 124 – an allusion to a literary fact)

  7. periphrasis (pp. 117, 134)

  8. antithesis (pp. 112, 127)

  9. pun (p. 119)

  10. antonomasia (pp. 110, 129)

  11. alliteration (p. 84)

  12. parallel construction (pp. 114, 118, 128)

  13. enumeration (pp. 114, 124, 134)

  14. repetition (pp. 86, 111, 114, 118, 128)

  15. irony (pp. 95, 97, 107, 108, 120, 121, 126, 128, 136, 140)


Ex. IX. Compare the style of the letters on pp. 79, 86, 109, 110, 111 and account for the difference.


Ex. X. Read the following extract from the novel looking up all the unfamiliar words in “The New English-Russian Dictionary” by I.R. Galperin (Rebecca’s letter to Amelia – Ch. XI: “I have not written to my beloved Amelia… … selected poor me for a partner.”).


Ex. XI. Analyse the text of Rebecca’s letter to Amelia (see. Ex. X) while analysing the text of the letter make use of the sample of text analysis in Ex. XI, Portion I.


^ Ex. XII. Answer the following questions. In your answers use the words and word-combinations from the novel listed in the exercise.

Content-factual information

  1. Describe Rebecca’s acquaintance with Sir Pitt Crawley. What were Rebecca’s first impressions of Queen’s Crawley and its inhabitants? (to figure in the Parliamentary List, to sit for the borough, to impeach for peculation, to be named after smb, to move in a distinguished circle, a tall gloomy house, an odious old-fashioned red-brick mansion, a man in drab breeches and gaiters with a foul old neckcloth, a bristly neck, a leering red face, twinkling gray eyes, a mouth perpetually on the grin, bald-headed, to talk in the vulgarest accent, to take care of one’ farthings, frugal supper, not to sleep a wink, a slumpy, short, vulgar and very dirty man, to swear a great deal at smb, stingy, avaricious person, meanness, to be at variance, meagre, high-shouldered, to be in full dress, pompous, ugly, hay-coloured whiskers, straw-coloured hair, to see smth at a glance, to be none the worse for…, to stand in awe of smb, to discharge one’s debts, to take smb to task about smth, at the best of times, to say smth haughtily, to read sermons, to be tipsy, to be locked up in one’s study, a philosopher with a taste for low life, under the auspices of smb, to have no talents, apathetic, to take after smb, a man of rigid refinement, meritorious, industry, mediocrity, to fill a post, to give up the diplomatic service, ambitious, parsimony, to speculate in every possible way, mean, a disreputable man, ill qualities, pettifogging, to take a fancy to smb, to sow one’s wild oats, a hypocrite.)

Content-Conceptual information

  1. Describe the members of the Crawley family. How does the author achieve the effect of contrast in his portrayal of these characters? Make use of the list of words and word-combinations from Question 1 (content-factual information)

  2. What does the reader conclude from Sir Pitt Crawley’s note (p.79)? (to write a note on an old envelope, to be careful about grammar, to care to read, illiterate).

  3. Trace the development of Rebecca Sharp’s character in Portion II and illustrate by quotations from this portion the following features of Rebecca’s nature: a) insincerity; b) envy; c) vanity; d) faculty of accommodation (to bear one’s hard lot as well as one can, vulgar City people, philosophical bitterness, chances of success, to be friendless and alone, to be treated as one of the family, to show great knowledge of the world, to have no reverence except for prosperity, faithless, charityless, to become inducted into most of the secrets of the family, to make oneself agreeable to one’s benefactors, to gain smb’s confidence, calculations, to provide smb with an honorable maintenance, to show smb one’s real superiority over smb, to be determined to render one’s position comfortable and secure, to make friends of smb, to interfere with smb’s comfort, to treat smb with every demonstration of cool respect, to let smb have his own way, to pay smb compliments upon smb, to be respectful and obedient, to admire smth, to be affected by smth, to find an excuse for, worldly amusements, to volunteer to do smth, a delightful companion, to be mistress of the house, to conduct oneself with modesty, affable behaviour, a haughty girl, a change of temper, to adopt a system of humility and hypocrisy, to take a fancy to smb, to come round everybody, artful, considerable talents, to see through smb’s schemes, not to care a fig about smb, to win smb’s heart, to make a conquest of smb, to amuse smb, a sly creature, to see smth with half an eye).

  4. What effect does the author achieve by repeating: a) the word “gloomy” in Chapters VII and VIII (the word is repeated 7 times); b) the word “fat” in Chapter XI (the word is repeated 3 times)?

Remember that the stylistic device of repetition aims at logical emphasis, an emphasis necessary to fix the attention of the reader on the key-word of the utterance. Any repetition of a unit of language will inevitably cause some slight modification of meaning, a modification suggested by a noticeable change in the intonation with which the repeated word is pronounced.

  1. Account for the titles of Chapters VIII and XI. Remember that the title of text conveys the content-conceptual information of text in a condensed form.


Ex. XIII. Write:

  1. a character sketch of any member of the Crawley family (use the words and word-combinations listed in Ex. XII (question 1):

  2. a composition “The Reasons for the British aristocracy falling into decay in the 19th century.” (use the words and word-combinations listed in Ex. XII (question 1))


^ PORTION III

Chapters 14-22

Ex. I. Learn the following word-combinations.

  1. Of all persons (things) (p. 147) – из всех людей (вещей) наименее вероятный

  2. To take with rapture (p. 131) – говорить с восторгом

  3. To start back (p. 159) – отскочить назад, отпрянуть

  4. Presence of mind (p. 159) – присутствие духа

  5. To master one’s presence of mind – собраться с духом

  6. To propose to smb (p. 161) – сделать предложение кому-либо выйти замуж

  7. To one’s heart’s content (p. 163) – вволю, вдоволь, всласть

  8. To cast down one’s eyes (p. 165) – опускать глаза

  9. To be all kindness (p. 168) – быть самой добротой

  10. To come round (p. 170) – менять мнение

  11. To be out of the questions (p. 171) – исключаться

  12. To break the news (p. 173) – сообщить новость

  13. To be in the plot (p. 175) – замышлять заговор

  14. To live on credit (p. 184) – жить в кредит

  15. To be under obligations to smb (p. 189) – быть обязанным кому-либо

  16. To account for smth (p. 189) – объяснить что-либо

  17. To break off the match (p. 190) – расстроить брак

  18. To feel bound to do smth (p. 198) – чувствовать себя обязанным сделать что-либо

  19. Fine words butter no parsnips (p. 198) – соловья баснями не кормят

  20. (not) to have the heart d smth (p. 208) – (не) решиться сделать что-либо

  21. with all one’s heart (p. 210) – от всей души, сердечно, искренне

  22. to make a sacrifice in doing smth (p.210) – принести жертву, совершая какой-либо поступок

  23. to stick by one’s word (p. 211) – держать слово

  24. to take the matter in hand (p.211) – заняться делом, взять дело под свой контроль

  25. a declaration of love (p. 222) – объяснение в любви

  26. to fall short (p. 228) – не хватать

  27. not to get a wink of sleep (p. 229) – не сомкнуть глаз


Ex. II Reproduce the situations from the novel in which the word-combinations listed in Ex. I appear.


Ex. III. Explain the signification of the following sentences from the novel.

  1. Our surprised story now finds itself for a moment among very famous events and personages, and hanging on the skirts of history (p.185)

  2. And as a general rule, which may make all creditors who are inclined to be severe pretty comfortable in their minds, no men embarrassed are altogether honest, very likely. (p.189)

  3. …the French emperor comes in to perform a part in this domestic comedy of Vanity Fair which we are now playing. (p.193)

  4. The sight of her horrid nephew casually in the park, where I am told the wretch drives with the brasen partner of his crimes … (p.206)

  5. …and honest Swartz … about as elegantly decorated as the chimney-sweep on May-day. (p.223)


Ex. IV. Expand the idea:

  1. If success is rare and slow everybody knows how quick and easy ruin is. (p.186)

  2. When one man has been under very remarkable obligations to another, with whom he subsequently quarrels, a common sense of decency, as it were, makes of the former a much severer enemy than a mere stranger would be. (p.189)

  3. …the truth may surely be borne in mind that the bustle and triumph and laughter and gayety which Vanity Fair exhibits in public do not always pursue the performer into private life, and that the most dreary depression of spirits and dismal repentances sometimes overcome him. (p.201)

  4. Perhaps in Vanity Fair there are no better satires than letters. (p.203)

  5. Our is a ready-money society. (p.217)


Ex. V. Give a written translation of the following passages into Russian; learn one of the passages by heart (account for your choice).

  1. “How changed the house is, though! … the previous days of the auction.” (p. 179)

  2. “Our surprised story … … and poor little Emmy Sedley’s happiness forms, somehow, part of it.” (pp. 185 – 186)

  3. “The agitation thrilling through the country … as his comrades remarked there.” (pp. 194 – 195)

  4. “And, as the hatred of vice … … on his friends’ part.” (pp. 201-202)

  5. “This prostration and sweet, unrepining obedience … …she woke in the morning sunshine!” (pp. 209-210)

  6. “Bent upon these hymeneal projects … … with his hopeless eyes?” (pp. 211 – 212)

  7. “There is little doubt … … as the most romantic advocate of friendship at first sight could desire.” (pp. 219 – 220)

  8. “The bride was dressed … … but was scarcely heard by anybody except Captain Dobbin.” (p. 231)

  9. “Out young bride and bridegroom had chosen Brighton … … passed for sincerity with George Osborne.” (p. 235)


Ex. VI. A) Make an Active Vocabulary List (7 words)

  1. Make a topical vocabulary list based on Portion III pertaining to:

  1. clothes;

  2. marriage

Continue your topical vocabulary lists on the themes from Portions I and II (see Ex. VI in Portions I and II). Make us of these words and word-combinations in the discussion of Chapters 14-22.


Ex. VII. 1) Translate the word-combination “the love-stricken dragoon” (Ch. XVI, p. 170) and define the structural pattern of the adjective “love-stricken”. Give other adjectives built on the same pattern. Speak on compounds in current English.

^ 2) Find an obsolete form of the verb in Chapter XXII (p.232) and give its modern version.

3) Look up phraseological units with the noun “cat” in the “English – Russian Phraseological Dictionary” by A.V. Kunin. M., 1984


Ex. VIII. Analyse the functions of the stylistic devices employed by the author in Chapters 14-22:

  1. epithet (a string of epithets, a reversed epithet)

  2. metaphor (sustained metaphor)

  3. simile

  4. allusion (an allusion to a mythological fact)


Ex. IX. Compare the style of the letters on pp. `67, 173, 195 and account for the difference.


Ex. X. Read the extract from Chapter XVII looking up all the unfamiliar words in the dictionary by I.R. Galperin: “If there is any exhibition in all Vanity fair … in the little sitting-room of our dear Amelia Sedley.”


^ Ex. XI. Analyse the extract from, Chapter XVII (see Ex. X), make use of the ample of text analysis in Ex. XI Portion I.


Ex. XII. Answer the following questions. In your answers use the words and word-combinations from the novel listed in the exercise.

Content-factual information

  1. Describe Mrs. Bute’s life in the house of Miss Crawley. (to warm oneself at the newly crackling parlor fire; to assist smb in doing smth, to have one’s suspicions of smb, to open smb’s eye to the real character of the wicked man, to cause extreme delight, to hail with pleasure, to be pleased at the notion of a gossip with one’s sister-in-law, to chine in, a victim, to take up the post of nurse by smb’s bedside, an amiable woman, a managing, imperious woman, to talk with rapture, to feel bound to do smth, with all one’s heart, to make a sacrifice in doing smth, to take the matter in hand, not to get a wink of sleep, to commit the most fatal of all errors with regard to smb, to oppress smb, to bore smb, to have the game in one’s hands, to play one’s cards too well, to rule over smb’s household utterly and completely, a sacrifice in smb’s behalf, to met with the most savage ingratitude, continued presence, artful, to be a gracious friend to smb, to secure smb’s good will by a number of attentions and promises, fine words butter no parsnips, affection for smb, to have the deepest regard for smb, to consult smb in matters of taste, to show one’s appreciation of smb, to come into one’s fortune, to take the command at smb’s house, to be incessantly watchful against smth, a candid woman, beady eyes, to be in a most critical state, to repent of one’s free-thinking ways, to instill smth into smb, to impart stories gradually to smb, to make inquiries, to follow smb’s track, a prudent woman, to succumb to smb’s severe and harassing authority, to forget sleep, dinner and fresh air for smb’s sake, to sacrifice oneself, admirable devotion, to give up health to one’s sense of duty, to add to smb’s depression, to induce smb to alter his (her) will, a victimizer).

  2. How did Dobbin act as “the messenger of Hymen”? (to find oneself to be the great promoter, arranger, and manager of the match, of all men in the world, to go through smth, to have a duty to perform, with all one’s heart, to consent to the match, to make a tremendous sacrifice in doing smth, to break smb’s heart, to stick by one’s word, weighty considerations, to take the matter in hand, to urge on smb the necessity of immediate action, to bring about the chances of reconciliation, to be sent on hymeneal projects, feelings of shame and remorse take possession of smb, errand, to be the bearer of a message from smb, to give smb one’s consent, an elopement with smb)

Contents – Conceptual information

  1. Comment on the author’s words: “Perhaps Mrs. Bute pulled the strong unnecessarily tight.” (p. 207) Use the words and word-combinations listed in Question 1 (content-factual information).

  2. What happened to “good old Sedley”? Comment on the author’s words: “It was he (the French Emperor) that ruined the Bourbons and Mr. John Sedley” (p. 193) (to be patched with bills, to be ruined, a ruined man, to proclaim smb’s name as a defaulter on the Stock Exchange, bankrupt, bankruptcy, commercial, extermination, a crash, to know particulars of the catastrophe which befalls smb, stockbroker, to fling one’s last stake, to sweep down smb’s fortune with the fatal news, to go wrong, funds rise (fall), treason, to have misgivings and fears, to pass through the pangs and agonies of ruin, to sell up the house and furniture, to thrust away a family, to have the heart to do smth, a humble place of refuge, to set smb up in life, to be under obligations to smb, hard-heartedness, ingratitude, sinister motives, a fallen man, the real state of affairs, to accuse smb of cheating, to fall out on money matters, to break off the match, to break smb’s commands, to be entirely prostrate in the ruins of one’s own affairs and shattered honour, heartless, wicked, ungrateful, to banish smb from one’s mind, to absolve smb from the engagement, a story of complaints and misfortunes, benefactor, privations, to speculate on the return of the Corsican from Elba, to bring the funds down, to ruin a country, a swindling thief)

  3. How did Miss Crawley take the news of Rebecca’s marriage? Prove by quotations from the novel that Miss Crawley was a hypocrite. (to be ultraliberal in opinions, a fine religionist, to take occasion to express one’s opinion in the most candid manner, to be equal to smb in intelligence or breeding, to consider smb to be one’s equal in every respect, to adore imprudent matches, to run away with smb, to set one’s heart on smb doing smth, to succeed in the world, to propose to smb, to wonder to one’s heart’s content at smth, to be actually angry, to be all kindness and graciousness, to indulge in the utmost luxury of sentiment, to be out if the question, to come round after a time, to break the news to smb, clandestine marriage, to spare smb’s feelings, to prepare smb for bad news, to break the intelligence to smb, to work smb up to the necessary degree of doubt and alarm, to torture smb, to cry in a nervous fury, to drive smb mad, to be in the plot, to scream in hysteric sentences, a drawing-master’s daughter, an opera girl, to give a final scream, to fall back in a faint, to be forced to do smth, to come to, to be denied the door by smb, to send back smb’s letters unopened, to be reconciled, to spread the news, to live comfortably on credit, a proper dislike for smb, a disobedient nephew, to add to smb’s indignation against the pair of reprobates).

  4. Account for the author’s ironical attitude to the bride and the bridegroom (Chapter XXII) (to fall short, to look haggard and pale, to be dressed rather smartly, not to get a wink of sleep till daylight, a wedding favour, to throw the great cast, to give away the bride, to have no heart to do smth, to feel miserable and lonely, to long with a heartsick yearning for smth, to be dressed in the height of the fashion, to engage apartments, a young couple, to discuss one’s prospects in life, to relate amusing anecdotes, to play a few games at billiards, to come with a shock upon smb, to enjoy one’s honeymoon)


^ Ex. XIII. Write: a) a character sketch of Mrs Bute (use the words and word-combinations listed in Question 1 (content-factual information);

b) an essay “The Tory Party Conferences at Brighton” (annual, annually, the British political leadership, leading members of the Cabinet, Tory party leaders, to hold a conference, to stay for the party’s conference, to gather in the conference centre, to address the conference, the Conservative Conference debate on smth, to go into debate, a message from the debate, to approve a motion, to affirm strong support for smth, Tory delegates, to expose the true nature of Conservatism, to come forward with a right-wing package of proposals to erode democracy in Britain, to move a motion, Tory MP for…, to see to misuse one’s powers, to become increasingly authoritarian, to be intent on further eroding democracy in Britain, to threaten the democratic and economic gains which have been made over decades).

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