TRANSKRYPCJA 2006, matura polski, arkusze+klucze -polski matura, logistyk, matematyka -arkusze maturalne i ...

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Egzamin maturalny z języka angielskiego
Transkrypcja tekstów do słuchania – Arkusz I
1
TRANSKRYPCJA TEKSTÓW DO SŁUCHANIA
ARKUSZ I
Zadanie 1.
Dialogue one
Speaker one:
Am I OK for Leicester Square?
Speaker two:
No, you’ll have to jump out at the park and get a 12 there.
Speaker one:
Could you tell me when we get there?
Speaker two:
It’s quite a way yet, but I’ll tell you in good time. Pay the fare and take a seat,
please.
Speaker one:
How much is that?
Dialogue two
Speaker one:
Ah, yes, you’re Brian Preston?
Speaker two:
That’s right.
Speaker one:
You’ve brought some clothes and things with you, I see.
Speaker two:
Yes, I think I’ll probably be here for a few days at least, until all the tests are
done.
Speaker one:
I’m afraid you’ll have to wait a moment as your bed is not ready yet. The last
patient only left an hour ago.
Speaker two:
That’s OK. I don’t mind.
Dialogue three
Speaker one:
Are we getting off at the next station?
Speaker two:
No, two stops to go.
Speaker one:
Then we’ve got some time to go to the buffet car. I could do with a cup of
coffee.
Speaker two:
OK.
Speaker one:
Do you know where it is?
Speaker two:
I guess somewhere at the back.
Speaker one:
Let’s ask the ticket collector.
Dialogue four
Speaker one:
What’s the trouble?
Speaker two:
I was sick most of the night. I think it’s something I ate. We ate at that new
restaurant last night.
Speaker one:
Was it that new restaurant in Birch Street?
Speaker two:
As a matter of fact it was. Why do you ask?
Speaker one:
Because, one of my patients ate there last week and he had the same kind of
problem.
Speaker two:
Sounds strange, doesn’t it? Anyway, what shall I take?
Speaker one:
For the time being just drink plenty of water and if you don’t get any better
tomorrow you’ll have to undergo some tests in hospital.
2
Egzamin maturalny z języka angielskiego
Transkrypcja tekstów do słuchania – Arkusz I
Dialogue five
Speaker one:
If you’d like to follow me, I’ll show you your room.
Speaker two:
That’s lovely, thank you.
Speaker one:
The bathroom is just up here, right next to your room and there is a telephone
beside your bed. How long will you be staying with us?
Speaker two:
Until Monday.
Speaker one:
Fine. I’ll bring you the registration form to fill in.
adapted from:
BBC Essential English Guide to Britain, Talking English
by Dean Curry,
Situational Dialogues
by
Michael Ockenden
Zadanie 2.
Explore Britain and perfect your English at the same time.
BBC English Magazine
and
the
Association of English Language Schools
are offering superb prizes to the winners of our
competition.
The first prize is a two-week English course in Britain including flights and host
family accommodation. The winner can choose from 13 participating schools located all over
Britain – some in the heart of the countryside or on the coast; others in university towns or in
the capital. There will also be 12 second prizes of a two-week course with accommodation at
the remaining schools. All courses will include no fewer than 20 lessons a week.
The competition is open to all readers of
BBC English Magazine
who are aged over
16, but if you are under 18, you must obtain your parents’ permission. To enter this
challenging competition, you will need to read the articles very carefully and answer a series
of detailed questions which will be published in our magazine in May, June and July
.
Then,
we will ask you to send your answers with the coupons that appear in the above issues. You
can check your answers in the August issue and the list of winners will be published in
November.
Tell your friends about our competition and do not miss your copy of
BBC English
Magazine.
adapted from:
BBC English,
June 1996
Zadanie 3.
My family are travellers. We have a van and a caravan and we drive around from
place to place, usually with about a dozen other people. We think the world’s too big to stay
in just one place.
We’ve lived all over. Sometimes we camp and stay for a few days, other times we
might stay a couple of months. It depends how friendly the area and the people are. A lot of
towns have special sites set up for travellers, with proper toilets and showers, but other places
make it quite difficult to camp. We’ve had people shouting at us, throwing stones, or breaking
our things... They call us gypsies or robbers, but we’re not – we just like to travel.
If we’re going to be in one place for a while, I go to the local school. That can be
really tough. The kids, when I walk past, hold on to their bags. I think they’re scared I’m
going to steal from them. It’s impossible to make friends. I’m never around for long enough,
and even if I was, nobody would speak to me.
We enjoy moving around, seeing different parts of the country, and I think it’s great
being able to choose a nice spot and to set up there, and we’ve even gone across to France. If
we stop in a place that turns out to be horrible, we just move on, whereas some people have to
stay in those towns forever.
However, I miss belonging somewhere. I mean I belong with my family and with the
other travellers, but sometimes, that isn’t enough... I want to belong with a group of friends,
with girls my own age. I don’t know if that will ever happen...
adapted from:
Shout,
No. 247
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