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Let’s play and test your knowledge of the Russian language!

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Score Top Marks in Writing – GCSE Russian


Score Top Marks in Writing GCSE

Writing an excellent response to questions in Paper 4 of the GCSE Russian is not a difficult task if you know the nuance of this activity. In this article you will learn how you can improve your performance to score TOP marks in the exam. First thing’s first, let’s take a look at what exactly Question Two is.

Question Two
The whole GCSE Paper 4 (writing paper) consist of three tasks. In this article will only focus on the second task as it’s the longest and the most challenging.
Bullet Points
Question Two contains four bullet points that form part of the task. Failure to cover all four bullet points will impact on the marks that can be awarded against the requirements of the two mark grids for this question. There is no requirement for even coverage of the bullet points in any band. However, in order to access marks in the TOP band, you must refer to all bullet points.
Writing Style
The task requires you to write in a formal register. It means that you need, for example, to avoid using slang, over-familiar language, exaggeration, ‘text-speak’, inappropriate colloquialisms or writing in a conversational style. Formal register and style require the use of the formal structure when using verbs, personal pronouns and possessive adjectives.
Usually if you use one point in one paragraph approach, your answer will fetch more marks. However, the content and language are determined by the type of the writing. For example, for narrations use story telling words like “однажды”, “затем”, “в то время как”, “наконец”. In informative types of texts you may want to use factual information, specific examples, connective words like “например”, “поэтому” to make еру text clear and coherent. You need to adapt your language consistently to narrate, inform, interest/convince.
Number of Words
You should write 90–110 words for this GCSE Russian task. Should you compose more or less doesn’t make much difference,  it is approximate and no-one will penalise you for writing more or fewer words than recommended in the word count. Everything that you write will be marked.
Uncommon Words
You need to use the language creatively to prove your point. Make your reader interested. Your thoughts, ideas and opinions should be original and go beyond the minimum response. In order to achieve this, you need to be able to operate a wide range of vocabulary and expression, including many examples of uncommon language. What is uncommon language? “побывал” instead of “был” “занимательный” instead of “интересный” “прекрасный” instead of “хороший” “прогулялся” instead of “гулял”.
Yes, it is important to get the fine grammatical details right. However, the subject of grammar is so huge!!! Certain things you should definitely keep in mind.
First of all, you must use Past, Present and Future tenses appropriately and correctly. 
Secondly, you should use so called complex sentences. They’re long sentences consisting of two or more simple sentences joined by a conjunction.
Thirdly, please, NO “красивый девочка” “Он живет в город”! Word endings have to be spot on!
Let’s recap! Here’s what you need to do in order to score TOP marks:
  • Refer to all the four bullet points 
  • Use formal language
  • Use complex sentences with conjunctions
  • Use past, present and future tenses 
  • Use uncommon words
  • Use variety of words (incl. adjectives, adverbs, verbs, etc)
  • Be original, coherent, express opinions
  • Proofread

For those of you who need professional help preparing for GCSE Russian, please, get in touch or check out our “GCSE/A Level” group course page.


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5 Soviet Satirical Caricatures Explained


5 Soviet Satirical caricatures explained

Learning Russian language is not simply learning painstakingly grammar rules and words that may or may not be relevant to you. If it were that straightforward, the Tower of Babel would be completed… Learning any foreign language entails thorough understanding of the culture of the people whose language you’re learning, particularly, understanding its humour. 
Russian humour is peculiar they say. Do you want to study some examples of Russian satire? One good place to start is a famous satirical magazine called “Krokodil”. It was first published in 1922 and discontinued in 2000 after the 1991 dissolution of the Soviet Union. 
As you can imagine, during USSR period political satire was quite a dangerous affair. However,  Krokodil was given considerable freedom to lampoon political figures and events. Typical and safe topics for this were the lack of initiative and creativity promoted by the style of an average Soviet middle-bureaucrat, and the problems produced by drinking on the job by Soviet workers.  Krokodil also ridiculed capitalist countries and attacked political, ethnic and religious groups that apparently opposed the Soviet system.
The topic of Soviet satire is a huge subject from which you can learn a lot about the life in the USSR, or at least, the aspects of life that  was allowed to be criticised.
Without further ado, let’s look at some of the examples of fascinating caricatures. 
1. “About Russian Mafia”

In the 90’s dissolution of the USSR began. Boris Yeltsin was elected President of Russian in June 1991. Yeltsin announced that Russia would proceed with radical reforms, including market-oriented reform. The transition of the world’s largest state-controlled economy to a market-oriented economy would have been extremely difficult. And it was. Elderly and theworking-class people were the losers. Among the winners were the new class of entrepreneurs and black marketeers that had emerged under Mikhail Gorbachov’s perestroika.  Criminal elements started to emerge, such as, so called “Рэкет”, or in other words is Mafia. They would raid newly emerging small businesses and demand payments for “protection”. These payments are being ridiculed in this caricature. The waiter is showing a couple a menu where amongst reasonably-priced food items, you can see a very high “Рэкет” tax. It shows how the free-economy couldn’t function in Russia in the 90’s creating one of the major obstacles to the reform.
2. “More on economical reforms”

More on the same topic of the birth of market economy in Russia in the 90’s. The caricature depicts simple folk, working-class people who are trying to run their own business of selling vegetables on a market. They’re being robbed by a gang of thugs. The writing says, “It’s not a robbery, it’s a regulation of the market economy “. 
Search Google for more caricatures from “Krokodil”, see if can now understand the message and the satire.
3. “Lost Generation”

Many people born in 1970’s to a good Soviet family lost their identity and a sense of belonging after the collapse of the USSR. The Soviet Union collapsed, nothing new was built on its ruins, the transition was not natural and smooth, it was more like a shock therapy. Today you watch one channel, tomorrow they switch the channel and forcing you to watch it. Young people had nowhere to turn to, no common ground to stand on. Hence a huge influence of Western culture that was firmly established in many countries. The problem was, it was like trying to put on someone else’s shirt, someone who’s built differently – it just didn’t fit. Russia lost its uniqueness and its tradition. The whole generation was lost with it. 
The Series representing the lost generation of the 90’s and how the views of the youth clashed with old generation’s views is still very relevant even today in 2020. 
4. “More on lost generation”

More on the topic of “Lost Generation” – The writing under the picture says, “Guys, since you’re loitering about anyway, can you put this advert up?”
The writing on the ad says,”Factory looking for workers. HR”
No comments…
5. “Alcoholism”

Alcoholism was and is the one of the biggest problems in Russia. No amount of anti-alcoholism measures have improved the sad statistics – alcohol consumption of alcohol is highest in the world – 15.76 litres per/capita is consumed a year. 
Needless to say, this problem tends to worsen during economic turmoil which was the whole of history of Russia.
Loss of control, lack of financial stability, low prices of vodka most certainly stimulated the appetite for hard sipping liquor. 
Alcoholism destroys families, economy and moral. 
The series on alcoholism is very well presented in “Krokodil”, here’s one example. A couple is sitting in a registry office to file for divorce. She is a young woman and he’s an alcoholic. The officer opening the door is a bottle of vodka. Enough said. Very clever…

There’re many other topics that are presented in this wonderful magazine! For example, politics, health, lack of creativity, education. If you take time to search and read cartoons, you will find that you’re able to understand Russian language so much better than before. 
If you have any questions, suggestions or would like to learn Russian, please, email us.

Contact for more info.

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5 Russian comedy films


5 Russian comedy films with English Subtitles you MUST see

Learning a foreign language is a challenge, there’s a lot to take in – there’re new words, new grammar, new culture… But do not despair! After having done tons of grammar exercises and reading through “War and Peace” with a dictionary (I would say a large dictionary, but most of us don’t remember what paper dictionaries look like…), it’s high time to sneak into the comfort of your mother tongue! No, no, no… Just as you’re about to give in, think about a more relaxing and enjoyable way to press on with your Russian – yes! It’s watching movies! I would suggest, open YouTube and watch a Russian film with English subtitles.

It’s fun, it’s in context and it’s authentic!

Here’re my top 5 films that I would recommend watching if you’re learning Russian as a foreign language. All of the films are available on YouTube.

1. “What Men Talk About”
О чем говорят мужчины

It is a 2010 Russian comedy written and directed by Dmitriy Dyachenko, filmed in the genre of road movie based on the Russian play “Conversations middle-aged men have about women, movies and aluminum forks”.

The film starts with four friends getting ready to go to Odessa for their friend’s birthday bash and a concert of a famous Russian rock band ‘B-2’. Each character represents a stereotypical Russian man – a family guy, not-the-marrying-type, romantic one and a Casanova. They all have different outlooks on life – and yet they’re friends and they’re in the same car discussing philosophical and less so issues. They agree and disagree, laugh and cry. All ends well, the party is in full swing – friends make it there in one piece.

2. “Soulless”


It is a 2012 Russian black comedy-drama film directed by Roman Prygunov and based on the novel Soulless: Tale of an Unreal Man by Sergey Minaev. It was selected as the opening film of the 34th Moscow International Film Festival.

The film is about a successful young top manager Max Andreev who’s used to spending extortionate amount of cash on luxury cars, women and night clubs. He’s everything a man ever wanted to be and to possess. His life is a dream-come-true. But one day Max meets a 19-year-old girl named Yulia, a lower-middle-class university student, who has a “McJob” for a living, and who occasionally participates in various social activism groups of Moscow. Realizing that he wasted 10 years of his life away, Max decides to befriend Yulia, and together they live through numerous peripeteias, shaking and changing both of their lives for the better.

3. “Peculiarities of National Hunt in the Winter”

Особенности национальной охоты

Another great Russian comedy made in 2000. There’re other versions like “Peculiarities of the National Fishing” or “Peculiarities of the National hunt”. All are equally worth watching.

The story goes like this: Kuzmich and Semyonov feel bored at the 13th cordon until the season of “checks” and “inspections” begins. The first inspectors are from the Ministry of Forestry, followed by two more from the environmental department. The heroes even have to drink tea for a while since the environmental leader is a teetotal lady who also hates hunting. Later, Leva Soloveichik and General Ivolgin join the company. As always the company survives a lot of absurd but completely legitimate adventures. The philosophical story-parable compiled by Kuzmich about the Chinese hunter Hu Zhou who comprehends all the secrets of Russian hunting and tries to understand the Russian soul, is carried throughout the storyline.

4. “Yolki”


It’s a 2010 Russian comedy film directed by Timur Bekmambetov. The film takes place in 11 different cities in Russia and tells the story of a series of different characters whose acquaintance is purely coincidental. The characters find themselves in difficult situations which they can only escape if they find help, by miracle or through six degrees of separation. According to this theory all the people on Earth are connected through six handshakes. The characters in the film are a student, a thief and his connections with the policeman who caught him, a taxi driver in love with a famous pop singer, a businessman rushing to his beloved, two snowboarders.

It’s a feel-good movie for a relaxing evening in.

5. “Zhmurki


This is a truly hilarious comedy similar to the British crime-comedy “Snatch” by Guy Ritchie. Director Aleksei Balabanov, who directed Brother and Brother 2, uses Russia’s most prominent actors. The film suggests that in the mean free-market streets of Russia in the beginning of 90s, the only real liberty was the freedom to kill.

The film opens with a professor lecturing a group of university students about the primitive accumulation of capital. The professor says: “Start-up capital is how everything begins – it makes it possible to start a business and multiply the initial investment many times over. The key question is how to get start-up capital…” By way of example, she begins to tell a story that supposedly took place a decade earlier during the socio-economic tumult in the aftermath of the collapse of the Soviet Union.

The subtitles in this film are auto-generated, so not the best quality. It would definitely help if you knew some Russian.

Have you seen any of these films? What are your favourite Russian comedies? 

Need help learning Russian? We offer online Russian lessons with superb Russian teachers. Groups of all levels are available, as well as individual lessons. Contact for more info.

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Россияне стали курить дешёвые сигареты


Россияне в самоизоляции стали курить сигареты подешевле

МОСКВА, 19 июн – РИА Новости.

Россияне на самоизоляции начали курить более дешевые сигареты, говорится в исследовании РИА Новости. Аналитики изучили информацию по продажам (sales) табака и сигарет за май, апрель и в целом за первый квартал 2020 года и сравнили (compared) их с тем же периодом прошлого года.

Объем продаж (sales volume) в денежном выражении вырос (grew) на 1% по сравнению с аналогичным периодом прошлого года. В апреле объем продаж в денежном выражении (monetary value) превышал прошлогодний показатель на 2%, а в первом квартале – на 10%. “Средний (average) чек покупки сигарет в мае был 152 рубля, это на 15% ниже, чем за тот же период прошлого года (покупали больше недорогих марок (brands), чем в прошлом году)”, – подсчитали аналитики.


  1. Россияне стали покупать больше сигарет – это правда?
  2. Сколько в среднем люди тратили на сигареты в мае 2020?
  3. Вы курите? Если да, то сколько вы тратите на сигареты в месяц?

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7 Pitfalls


New to Russian?
7 Pitfalls That Will Take You Out If You’re Not Aware of Them

Congratulations! You’ve decided you‘re going to learn Russian – you’ve found the course you like, or perhaps you’ve got a private tutor ready and waiting! Either way, you’re full of enthusiasm and “yeah-boy-let’s-do-it!” kind of feeling! You’re preparing to embark on a very important journey – learning a foreign language. If you‘re serious about it and you’re prepared to succeed, then take your time to read through this article very carefully! It contains 7 pitfalls that will ABSOLUTELY take you out if you’re not aware of them!

Pitfall 1 – Being Paralysed By Fear

Everyone has a fear! Language learners have fear! It could be the fear of sounding stupid, fear of making a mistake, the fear of not being able to understand something or not knowing what to say. It could be the fear of not ever being able to master cases or perfective/imperfect verbs. Novice learners erroneously think that to become good at SPEAKING a foreign language, one needs to be confident in the first place and be good at communication and socialising. They say, “I’m not the kind of person who likes talking even in English, never mind Russian.’ Or, these people may think that to understand Russian grammar one needs to be naturally talented if not genius. That to learn vocabulary one needs to have good memory and so on. This is completely NOT the case! Ask anyone who’s learnt Russian to a high standard whether or not they were afraid at least once on their learning journey. Their answer will most positively be “YES”. Successful language learners have fear BUT they still take action. They may have fear of making million mistakes but they still go out there and practise.

Please, notice I’m not saying the fear itself is a pitfall! Like I said before it’s NORMAL! Everybody has it. It’s the lack of action despite the fear that’s the pitfall.

You’re NOT going to be perfect straight away – you WILL get things wrong, understand people wrong, say wrong words, get endings and stresses wrong. You will do everything wrong ALL THE TIME at first! But keep this in mind – before you get good at something, you need to suck first. Remember how YOU learnt to ride a bike? Did you get on the bike the first time and went? NO! You probably fell off. Were you afraid of falling again? Probably YES. Did your parents encouraged you to try again? Probably YES. Did you get back on your bike and pushed on? YES. Same principle applies here. Allow yourself to be afraid/uncomfortable! Be that parent to yourself who encourages you not to let fear bother you! Just keep pushing on!

Pitfall 2 – Learning Without Action

This is one of the biggest pitfalls of all that awaits new students! What I hear so much is “I’ll learn grammar first and then I’ll go out and start practising with the natives” or “when my Russian is better, I’ll go to meetups and start speaking.” or “my Russian is not good enough for me to start texting people’ NO, NO, NO!! It doesn’t WORK this way! This is a road into nowhere! You‘ll end up forever studying grammar books, learning vocabulary lists and then you‘ll just give up because your Russian will be getting nowhere. You will then blame the bad teachers, say that Russian is too difficult or ‘I’m just not good at languages’.

Think of golf! No matter how many books about golf you study, you wan’t learn until you start hitting the ball! So don’t wait until you’re ‘ready’, start implementing straight away.

Pitfall 3 – Little Devil In The Head

I’m talking about that red little Devil in the head that whispers to you – you’re bad at languages, Russian is notoriously difficult to learn, go and learn knitting instead, you’re too old for this, you‘re too busy, too much work, too many kids… my memory is bad, I’ll never learn it anyway. All these are excuses not to do the work. The truth is if you’re looking for a reason not to work, you will find it.

This Devil in your head will keep whispering until you give up. All you need to do is be prepared and be aware. Learn to ignore him!

Pitfall 4 – Being Too Comfortable With What You Know

If you are thrown deep end into the language – ie you travel to Russia without any agenda and you have no choice but learn Russian to survive, then it is almost the ideal case scenario – you’re backed against the wall, you have the drive and the motivation, you must learn and you DO! However, the language learning might end there. Just LIVING in the country and using Russian in a limited number of situation is not enough. If you have a desire to become fluent in Russian you’re going to have to do more work, you will have to step up your game a little. You need to come outside your comfort zone. Otherwise you’ll fall into the pitfall and your learning will end there.

Pitfall 5 – Treating It Like a Hobby

What constitutes a hobby? – I do it when I want; I don’t have to be good at it; there’s no real structure or commitment, I‘m just kinda doing it for fun, I enjoy doing it when I have time. I don’t get too serious.

This attitude will most definitely prevent you from learning the language properly. So if you decide that learning Russian is only a hobby for you, then DON’T expect great results. You will learn some things but you won’t achieve real results.

Let’s just look at this – some people go to the gym once in a blue moon. Yeah, they may like it, they may meet their friends there and have a chat while doing some gentle exercise. All is good but what would you expect in terms of physical fitness? In real terms – not much, right? However, if you see a person in great shape with well-formed muscles etc. you just KNOW they must workout few days a week. In other words, miracles don’t happen.

You need to decide right from the beginning if what you’re about to embark on is a hobby or a serious commitment. If it’s a serious commitment then you have to have a schedule (e.g. lessons planned, times set aside, trips to social meet ups booked) and a routine set up in place. You must decide what you do on what days and stick to it. You need to say to yourself that you’re going to dedicate yourself to Mastery even if it requires some hard work and stepping outside of your comfort zone.

Pitfall 6 – Being too Concerned With The Opinions Of Others

Not all people fall into this. If you’re lucky your friends and family will support and help you. In some cases, people meet negative reactions like ‘Why would you want to learn Russian?” or “Who speaks Russian anyway?” or “Why would you want to travel to Russia if Majorca is just around the corner?”

Pitfall 7 – Being too Obsessed with the Results

You CAN’T control the results, but you CAN control your activity. This means that you won’t see the results straight away when you learn a foreign language. It requires a lot of fails, awkward situations, repetition and trials and errors. Just keep doing what needs to be done regardless – put your head down and push on!

Some of my students ask me “When will I be able to read Dostoevsky in the original?” or “When will I be able to negotiate in Russian without an interpreter?” or ‘How long does it take to learn Russian?’ All these questions don’t make sense because your answer will depend on whether or not you fall into the pitfall above. Some people give up soon after realising that buying a course or paying a teacher or living in the country is NOT enough. You actually need to do some work and do activities as well. So quit being obsessed with the results, instead take one step at a time in the right direction.

Finally, I’d like to add that you need to believe that you CAN succeed and you can learn the language, all you need to do is be persistent, consistent and shed your inhibition. Remind yourself that learning a foreign language broadens the horizons and lets you into new exciting worlds! It’s definitely worth the trouble!!!

Have you fallen into any of the pitfalls yet?

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GCSE – typical exam questions


GCSE Russian practice questions for the Oral Part

Here’s a list of possible questions for the oral part of the exam for the High Tier ONLY. I suggest you write these questions on cards or print them out and cut into strips. Then ask someone to ask you these questions in a random order. You can time yourself. See if you can speak for one minute about each question.

  1. Расскажи мне немного о себе и о своей семье.
  2. Расскажи мне немного о своих друзьях.
  3. Расскажи мне немного о своих хобби и интересах.
  4. Что ты собираешься делать со своей семьей на этих выходных?
  5. Чем ты увлекаешься больше всего? Почему?
  6. Опиши свой типичный выходной день дома.
  7. Какие плюсы и минусы у современных технологий?
  8. Как бы ты изменил то, как мы пользуемся современными технологиями?
  9. Насколько легко/трудно на твой взгляд было бы жить без телевизора или мобильного телефона?
  10. Насколько важно для тебя Рождество?
  11. Насколько важен для тебя день рождения?
  12. Насколько важны для тебя семейные праздники?
  13. Расскажи о книге, которую ты недавно прочитал? Что ты о ней думаешь?
  14. Расскажи о фильме, который ты недавно видел? Что ты о нем думаешь?
  15. Расскажи о концерте, на котором ты недавно был? Что ты о нем думаешь?
  16. Если бы у тебя был выбор, где бы ты провел следующий выходной?
  17. Если бы у тебя был выбор, где бы ты провел свой следующий день рождения?
  18. Как ты обычно проводишь свои каникулы?
  19. Какие плюсы и минусы есть у проведения каникул с семьей?
  20. Какие плюсы и минусы есть у проведения каникул с друзьями?
  21. Какие плюсы и минусы есть у проведения каникул на море?
  22. Какие плюсы и минусы проведения каникул в лесу или в горах?
  23. Опиши свои идеальные каникулы? Почему они такие?
  24. Что ты думаешь о каникулах в горах?
  25. Что ты думаешь о каникулах на море?
  26. Что ты думаешь о каникулах в городе?
  27. Расскажи какие проблемы у тебя бывали во время каникул?
  28. Что бы ты делал если бы ты потерял свой багаж во время путешествия за границей?
  29. Что бы ты делал если бы ты заболел во время путешествия за границей?
  30. Что бы ты делал если бы ты потерял все деньги во время путешествия за границей?
  31. Какие плюсы и минусы у жизни в твоем городе?
  32. Какие плюсы и минусы у жизни в Англии?
  33. Что недавно поменялось в твоем городе?
  34. Что бы ты поменял в своем городе чтобы улучшить его?
  35. Что ты думаешь о своей школе?
  36. Что ты думаешь о своих учителях?
  37. Что ты думаешь о школьной форме?
  38. Какие твои любимые предметы в школе? Почему?
  39. Что бы ты поменял в своей школе? Почему?
  40. Какие плюсы и минусы есть у школьной формы?
  41. Расскажи о школьном конкурсе, в котором ты когда-либо принимал участие.
  42. Что ты думаешь о поездках, которые проводятся в твоей школе?
  43. Расскажи о недавней школьной поездке. Что ты о ней думаешь?
  44. Если бы у тебя был выбор, куда бы ты поехал вместе со школой? Почему?
  45. Как ты думаешь, важно ли ездить по обмену в школы в других странах? Почему?
  46. Почему важно в современном обществе изучать иностранные языки?
  47. Как ты думаешь важно ли говорить на иностранном языке? Почему?
  48. Ты пользуешься знанием иностранного языка вне школы? Где?
  49. Что ты будешь делать после окончания школы?
  50. Какие плюсы и минусы есть у волонтерской деятельности?
  51. Чем бы ты хотел заниматься в жизни? Где бы ты работал? Почему?
  52. Что ты думаешь о деятельности/работе твоих родителей?
  53. Какая была бы твоя идеальная работа/деятельность?
  54. Расскажи о популярном музыкальном фестивале, который проводят в твоей стране.
  55. Ты бы хотел принять участие в международном музыкальном фестивале?
  56. Ты когда-нибудь был на музыкальном фестивале? Расскажи об этом.
  57. Ты когда-нибудь был на спортивном фестивале? Расскажи об этом.
  58. Расскажи о благотворительной организации в твоей стране?
  59. Ты бы хотел работать волонтером в большой благотворительной организации?
  60. Что ты думаешь о международной помощи? Важно ли помогать другим странам?
  61. Что ты думаешь о защите окружающей среды?
  62. Какие экологические проблемы тебя больше всего заботят? Почему?
  63. Что ты делаешь для защиты окружающей среды?
  64. Насколько трудно/легко заниматься защитой окружающей среды?
  65. Что должно делать государство чтобы помочь людям заботиться об окружающей среде?
  66. Что делает государство для того, чтобы привлечь больше людей к проблеме загрязнения окружающей среды?

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100 Russian Words you Already Know


100 Russian Words you Already Know

I’ve heard so many times “Russian is such a difficult language!” or “I could never learn Russian!” or “I’ll get an interpreter.” Even if you don’t speak any Russian, I bet you will recognise the words on my ‘100 Russian Words You Already Know’ list!

NB! You need to be able to “sound out” the Russian letters for this exercise. If you can’t, ask someone who can to read them out for you. Let’s go!

Places in Town

Парк, супермаркет, ресторан, бар, паб, метро, театр, музей, галлерея, полиция, клуб, стрип-клуб, дискотека, монастырь, банк, университет, киоск, ресепшн, аэропорт, туалет, офис, стадион, лифт

Clothes & footwear

Джинсы, шорты, худи, кардиган, сандали, бутсы, джемпер, пуловер, топ

Food & drink

Бургер, хот-дог, суп, макароны, банан, тост, кетчуп, майонез, соус, маффин, круассан, пицца, бекон, салат, кофе, вино, лимонад, водка, мартини, брэнди, коньяк, коктейль, портвейн

Internet & Technology

Компьютер, телефон, АйФон, АйПад, интернет, сканер, сайт, провайдер, принтер, радио, телевизор, браузер, чат, форум, юзеры

Sport & games

Теннис, футбол, волейбол, баскетбол, хоккей, бокс, бадминтон, каратэ, кёрлинг, сноуборд, гандбол, кроссворд, боулинг, бодибилдинг, дзюдо

Professions & Occupations

Директор, менеджер, президент, министр, профессор, дантист, актриса, шоумен, пилот, студент, дизайнер, имидж мейкер, фотомодель, рекрутер, инспектор

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