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ПЕРЕДАЧА СИНТАКСИЧЕСКИХ СРЕДСТВ ВЫРАЗИТЕЛЬНОСТИ
1. Out into the street, out of the house with the grey facade and the railings mouldered at the bottom, to see the blackened tree raise into the grey sky its twisting arms, and the People moving down the pavement. Out of this and out of that. Out of wine bar and home-cellar,
out of alley and courtyard, leaving the door open. There were more to come, always more to come. Out onto the street, grumbling, hunch shoulders a moment and look up into the sky; look round and smile. So you're there too? And you? All the old familiar faces, and the unfamiliar ones too. Shuffie — shuffle. There'll be tramp — tramp soon. Funny meeting you. Where are you going? Have a guess. Have a drink. There's lots of time. The grey morning opens spaciously. The dog goes scampering down the street, with the rugged children after him. We're all going the same way. (J. Lindsay, Men of 48) 2. I want to throw out to the Foreign Secretary a challenge I have made before. It is that every volunteer in Spain is a volunteer in the real sense of the word and is under the control of no Government other than the Spanish Government. Does he deny that? Does he know then that the Italian divisions in Spain do not belong to Franco but are under the control of the Italian Government? They are officered by Italian Generals. Does he know that? The German soldiers in Spain and the German airmen do not belong to Franco. The German and Italian aeroplanes do not belong to Franco. They belong to Germany and Italy respectively. Does the Foreign Secretary deny that? (W. Gallacher, Speeches in Parliament 1937-38)*
3. I have seen many other cases of that sort, and I do ask the Home Secretary that in putting up these new prison buildings he should not only consider the young, . who are important and must be considered, because their lives are all before them, but that he should do away with anything that could impose upon men, especially old men, any unnecessary suffering such as that to which I have referred. I would again ask the Home Secretary to look into this question of the silent, dark cell. It is a terrible thing for any man, and before anyone condemns anyone else to the silent cell, he ought to be locked up himself in a silent cell for a week, and then he would understand what it means. I do ask the Home Secretary to look into these matters.
* Отрывки для упражнений 2 — 9 взяты из сборника парламентских речей У. Галлахера.
4. ... But are you going to tell me that the National Gov
5. I ask the Members of this House to realise the serious
6. Are you prepared to put the fate of this country in the
7. I have listened to the attempts being made to put a
House out of the mouth of the principal spokesman. The right hon. Member for West Birmingham (Sir A. Chamberlain) states here that he represents a poor constituency, with poor streets, awful houses, terrible poverty, suffering and hardships, these people living in wretched unhygienic houses, no clothes, no sufficiency of food, part of them broken — he had the audacity to tell us that they look upon the Monarch as their guardian. Guardian of what? Guardian of their poverty; guardian of their suffering.
8. We invite those of you who are prepared to put serv
9. We have already been told by this Government that
ployment by the decay of capitalism should be kept continually in the condition in which they find themselves now. To every penny of this money the unemployed are entitled. It was raised for that purpose. Let this House decide that for that purpose it shall go. 10. Were not the people of Ireland born as free as those of England? How have they forfeited their freedom? Is not their Parliament as fair a representative of the people as that of England? And hath not their Privy Council as great or a greater share in the administration of public affairs? Are they not subjects of the same King? Does not the same sun shine on them? And have they not the same God for their protector? Am I a free man in England and do I become a slave in six hours by crossing the Channel? (J. Swift, The Drapier's Letters)