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What and which PEG 81-3

Fill the gaps in the following sentences by using eitherwhat or which. (Whenwhich is used it should be preceded by a comma which the student must insert for himself.)

1 He didn't believe . . . I said . . . annoyed me very much.

2 In detective stories the murderer is always caught . . . doesn't happen in real life.

3 He wasn't surprised at . . . he saw because I told him . . . to expect.

4 In hospitals they wake patients at 6 a.m. . . . is much too early.

5 There was no directory in the first telephone box . . . meant that I had to go to another

one.

6 I did... I could . . . wasn't much.

7 The clock struck thirteen . . . made everyone laugh.

8 I am sure that . . . you say is true.

9 We travelled second class . . . is cheaper than first class but more crowded.

10 He didn't know the language . . . made it difficult for him to get a job.

11 People whose names begin with A always get taken first . . . is most unfair.

12 He played the violin all night . . . annoyed the neighbours.

13 When the mechanic opened the bonnet he saw at once . . . was wrong with the car.

14 I didn't buy anything because I didn't see . . . I wanted.

15 They sang as they marched . . . helped them to forget how tired they were.

16 I saw a coat marked down to £10... was just . . . I was prepared to pay.

17 He was very rude to the customs officer . . . of course made things worse.

18 Show me . . . you've got in your hand.

19 Tell me . . . you want me to do.

20 The frogs croaked all night . . . kept us awake.

21 All the roads were blocked by snow . . . meant that help could not reach us till

the following spring.

22 You needn't think you were unobserved! I saw . . . you did!

23 She was once bitten by a monkey . . . made her dislike monkeys for the rest of her life.

24 Some dairies have given up electric milk floats and gone back to horsedrawn vehicles . . . shows that the horse still has a place in modern transport.

25 She expects me to clean the house in half an hour . . . is impossible.

26 He poured water on the burning oil stove . . . was a crazy thing to do.

27 Would you know . . . to do if you were bitten by a snake?

28 They turned on the street lights . . - made it suddenly seem much darker than it really

was.

29 I don't know . . . delayed the train, but it went much slower than usual . . . made me

late for my appointment.

30 He asked a question . . . I answered, and then he asked exactly the same question again

. . . showed me that he hadn't been listening.

31 The crime was not discovered till 48 hours later . . . gave the criminals plenty of time to

get away.

32 My neighbours on either side of me have painted their houses . . . of course only makes

my house look shabbier than it really is.

33 The headmaster believed that children should do . . . they liked . . . meant, of course,

that they didn't learn much.

34 I couldn't remember the number of my own car . . . made the police suspicious.
34 He said that . . . frightened him was the appalling silence of the place.
36 You will be punished for . . . you have done.



 

 

Whatever, whenever, whoever etc.

PEG 85

Fill each of the gaps in the following sentences with one of the following words: however, whatever, whenever, wherever, whichever, whoever.

1 . . . you do, don't mention my name. (I particularly don't want you to.)

2 He lives in Wick, . . . that is (I don't know and don't much care.)

3 Ann (looking out of the window): Bill's van
Tom: It isn't a van, it's a station wagon.
Ann: Well, . . . it is, it's just been given a parking ticket!

4 You'll never escape. He'll find you, . . . you hide yourself, (no matter where)

5 . . . of you broke this window will have to pay for it.

6 . . . broke this window will have to pay for it.

7 The lift works perfectly for Tom, but . . . I use it, the doors stick. (every time)

8 I'd rather have a room of my own, . . . small, than share with someone.

9 . , . told you I'd lend you £500 was pulling your leg.

10 Shall I type it or send it like this? ~ . . . you like.

11 You're wanted on the phone! ~ I can't come now. Ask . . . it is to leave his number and I'll ring him back in half an hour.

12 . . . rich you are you can't buy happiness.

13 He's a phrenologist, . . . that is. (I don't know.)

14 We must finish tonight, . . . long it takes us. (no matter how long)

15 . . . it rains, my roof leaks.

16 Announcement: A box of dangerous drugs has been removed from the hospital dispensary. Will . . . took it please return it immediately?

17 Mothers in this district are not letting their children out alone till . . . committed these murders has been arrested.

18 He started half an hour ago and his car is faster than yours. . . . fast you drive, you won't catch him up.

19 Married man (to bachelor friend): You can do . . . you like in the evenings but I have to go home to my wife.

20 . . . my neighbour is cooking there is a smell of burning, (every time)

21 I hope that . . . left this rubbish here is going to clear it away.

22 We each draw a card and . . . of us has the lowest card does the washing up.
Or . . . has the lowest card.

23 If I say, 'Heads, I win; tails, you lose,'I will win . . . happens.
Or I will win . . . way the coin falls.

24 . . . used the bathroom last forgot to clean the bath.


Date: 2015-12-17; view: 260


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Relatives: non-defining and connective PEG 78-84 | Prepositions: at, to; preposition/adverb: in PEG 90,93
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