ADVANCED UNIT 5 (B3)

Could I have a window seat, please? Of course ... How do I get to gate E43? 13 ..... Sorry? 2. Excuse me, I didn't understand. 2. Would you repeat, please? 2. 2.
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Total duration: 01:36:00

ADVANCED UNIT 5 (B3)

Activity group(s): 1 Number of exercises: 131

Advanced Unit 5 (19 activity (ies) 01:36:00) Keywords [18 word(s)] aisle boarding business-class call carry-on check-in to depart (v.) economy-class flight gate luggage mistake passport round-trip stopover suitcase terminal ticket

Dialogue: Expression [1 exercises] 1

[Mr. Askey arrives at the airport. He goes to the check-in desk where the flight attendant greets him.] Where are you flying to today, sir? I'm on the four o'clock flight to Frankfurt. The four o'clock flight to Frankfurt, please. My ticket is for the four o'clock flight to Frankfurt.

2

2 2 2

Your ticket and passport, please. Is this one way or round trip? 3 3 3

This is a round-trip ticket. I'm flying round trip. It's a round-trip ticket.

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3

Would you like an aisle seat or a window seat? A window seat, please. I'd like a window seat. Could I have a window seat, please?

4

5 5 5

I'm afraid not.

6 6 6

You have an economy-class ticket, sir. It should say, 'business class.' But I must have a business-class seat. Are you sure?

6

I'm afraid you don't, sir. No, it isn't. I'm afraid you don't, sir.

Seat 31C, is that O.K.? I thought I had a business-class ticket. Is that in business class? No, I thought I had a business-class ticket.

5

Of course, sir.

4 4 4

I'm sure.

Are you sure this ticket is yours? Yes, it's mine. The ticket's mine. I'm sure it's mine.

7

Well, you should change your seat to business class. I must have a window seat in business class. O.K., but the airline has to pay the extra cost. Yes, I must have a seat in business class.

8

7 7 7

No problem, sir. It wasn't our mistake. No problem, sir.

8 8 8

Is all this luggage yours? 9 9 9

No, those suitcases are hers. This one's not mine, it's his. In fact, that luggage is theirs.

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9

Do you have any luggage to check in? 10 10 10

There are two suitcases to check in. No, I just have my carry-on bags. I'd like to check in two bags, please.

10

O.K., Mr. Askey. You are departing New York at 4:00 p.m. on flight 918. What time will I arrive? How long is the flight? Are there any stopovers?

11

11 11 11

It's 7 hours and 30 minutes. No, this is a direct flight.

You will arrive in Frankfurt tomorrow morning at 5:30 local time. O.K., which gate do I leave from? Fine, and when does boarding begin? What time does boarding begin?

12

Boarding begins at 3:15 at gate E43. How do I get to gate E43? Where is terminal E? Is that easy to find?

13

13 13 13

Yes.

Terminal E is after security. You should hurry, it's a long walk. Thank you very much. That's very kind of you. Great, thanks!

14

12 12 12

Final call for all passengers for flight 918 to Frankfurt. Final call for all passengers for flight 918 to Frankfurt. Final call for all passengers for flight 918 to Frankfurt.

Sir, you forgot this bag, is it yours? Yes, that's mine, I forgot it. No, that isn't mine. Oh yes, that's mine, thanks.

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Have a good flight, sir. Have a good flight, sir. Have a good flight, sir.

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14 14 14

Sentence Pronunciation [42 sentence(s)] I'm on the four o'clock flight to Frankfurt. The four o'clock flight to Frankfurt, please. My ticket is for the four o'clock flight to Frankfurt. This is a round-trip ticket. I'm flying round trip. It's a round-trip ticket. A window seat, please. I'd like a window seat. Could I have a window seat, please? I thought I had a business-class ticket. Is that in business class? No, I thought I had a business-class ticket. It should say, 'business class.' But I must have a business-class seat. Are you sure? Yes, it's mine. The ticket's mine. I'm sure it's mine. I must have a window seat in business class. O.K., but the airline has to pay the extra cost. Yes, I must have a seat in business class. No, those suitcases are hers. This one's not mine, it's his. In fact, that luggage is theirs. There are two suitcases to check in. No, I just have my carry-on bags. I'd like to check in two bags, please. What time will I arrive? How long is the flight? Are there any stopovers? O.K., which gate do I leave from? Fine, and when does boarding begin? What time does boarding begin? How do I get to gate E43? Where is terminal E? Is that easy to find? Thank you very much. That's very kind of you. Great, thanks! Yes, that's mine, I forgot it. No, that isn't mine. Oh yes, that's mine, thanks.

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Key grammar explanations [2 grammar point(s)] 1

'Must' - 'Have to'

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2

Possessive pronouns

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Picture/Word Association with speech recognition [5 exercises] 1 an airport a passport a business-class ticket a carry-on bag a suitcase

2 an economy-class ticket a window seat a suitcase a carry-on bag a passport

3 a passport a business-class ticket a suitcase an aisle seat a round-trip ticket

4 a flight a suitcase an airport a ticket a terminal

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5 luggage tickets planes economy class gate

The Right Word with speech recognition [5 exercises] 1

Welcome to Bond Air. Please give me your ticket and passport. aisle seat stopover airline flight attendant

2

You can take one carry-on bag on board the plane. luggage stopover suitcase window

3

Are you flying one way or round trip? return security aisle seat luggage

4

I thought I had a business-class ticket to Frankfurt. to think paid boarded departed

5

I forgot my suitcase at the check-in desk when I was in New York. to forget thought am should

Word Association [1 exercises] 1

Match the words from the dialogue with their antonyms on the right. one-way trip business class window seat direct flight

round trip economy class aisle seat stopover

Mystery Phrase [4 exercises] 1

A flight without stopovers. direct flight

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2

Synonym of 'to leave.' to depart

3

The place where you board an airplane. gate

4

Cheaper than business class. economy class

Dialogue: Comprehension [1 exercises] 1

[Mr. Askey arrives at the airport. He goes to the check-in desk where the flight attendant greets him.] Where are you flying to today, sir? I'm on the four o'clock flight to Frankfurt. The four o'clock flight to Frankfurt, please. My ticket is for the four o'clock flight to Frankfurt. Is that easy to find? No, I'll walk if it's not too far. I haven't passed the museum yet, have I? No, I just have my carry-on bags. I still haven't taken the subway.

2

2 2 2 Yes. It's not too far. Yes, you have already passed the museum. Maybe that's too complicated then.

Your ticket and passport, please. Is this one way or round trip? This is a round-trip ticket. I'm flying round trip. It's a round-trip ticket. It should say, 'business class.' I haven't taken the subway yet. I haven't been there yet. Do I have to cross Central Park? On 74th Street or Park Avenue?

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3 3 3 I'm afraid not. Maybe that's too complicated then. Yes, that's right.

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3

Would you like an aisle seat or a window seat? A window seat, please. I'd like a window seat. Could I have a window seat, please? I'm not sure how to get there. It's only three blocks away. I have heard of it, but I still haven't been there. O.K., have I left the park yet? No, I just have my carry-on bags.

4

Of course, sir. O.K., follow 77th Street into the park. Yes, you should be on 75th Street.

Seat 31C, is that O.K.? I thought I had a business-class ticket. Is that in business class? No, I thought I had a business-class ticket. Is it on the right-hand side of Park Avenue? O.K., have I left the park yet? I'm at West 77th Street and Broadway. Yes, I just turn right when I leave the hotel. It's on the right-hand side of 74th Street?

5

4 4 4

I'm afraid you don't, sir. No, it isn't. I'm afraid you don't, sir. Yes, that's right. Yes, you should be on 75th Street. That's a nice area. O.K., follow 77th Street into the park. No, it's actually on Park Avenue.

5 5 5

I'm afraid not.

6 6 6

You have an economy-class ticket, sir. It should say, 'business class.' But I must have a business-class seat. Are you sure? I'll walk unless it's too far. Is the post office on the left-hand side of the restaurant? I don't know where that is. No, those suitcases are hers. Should I still follow signs for the museum?

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I'm sure. It's not too far. No, it's on the right-hand side. Don't worry, it's not far. No, you have already passed the museum.

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6

Are you sure this ticket is yours? Yes, it's mine. The ticket's mine. I'm sure it's mine. Yes, I just turn right when I leave the hotel. It's on the right-hand side of 74th Street? Do I have to cross Central Park? Yes, I don't know how to get there. On the corner of 77th Street and Broadway.

7

O.K., follow 77th Street into the park. No, it's actually on Park Avenue. Yes, that's right. That's a nice area.

Well, you should change your seat to business class. I must have a window seat in business class. O.K., but the airline has to pay the extra cost. Yes, I must have a seat in business class. I turn right on 77th Street and walk for three blocks. Can you tell me how to get there? I still haven't taken the subway. I'm on the four o'clock flight to Frankfurt. I have heard of it, but I still haven't been there.

8

7 7 7

No problem, sir. It wasn't our mistake. No problem, sir. O.K., follow 77th Street into the park.

8 8 8

Maybe that's too complicated then.

Is all this luggage yours? No, those suitcases are hers. This one's not mine, it's his. In fact, that luggage is theirs. Is it on the right-hand side of Park Avenue? Is that in business class? I haven't been there yet. Does it matter which direction I go? Should I go left or right?

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9 9 9 Yes, that's right. No, it isn't. Go left, it's shorter. Go left, it's shorter.

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9

Do you have any luggage to check in? There are two suitcases to check in. No, I just have my carry-on bags. I'd like to check in two bags, please. Great, see you there! I turn right on 77th Street and walk for three blocks. Which side of the restaurant is the post office on? I haven't taken the subway yet. Have I left the park yet?

10

O.K., follow 77th Street into the park. The right-hand side. Maybe that's too complicated then. Yes, you should be on 75th Street.

O.K., Mr. Askey. You are departing New York at 4:00 p.m. on flight 918. What time will I arrive? How long is the flight? Are there any stopovers? Is that on the other side of the park? I haven't passed the museum yet, have I? My hotel is at West 77th Street and Broadway. I'll walk unless it's too far. I'm flying round trip.

11

10 10 10

It's 7 hours and 30 minutes. No, this is a direct flight. Yes, that's right. Yes, you have already passed the museum. That's a nice area. It's not too far.

11 11 11

You will arrive in Frankfurt tomorrow morning at 5:30 local time. O.K., which gate do I leave from? Fine, and when does boarding begin? What time does boarding begin? Yes, I just turn right when I leave the hotel. Can you tell me how to get there? I still haven't taken the subway. I've never taken the subway. Does it matter which direction I go?

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12 12 12 O.K., follow 77th Street into the park. Maybe that's too complicated then. Maybe that's too complicated then. Go left, it's shorter.

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12

Boarding begins at 3:15 at gate E43. How do I get to gate E43? Where is terminal E? Is that easy to find? Which side of the restaurant is the post office on? It should say, 'business class.' Yes, it's mine. It's only three blocks away. Am I still in the park?

13

Yes. The right-hand side. I'm afraid not. O.K., follow 77th Street into the park. No, you should be on 75th Street.

Terminal E is after security. You should hurry, it's a long walk. Thank you very much. That's very kind of you. Great, thanks! Am I still in the park? This one's not mine, it's his. It's on the right-hand side of 74th Street? I thought I had a business-class ticket. Yes, I just turn right when I leave the hotel.

14

13 13 13

Final call for all passengers for flight 918 to Frankfurt. Final call for all passengers for flight 918 to Frankfurt. Final call for all passengers for flight 918 to Frankfurt. No, you should be on 75th Street. No, it's actually on Park Avenue. I'm afraid you don't, sir. O.K., follow 77th Street into the park.

Sir, you forgot this bag, is it yours? Yes, that's mine, I forgot it. No, that isn't mine. Oh yes, that's mine, thanks. Am I still in the park? My ticket is for the four o'clock flight to Frankfurt. Could I have a window seat, please? Do I have to cross Central Park? The four o'clock flight to Frankfurt, please.

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Have a good flight, sir. Have a good flight, sir. Have a good flight, sir. No, you should be on 75th Street. Of course, sir. Yes, that's right.

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Sentence Practice [10 exercises] 1

Reformulate as in the example. Example: Those are her suitcases.

Those are hers.

That is his carry-on bag.

That is his. That's his.

This is my business-class ticket.

This is mine.

That is your passport.

That is yours. That's yours.

Possessive pronouns

2

Reformulate as in the example. Example: This is our luggage.

This is ours.

This is their airplane.

This is theirs.

That is her gate.

That is hers. That's hers.

This is our terminal.

This is ours.

Possessive pronouns

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3

Reformulate as in the example. Example: Is that my suitcase?

No, that isn't mine.

Is that her window seat?

No, that isn't hers. No, that's not hers. No, that is not hers.

Is that their flight?

No, that isn't theirs. No, that's not theirs. No, that is not theirs.

Is that his ticket?

No, that isn't his. No, that's not his. No, that is not his.

Possessive pronouns

4

Reformulate as in the example. Example: Are those your suitcases?

No, those aren't yours.

Are those our carry-on bags?

No, those aren't ours. No, those are not ours.

Are those my business-class tickets?

No, those aren't mine. No, those are not mine.

Are those his economy-class seats?

No, those aren't his. No, those are not his.

Possessive pronouns

5

Conjugate as in the example. Example: You should (to change) your seat to business class.

You should change your seat to business class.

We should (to hurry) to the terminal.

We should hurry to the terminal.

You should (to begin) boarding now.

You should begin boarding now.

I should (to check in) our luggage.

I should check in our luggage.

'Should' and 'ought to': advice

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6

Conjugate as in the example. Example: You should (to change) your seat to business class.

You should change your seat to business class.

They should (to have) a window seat for the flight.

They should have a window seat for the flight.

It should (to say) 'business class.'

It should say 'business class.'

She should (to fly) economy class.

She should fly economy class.

'Should' and 'ought to': advice

7

Conjugate as in the example. Example: But I must (to have) a business-class seat for the flight.

But I must have a business-class seat for the flight.

We must (to hurry) to the gate, we're late.

We must hurry to the gate, we're late.

They must (to begin) boarding the plane at 5:15 p. m.

They must begin boarding the plane at 5:15 p.m.

He must (to pay) for the round-trip ticket.

He must pay for the round-trip ticket.

'Must' - 'Have to'

8

Conjugate as in the example. Example: But I must (to have) a business-class seat for the flight.

But I must have a business-class seat for the flight.

The flight attendant must (to check in) the luggage.

The flight attendant must check in the luggage.

I must (to arrive) at 4:00 p.m.

I must arrive at 4:00 p.m.

The passengers must (to start) boarding the plane at gate 45.

The passengers must start boarding the plane at gate 45.

'Must' - 'Have to'

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9

Reformulate as in the example. Example: The airline (must / has) to pay the extra cost.

The airline has to pay the extra cost.

Passengers (must / have) check in their luggage.

Passengers must check in their luggage.

You (must / have) to buy a one-way ticket in business class.

You have to buy a one-way ticket in business class.

The airplane (must / has) depart from New York at 9:00 p.m. local time.

The airplane must depart from New York at 9:00 p. m. local time.

'Must' - 'Have to'

10

Reformulate as in the example. Example: The airline (must / has) to pay the extra cost.

The airline has to pay the extra cost.

We (must / have) to hurry to the terminal.

We have to hurry to the terminal.

He (must / has) to have an aisle seat.

He has to have an aisle seat.

The plane (must / has) leave now.

The plane must leave now.

'Must' - 'Have to'

Keywords [12 word(s)] to declare (v.) district downtown duty-free foreign ID (identification) immigration journey to land (v.) to misunderstand (v.) on business to take off (v.)

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Dialogue: Explore [1 exercises] 1

You have been planning a trip across the USA for a long time. The big day has arrived. Your plane has just landed in New York and your American Dream is finally coming true. You go up to Immigration still in a daze at what is happening. "Passport, please!" Sorry? Excuse me, I didn't understand. Would you repeat, please?

2

I asked you for your passport! Here it is. Here's my ID. I'm sorry, I don't understand. One moment, please.

3

2 2 2

Thank you.

Hurry up, there's a long line.

I said passport! 6 5 6

Here it is. One moment, please. Sorry, here's my passport.

4

Sorry, your ID is of no use. You need a passport to enter the country. But what can I do? Here it is. One moment.

5

I need to see your passport or we can't admit you. Thank you. Hurry up, there's a long line.

5 6 5

Do you have that passport? Here it is. Sorry, here's my passport.

6

6 4 3 6

6 6

Are you here for business or pleasure? 8 8 7

Pleasure, I'm a tourist. Pleasure, I'm visiting friends. Studying.

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7

What do you do for a living? I'm a college student. I'm doing research. I'm writing a thesis.

8

Okay! All right. You should have said so.

8 8 8

Which city are you visiting? New York. Washington. I'm traveling around. Philadelphia.

9

9 9 9 9

How long are you going to stay? 10 10 10

A month. A couple of weeks. About 40 days.

10

Where will you be living? With my friends. With an American family. In a student hostel.

11

Do you have anything to declare? No, nothing. I have $200 on me. I have some bottles of whiskey.

12

11 11 11

Okay, that's fine. 12

How many? Two. Three, I bought them on the plane. Six.

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Either you pay duty on the extra ones, or I'll have to confiscate them.

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Sentence Pronunciation [14 sentence(s)] Sorry? Excuse me, I didn't understand. Would you repeat, please? Here's my ID. I'm sorry, I don't understand. Sorry, here's my passport. Pleasure, I'm a tourist. Pleasure, I'm visiting friends. Studying. I'm doing research. I'm traveling around. I have $200 on me. I have some bottles of whiskey. Three, I bought them on the plane.

Word Order with speech recognition [4 exercises] 1

Albany is Albany is the

2

are you going on the trip for business are you going on the trip for business or pleasure?

the capital of the State of New capital of the State of New York

York.

or

pleasure?

Direct and indirect questions

3

The police confiscated the The police confiscated the drugs Construction of the preterite

4

drugs coming in on a coming in on a foreign vessel Use of the preterite

Student hostels are often cheaper than Student hostels are often cheaper than hotels Regular comparatives

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foreign

vessel

The main postpositions

hotels

when

traveling.

Relative pronouns and adverbs

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Words and Functions [2 exercises] 1

Put the words from the text in the corresponding categories. There is so much to see in the United States that you don't know where to start. How about a trip to one of the sunniest states, California or Florida? The state that is the farthest west is Hawaii. New York City is the city which offers the most diverse cultural entertainment, but if you are a person who prefers natural wonders, visit the Grand Canyon in Arizona, or Yellowstone Park in Wyoming. Superlative adjectives sunniest farthest most diverse Relative pronouns which who that

2

Put the words from the text in the corresponding categories. Have you ever been to Boston? My brother Sam just spent a week there. His teachers organized the trip for Sam and his classmates. They found friendly host families for them. Their hosts took them on tours of many historic attractions. Sam saw the Bunker Hill Monument, Faneuil Hall, Harvard University and the Boston Common. They even took him to the Aquarium. Subject pronouns you They They Possessive determiners His his Their My Object pronouns them him them

Key grammar explanations [1 grammar point(s)] 1

'Everybody' - 'Somebody' - 'Nobody'

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Word Order with speech recognition [3 exercises] 1

international airports have flights from all over the international airports have flights from all over the world.

2

The Statue of Liberty welcomes all immigrants The Statue of Liberty welcomes all immigrants

3

I'm staying for the weekend to I'm staying for the weekend to do some

do some sightseeing.

world.

sightseeing.

'For' - 'Since' - 'Ago'

Cultural Texts [1 cultural text(s)] 1

The Ivy League Ivy League / universities / Caswell Adams / football / ivy / Harvard / Princeton / funding / sports scholarships

Ivy League graduates The Ivy League is a group of eight American universities on the East Coast with extremely high standards. The Ivy League represents prestige and excellence. Some say that going to an Ivy League university guarantees success! When journalist Caswell Adams was sent to watch the Columbia vs. Pennsylvania university football game in 1937, he jokingly referred to 'watching the ivy grow.' He was obviously displeased at being sent to report on a university game! However, the word 'ivy' became quickly associated with the traditional academies of the East. The Ivy League was officially formed in 1945. The original idea was to form a football league for universities such as Harvard and Princeton. Agreements were made so that funding and standards would be the same in all universities. There would be no sports scholarships, and all students would receive the same funding. In 1954, this agreement extended to all sports. Today, rather than sports, the Ivy League has come to signify the social and academic prestige that is associated with some of America's oldest universities.

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Riddles [4 exercises] 1

What is the name of the oldest group of American universities in the northeast? The Ivy League Hints: There are eight universities. This group is known as a 'League.' These universities have extremely high standards. Cultural text: The Ivy League (Traditions )

2

Which reporter famously referred to 'watching the ivy grow' in 1937? Caswell Adams Hints: He was reporting on a football match at the time. He was displeased at being sent to watch university football. His first name begins with 'C.' Cultural text: The Ivy League (Traditions )

3

What sport was the Ivy League originally created for? Football Hints: This sport was played at Princeton university. This sport was played at Harvard university. Caswell Adams reported on this sport in 1937. Cultural text: The Ivy League (Traditions )

4

What makes up the Ivy League? Universities Hints: Princeton is one of these. Harvard is one of these. They begin with 'U.' Cultural text: The Ivy League (Traditions )

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