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Invisible that cannot be seen; not visible.

visible NOT, , .


Regular irregular

But these footsteps were so odd that one couldnt decide them regular or irregular.

Regular done or happening often, frequently.

Irregular not happening, coming, done, etc. regular, varying.

irregular NOT, , .


Coloured uncoloured

On those walls, wherever the eye roved, were prints coloured and uncoloured, old and new, depicting the sports of racing and prize fighting.


Tied untied

People get tied up, and sometimes they stay tied because they want to stay or because they havent the will power to break or others become untied and make a new start.


Engage disengage

How soon will you be disengaged? I didnt say you i was engaged.


Explicable inexplicable

The proposal was monstrous, inexplicable or explicable only by the assumption that his mind, while not unhinged, had temporarily lost its balance.

Filial unfilial

I have seen a good deal of what is filial in my times, Sir, said Mould, and what is unfilial too.



Inside outside

And also, he expected that the management demanded of all boys that they look well outside as well as inside the hotel.





Just unjust

The A.F. of L. port leaders, as loyal servitors of capitalism, unquestionable support all wars, just or unjust, declared by the capitalist class and its government.


Kindness unkindness

Clare thanked Sir Willoughby for the kindness thinking of her father, mentally analising the kindness, in which at least she found no unkindness, scarcely egoism, though she knew it to be true.


Latching unlatching

The German major looked obliquely at Yetes, his slender fingers latching and unlatching.


Lock unlock

None went near them, either to lock or unlock.


Able unable

Suppose i am unable to do the job? Then you wouldnt be able to cash the note.


Active inactive

The cumulative effect of merely remaining inactive when one ought to be active was terrible.


Adequate inadequate

To pull is to exert a drawing force whether adequate or inadequate; as the fish pull on the line, as dentist pulls a tooth.

Advantages disadvantages

Only much later did Tony attempt to sum up the advantages and disadvantages of his upbringing.


Appearing disappearing

He had a talent for appearing when he was not wanted, and a talent for disappearing when he was wanted.

Audible inaudible

Little audible links, they are chaining together great inaudible feelings and purposes.


Aware unaware

If the American was too aware of himself, then this Russian was too unaware of himself.


Believe disbelieve

I am neutral. I dont believe in ghosts but i dont disbelieve in them.


Calculable incalculable

All is capria; the calculable world has become incalculable.


Clasp unclasp

As they rode in complete silence for a while he hands clasped and unclasped definitely.

linch unclinch

They swayed back clinched together against the gate; then both, as if struck by the same idea unclinched and raised their fists.



Concerned unconcerned

It concerned her in some way, but she herself was unconcerned, and she slid without effort into the position of mistress of the farm.


Decisive indecisive

Katherine admired him for it and would always choose him in his decisive moments in preference to an indecisive MacGregor.


Democratic undemocretic

Of course, there are different forms of capitalist rule. There are constitutional and unconstitutional monarchies, democratic and undemocratic republics, personal, military and fascist dictatorships.


Do undo

Whats done cant be undone.


Emotional unemotional

A shrewed observer might have remarked that the emotional temperature rather rose at so unemotional interruption.


Encourage discourage

Thus, the editorial sought to encourage fascist elements in the community and to discourage all who might fear violence.


Worthiness unworthiness

The sense of unworthiness is a guarantee of the worthiness ensuing.


Free unfree

In fact, she had felt as she still felt neither free nor unfree.


Comprehensibleincomprehensible

Then mr. Rouncewell, returns Sir Leicester, the application of what you have said is to me incomprehensible. Will it be more comprehensible Sir Leicester if i say


Heroic unheroic

He ordered early breakfast, and wanted to look at the newspaper, and felt somehow heroic and useful in not looking at it. But there were still crawling and totally unheroic hours of waiting before Dr. Patten returned.


Civilized uncivilized

Sometimes you think its soft and sometimes sly, and sometimes murderous, and sometimes uncivilized and all the time its only civilized.


Frequently infrequently

The curtains were always heavy, frequently brown and infrequently red.


Tangible intagible

And behind this tangible dread there was always that intangible trouble, lurking in the background.



Pleasant - unpleasant

Really, Barbara, you go on as if religion was a pleasant subject. I dont find it an unpleasant subject, my dear.


Likes dislikes

Things do last, cried Fleur with me anyhow especially likes and dislikes.


Humorous unhumorous

He was becoming like Katherine planning humorous situations at unhumorous moments.


Reasonable unreasonable

Now it seemed one of the most reasonable things in the world that i should have come, and now one of the most unreasonable.


Morality - immorality

Just as one doesnt mind men practising immorality so long as they own they are in the wrong by preaching morality, so i could forgive Andrew for preaching immorality while practised morality.


Adulterated unadulterated

My products all fresh, pure unadulterated, stamped and correctly weighed We have never adulterated our opium since that day.


Intelligentlyunintelligently

Intelligently or unintelligently, i try to follow the line of self interest, because as i see it there is no other guide.


Chequered unchequered

Soams had been her mainstay throughout 34 years chequered by Montegue Darty, had continued her mainstay in the theirteen unchequered years since.


Capable incapable

We agreed we were capable of almost anything and we agreed he was incapable of hurting his master.



Mature immature

His mind is a mature, not an immature one.


Order - disorder

Well, Claras not like you. She belongs to the new order or disorder.



Selfish unselfish

The love of a mother for the children is dominant, leonine, selfish and unselfish.



, , .


Agree v. :

1.to say yes, ex: I asked for a pay rise and she agreed. refuse.

2.to have a similar opinion to somebody, ex: I agree with his analysis of the situation. disagree.

3.to be consisted with something; to match, ex: You account of the affair doesnt agree with hers. disagree.


Broad adj. : 1.large in extent from one side to the other, wide, ex: Hes tall, broad and muscular. thin.

Credit n. : 1.the state of having money in ones bank account, ex: Im about $400 in credit at the moment. debit.

2.praise, approval, respect, ex: I cant take any of the credit the others did all the work. discredit.


Direct adj. : 1.exact, complete, ex: Thats the direct opposite of what you told me yesterday. indirect.


Full adj. : 1.containing as much as possible; completely filled, ex: The cupboard was stuffed full of old newspapers. empty.


Hard adj. : 1.stif and solid and not easy bent or broken, ex: Ground made hard by frost. soft.

2.not feeling or showing affection, pity, etc, ex: They exchanged hard words and went the separate ways. soft.

3.containing calcium and other mineral salts , ex: Our water is very hard. soft.


Order n. : 1.the state that exists when people obey the laws, rules or authority, ex: The police are trying to restore public order. disorder.

2.the state of being carefully and neatly arranged, ex: Get your ideas into some kind of order before beginning to write. disorder.


Black adj. :

1.of the very darkest colour, ex: A big black cloud appeared. white. 2.without milk, ex: Two black coffees, please. white.

3.of a race that has dark skin, ex: Many black people emigrated to Britain it the 1950s. white.


Wet adj. :

1.covered or soak with liquid, esp. Water, ex: Her cheeks were wet with tears. dry.

2.raining, ex: It was the wettest October for many years. dry.

:

3.recently applied and not yet dry or set.

4.without energy, strenth or courage.


Active adj. :

1.doing things; lively, ex: She takes an active part in local politics. -inactive.

2.of the form of a verb whose subject is the person or thing that performs the action (grammar), as in He was driving the car and the children have eaten the cake. passive.


Advance v. :

1.to move or put somebody/something forward, ex: He advanced his queen to threaten his opponents king. refreat.

2.to move an event forward to an earlier date, ex: The date of meeting has been advanced from 10 to 3 June. postpone.


Behind prep. :

1.at or towards the back of somebody/something, ex: Whos the girl standing behind Richard? in front of.

:

2.making less progress than somebody/something.

3.giving support to or approval of somebody/something.

4.responsible for starting or developing something.


Deep adj. :

1.extending a long way from top to bottom, ex: a deep river box. shallow.


Down adv. :

1.from the upright position to a lower level, ex: He bent down to pick up his gloves.- up.

2.indicating a lower place or state, ex: The bread is on the third shelf down. up.

3.to be read from top to bottom, not from side to side, ex: I cant do 3 down. across.

4.away from a university (Brit), ex: going down at the end of the year. up.

Dream n. :

1.a sequence of scenes and feeling occurring in the mind during sleep, ex: Good night sweet dreams! nightmare.

:

2.a state of mind in which the things happening around one do not seem real.

3.an ambition or idea.

4.a beautiful or wonderful person or thing.


First adv. :

1.before anyone or anything else; at the beginning, ex: Ill finish my work first. last.

:

2.for the first time. else.

3.to begin with.

4.in preference to something


For prep. :

1.in defence or support of somebody/something, ex: Im all for pubs staying open all day. against.




, , , , . , . , , , .

The time passes away but sayings remain.

, .


After a storm comes fair weather, after sorrow comes joy.

, .


As you sow, so you reap.

, .


Day and night are quickly in flight.

.


One may make up a soft bed, but still is will be hard to sleep in.

, .


You neednt be afraid of a barking dog, but you should be afraid of a silent dog.

, .


If youth but knew, if age but could.

, .


Better later than never.

, .


A chain is not stronger than its weakest link.

.


Every flow has it ebb.

.


An hour in the morning is worth two in the evening.

.


Thered be no good fortune if misfortune hadnt helped.

, .


Never put off till tomorrow what you can do today.

, .


Breaking is not making.

.


Keep your moth shut and your ears open.

, .


A living dog is better than a dead lion.

.


Bad luck often brings good luck.

.


One for all and all for one.

.


Further you hide it, closer you find it.

.


The well fed cant understand the hungry.

, .


The morn is wiser than the evening.

.


Knowledge is light, ignorance is darkness.

, .


Expensive and tasty, cheap and nasty.

, , , .


You started speaking with delight and finished with a sorry sight!

, .


Native dogs are fighting here, foreign ones should not interfere.

, .


Old friends are better than new ones.

.


Greet him according to the clothes, take leave according to what he knows.

, .


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, , , , . . , . : . , . , , , , , , .

























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1. .. . -. , 1974.-.324 325.


2. .. .-. ,1953.-.2,.45.


3. ... .-. ,1971.-.2,.64.


4. .. .-: . . . . ,1983.-.66.


5. .. .-.: ,1993.-.387.


6. . . . ,1958. 186.


7. .. .//. .... . . .,1991. 1 2.


8. .. NOT .// : , , . ,1990. 10 14.


9. .. .//. .... ,1980. 10.


10. .. .// . , 1986. 3 9.


11. .. . . ,1964. 7 18.


12. .. . . ,1975. 486.


13. .. .// . ,1990. 153 166.


14. .. .. . . .,1996.

15. .. . . .,1984. 9 12.


16. .. .// . ,1998. 149 156.


17. .. . .,1964. 7 18.


18. .. .// . . ,1968. 284 296.


19. .. . . ,1991. 371.


20.Hornby. Oxford Advanced Learners Dictionary of current English. Oxford University,1995.


21. .. .// . ,1985. 143 149.


22. .. . . ,1995. 35;234 235.





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2009 .