An English-Persian Dictionary by Arthur N. Wollaston

By Arthur N. Wollaston

This ebook is a facsimile reprint and should include imperfections reminiscent of marks, notations, marginalia and incorrect pages.

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ROY: You were late on him, Tony. I got there as soon as I could. He dived, Bert. That’s not a free kick. BERT: I said don’t argue. TONY: I never touched him. BERT: OK. That’s enough! KATE: What’s he doing? PAM: I think he’s . . yeah it’s a yellow card. TONY: Leave it out, Bert! This is a bit of fun! what are you doing? BERT: I’m booking you, Tony Archer. TONY: Extension 1 2 3 4 5 30 Collect examples of other contemporary drama written for the stage. How realistic does the language seem? Also how is the class of the characters reflected in their language (and, perhaps, in their concerns, too).

Yes please,’ she said. ’ GEOFFREY: We had terrible times. If I had cracked tomatoes for my tea / I thought I was lucky. So why shouldn’t you have SHIRLEY: It’s easy living here like I do now. GEOFFREY: terrible times? Who are all these people / who come and live SHIRLEY: Your bike’d be mud right up to the middle of the wheel. GEOFFREY: here to have fun? I don’t know anybody. Nobody does. Makes me wild. ’ GEOFFREY: keep us alive, that’s all. I’m growing Chinese radishes. I’ve never eaten Chinese food and I never will.

She has been working in London and is full of the ideas impressed on her by her boyfriend there, called Ronnie. 38 Presentation of character Read the extract, out loud again if possible, and answer the following questions: 1 2 3 How does the dialect differ from Standard English? What accent features does Wesker indicate? What impressions do you get of the characters through the way they speak? Text: Roots (Lunch has just been eaten. ) Ow! Stoppit Bryants, stoppit! MRS BRYANT: (To Beatie) Ask him what he want for his tea.

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