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					New Horizon
  Book Three
     Unit One
The Expensive Fantasy
    Lord William
I. Reading Comprehension
1. Who was Tony and who was Mr.
   Williams? Who was Anthony William?
   These are names for one person.

2. Why was he “entitled” Lord?
   He seemed to be very wealthy.

3. Was he an American or British?
   A British.
4. Where did he work, in England or in

5. What was Mr. Williams’s position or
   job in the UK?
   Deputy Director of finance in MP.
6. How much did he earn every month ?
   65,000 pounds a year.

7. Was Mr. Williams very rich?
8. Could he afford to buy up property after
   property with his own salary?

9. What did he say to his wife about the money
   he had for purchasing the property?
   He said he inherited the money from a rich
10. How did he end his career?
    He ended his career in prison.

11. What were his motives for the crime
    he committed?
    From the need to pay off a few debts
    to what can only be described as
II. Vocabulary and Structures
1.   Lord n.

     Lord – God
     Lords – the whole range of
     the nobleman (excluding
     Duke (公爵) such as…
Earl (伯爵),
Viscount (子爵),
Lord (勋爵), Lord Hutton
Sir(爵士), Sir Francis Chichester
Marquis (侯爵),
Baron (男爵),
Knight (骑士),
Esquire (候补骑士)
the House of Lords
Lord Hutton
The Hutton Inquiry
The Hutton Inquiry
Terms of Reference:
"...urgently to conduct an investigation into
the circumstances surrounding the death of
Dr Kelly."
Lord Hutton’s keenly-awaited
report clears the Government and
condemns the BBC.
Do you agree with
Lord Hutton’s

374 votes

Click here to Vote!
2. Scotland – the Highland
Scot. – Scotch, Scotland, Scottish
Scotch a. – Scotch whisky,
    Scotch on the rocks (with ice), please.
Scots a. & n. language and people
     His wife is Scots. Scotsmen,
Scottish a. – Scottish plant, …weather
3. Scotland Yard –
   the Metropolitan Police,
   specially the division dealing
   with serious crimes
The Greater London police is
known as the Metropolitan Police.
        Scotland Yard

The UK Intelligence Agency
Metropolitan Police [Scotland Yard]
 In 1829, when Sir Robert Peel was Home Secretary, the
first Metropolitan Police Act was passed and the
Metropolitan Police Force was established in London. The
task of organizing and designing the "New Police"
undertaken at 4 Whitehall Place, the back of which opened
on to a courtyard which had been the site of a residence
owned by the Kings of Scotland, known as "Scotland
Yard". These headquarters were removed in 1890 to
premises on the Victoria Embankment known as "New
Scotland Yard." In 1967 further removal took place to a
larger and more modern headquarters building at
Broadway, S.W.1, which is also known as "New Scotland
The Commissioner, who heads the Metropolitan Police has
traditionally answered directly to the Home Secretary. This dates back
to the formation of the Metropolitan Police and reflects its difference
from other police forces and its national and international
responsibilities. The Metropolitan Police Service performs national
functions, such as those in relation to the protection of royalty and
countering terrorism in Great Britain. In addition to these two, the
MPS has a number of other capital city, and national responsibilities
such as the protection of certain members and ex-members of the
government and the diplomatic community and assisting with
enquiries concerning British interests at home and abroad. These
responsibilities make the Metropolitan Police Service unique among
UK police forces. The Metropolitan Police Service should not be
confused with the City of London Police, which is a separate force
responsible for policing The Square Mile in the City of London.
Some more special terms:
Downing Street
The White Hall
The Buckingham Palace
The Fleet Street
The Broadway
Downing Street – The Residence of British
Prime Minister
The State Room of 10 Downing Street
The British Prime Minister
Tony Charles Lynton Blair
1997 - Present
Born: 6.5.1953
"Education is the best economic
policy there is."
The son of a barrister (lawyer) and
lecturer, Tony Blair was born in
Edinburgh, but spent most of his
childhood in Durham. At the age of 14
he returned to Edinburgh to finish his
education at Fettes College. He studied
law at Oxford, and went on to become
a barrister himself.
4. Be willing to do…
   be unwilling to do…
   be reluctant to…
   be likely to come…
   be unlikely to come
   be sure to come early
   be fond of playing practical joke
5. The soft-spoken, wealthy noble,
   the gentle-spoken, very rich nobleman

  A. adv.-p.p.
  a soft-spoken professor, doctor
  his well-dressed wife or lady
  a well-intentioned gathering or party
  ill-advised kids
B. adj.-p.p.
Big-headed man, lion
Narrow-minded guy
Single-handed sailing around the world

C. n.-p.p.
Self-taught courses
Skill-based exercises
Self-employed young man
Wood-paneled windows
Timber-framed house
of the
A street lined with timber framed
houses on both sides
6. prompt v., adv. & a.
a. to cause or urge – to prompt laughter
   The sight of the train prompted thoughts
   of my distant home in the north.
   To prompt a witness in court (remind
   sb. of sth.)

b. Be sure to arrive at the airport at
   18:00 prompt (sharp).
c. A prompt action– an action without
7. Be suspicious of (about)–suspecting
  guilt or wrongdoing, not trusting
  be suspicious of her intensions,
  a suspicious manner,

 dubious about sth. in value, or meaning
 dubious suggestion – feeling doubt or
 uncertain about the value of the
8. arouse vt. arise vi. raise vt. rise vi.

   It is good to have some pepper to arouse
   the appetite (not diet).
   The documentary film aroused my
   interest in the history of the country.

   Some unexpected difficulties have arisen,
   because he refused to join us in the
raise vt. rise vi.

Raise your glass, your hands,
raise your questions

The price of food rose with the decrease
in the output of crops.
The river rose immediately after the rain
rise to a position
9. property n. [U] & [C]
   That car is my property.

 Properties (estate)-buildings and land
  Several properties in the street are
  for sale.

 Possessions [C] A few possessions of mines
  are gathered here.

 Belongings [C] She lost all her belongings
  in the fire.
10. provide a large injection of cash into
   the village

provide for– supply without charge
supply with–provide regularly or
furnish with–supply with furniture or sth.
         necessary physically or mentally
11. a large injection of cash into the
    (put liquid into muscle by…)

   This drug is to be injected into

   Their presence injected new life into
   the flaggy (less alive and active) party.
   the injection of money into business
12. living out a fantasy–experience or do
    If you live out a dream, fantasy, or idea,
    you do the things that you have thought

   fantasy – imagination
   The story is a fantasy.

  fantastic view of rolling fields and pine forests
  extremely good, wonderful view of the
  rolling field…
13. a regretful Mr. William
    Now Mr. Williams, who was no
    longer “Lord Williams”, felt
    regretful about what he had done.

   She left home with many regretful

   regrettable behavior at the party(very
   regret v. & n.
14. The deputy chairman
    The vice-president

    the associate professor,
    the associate editor of a magazine

    The AP – Associated Press
15. court
    the law court
    the Supreme Court
    the High Court
    The court is now adjourned.
    The court is now meeting.
    the magistrate of the town
    the basketball court,
    the tennis court
16. Estimates are that he poured 5 million
    pound into the village…
    My estimate of the cost was about right.
    The value of the painting was
    estimated at several thousand pounds.

   Statistics show that the death rate is
   decreasing in this region.
17. …at least some villages are sticking
    by him.
    Continue to support (no passive and
    I will always stick by my friends.
    I will stick by what I said in the first
    place: I don’t believe her.
18. be placed under his sole authority,
    a sales representative with sole
    responsibility for sales in the North

    the sole (only) survivor of the crash

    sole n. the bottom surface of the foot,
19. the Irish Republican Army

    the Republicans,
    the Democrat,
    the Conservative,
    the Labor,
20. sink his dishonest gain into this
    village (invest…)

    sink all his money into buying a
    new house

    Sink the fork into the meat to
    if it is well done.
21. buy multiple cottages
    buy many cottages
    multiple choices
    multiple store, chain store
    multi-functional hall
    multiply v.
22. fix them up
    –repair, redecorate
    buy up
    clean up
    cheer up
23. the run-down Gordon Arms Hotel
A. old and broken, in poor condition,
   They lived in a run-down block of
   flats near the city center when they
   were young.
B. tired and week, in poor health
   You need a holiday; you look a bit
24. transforming it from a mess into a
    glorious first-class hotel with…

  changing it from a mess into a
  glorious first-class hotel with…

  making the old and broken hotel into
  a beautiful …
25. the London police commissioner,
    inspector, captain
    police officer
26. sell sth. at substantial financial loss
    sell sth. at great financial loss
    sell sth. at half the price

     a substantial meal
     a substantial number of people
     a very substantial improvement in
27. acquire the bulk of the properties…
    gain the greater part of the properties

    bulk buying
    the bulk of the population
    Big Bulk, the Easier Way
28. bloody huge amount of money
     very huge
     a bloody good lot (inf.)
29. go from need to pay off a few debts
    at the beginning, he had to pay back
    the money he owed to others, but
    later he became so greedy step by step,
    that he could not give the reason why
    he did so.
30. justify v. …
    justify your statement or decision

    notify the members
    beautify the city
    glorify the nation
    simplify your formula
    testify to her guilt

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