задания 1 жур маг зо

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Уважаемые коллеги! Я - ваш преподаватель по английскому языку Князева Екатерина Федоровна. Высылаю вам задание на весь год:
Сделать конспект письменно (на компьютере не набирать) по грамматике «Неличные формы глагола (инфинитив, причастие, герундий)». В конспекте не забудьте указать их функции в предложении.
Выполнить письменно контрольную работу.
Составить и подготовить устную информацию (10-15 предложений) по трем темам. Тексты, которые я предлагаю, - это основа. Можно их рассказывать, можно найти дополнительный материал.
Подготовить презентацию по теме вашего научного исследования.
У нас занятие было 6.10.20. Осталось еще 2 занятия. Ваша кафедра пока не сообщила мне, когда они будут поставлены.
Как вы знаете, зимой нас ждет зачет, курс заканчивается экзаменом.
Для получения зачета необходимо выполнить 1, 2,3 пункты задания. 1 и 2 пункты выполнить к 15 ноября. 3-й пункт: если выйдем на занятия, то рассказывать на следующем занятии, которое поставит кафедра; если остаемся на дистанционном обучении , то прислать письменно в тетрадях 3 рассказа к зачету. На 2-й семестр остается только четвертый пункт (презентация). Как готовить презентацию, обсудим позже.
Контрольная работа

An article is a written work published in a print or electronic medium. It may be for the purpose of propagating news, research results, academic analysis, or debate. A news article discusses current or recent news of either general interest (i.e. daily newspapers) or of a specific topic (i.e. political or trade news magazines, club newsletters, or technology news websites). A news article can include accounts of eyewitnesses to the happening event. It can contain photographs, accounts, statistics, graphs, recollections, interviews, polls, debates on the topic, etc. Headlines can be used to focus the reader‘s attention on a particular (or main) part of the article. The writer can also give facts and detailed information following answers to general questions like who, what, when, where, why and how. Quoted references can also be helpful. References to people can also be made through the written accounts of interviews and debates confirming the factuality of the writer‘s information and the reliability of his source. The writer can use redirection to ensure that the reader keeps reading the article and to draw her attention to other articles. For example, phrases like ―Continued on page 3 redirect the reader to a page where the article is continued. While a good conclusion is an important ingredient for newspaper articles, the immediacy of a deadline environment means that copy editing often takes the form of deleting everything past an arbitrary point in the story corresponding to the dictates of available space on a page. Therefore, newspaper reporters are trained to write in inverted pyramid style, with all the most important information in the first paragraph or two. If the less vital details are pushed towards the end of the story, then the potentially destructive impact of draconian copy editing will be minimized.
Feuilleton (French pronunciation: [fœjt ]; a diminutive of French: feuillet, the leaf of a book) was originally a kind of supplement attached to the political portion of French newspapers, consisting chiefly of non-political news and gossip, literature and art criticism, a chronicle of the latest fashions, and epigrams, charades and other literary trifles. The term feuilleton was invented by the editors of the French Journal des débats; Julien Louis Geoffroy and Bertin the Elder, in 1800. The feuilleton may be described as a "talk of the town", and a contemporary English-language example of the form is the "Talk of the Town" section of The New Yorker. In English newspapers, the term "feuilleton" instead came to refer to an installment of a serial story printed in one part of a newspaper. The genre of the feuilleton in its French sense was eventually included in English newspapers, but was not referred to as a feuilleton. The feuilleton combines three principles: publicistic (topicality, topicality, pronounced appraisal), artistic (use of figurative means from the arsenal of fiction), and satirical. The satirical beginning serves as a differentiating genre sign of the feuilleton. Its essence lies in the comic allegory, to which all other elements of the genre are subordinated. The subject matter of the feuilleton is a negative phenomenon, the comic nature of which is clear to the feuilletonist. The main task of the feuilleton as a satirical genre is to expose the negative facts of reality and their subsequent eradication from the life of society. To reveal the comic nature of fact, phenomenon, situation – means to show its fundamental contradiction with the author's ideal. As follows from the theory of literature, the satire denies the phenomenon in its main features and emphasizes its inferiority. This is achieved through a sharp exaggeration or understatement, that is, by breaking the usual real forms of the phenomenon.
An essay is, generally, a piece of writing that gives the author's own argument — but the definition is vague, overlapping with those of a paper, an article, a pamphlet, and a short story. Essays have traditionally been sub-classified as formal and informal. Formal essays are characterized by "serious purpose, dignity, logical organization, length," whereas the informal essay is characterized by "the personal element (self-revelation, individual tastes and experiences, confidential manner), humor, graceful style, rambling structure, unconventionality or novelty of theme," etc. Essays are commonly used as literary criticism, political manifestos, learned arguments, observations of daily life, recollections, and reflections of the author. Almost all modern essays are written in prose, but works in verse have been dubbed essays (e.g., Alexander Pope's An Essay on Criticism and An Essay on Man). While brevity usually defines an essay, voluminous works like John Locke's An Essay Concerning Human Understanding and Thomas Malthus's An Essay on the Principle of Population are counterexamples. In some countries (e.g., the United States and Canada), essays have become a major part of formal education. Secondary students are taught structured essay formats to improve their writing skills; admission essays are often used by universities in selecting applicants, and in the humanities and social sciences essays are often used as a way of assessing the performance of students during final exams. The concept of an "essay" has been extended to other mediums beyond writing. A film essay is a movie that often incorporates documentary filmmaking styles and focuses more on the evolution of a theme or idea. A photographic essay covers a topic with a linked series of photographs that may have accompanying text or captions. Essays often appear in magazines, especially magazines with an intellectual bent, such as The Atlantic and Harpers. Magazine and newspaper essays use many of the essay types described in the section on forms and styles (e.g., descriptive essays, narrative essays, etc.). Some newspapers also print essays in the op-ed section.