Баранова, Дули, 5. Учебник. Module 5c

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The pictures tell us that back in the 1960s, the British had TVs and that man landed on the moon. They also show us that the British listened to The Beatles and dressed in colourful clothes.
1 … rock music / rock and roll bands
2 … The Beatles and The Rolling Stones.
3 … dance halls.
4 … mini skirts and boots.
5 … long.
6 … television.
7 … live pop music.
8 … walked on the moon.

crazy (about) (adj): very fond of
band (n): a group of musicians who perform together
radio station (n): a channel on the radio
latest fashion (phr): most recent clothing trend
dance hall (n): a place where people go to da nee
fad(n): a short-lived trend
shocked (adj): surprised
fashionable (adj): being in style
floral print (n): fabric with pictures of flowers printed on it
hippy style (n): a style of clothing from the 1960s youth movement that includes bell-bottom pants, tie-dyed T-shirts, beads and colourful clothing
popular(adj): liked by many people
big hit (phr): a big success
craze (n): a fad
moon (n): a celestial body that orbits the earth

crazy about: enthusiastic about
latest: most recent
shocked: very surprised
hits: successes
craze: fashion
… They loved The Beatles and The Rolling Stones. Boys had leather jackets and jeans and girls had mini skirts and boots. The hippy style’ was popular, too. People had televisions and they watched Neil Armstrong walk on the moon in 1969.
In the ’60s in the UK young people listened to music on BBC Radio One. Today in my country, we have MP3 players. The fashion is also different. In the ’60s in the UK “the hippy” style was popular, but today in my country, most people wear jeans and less colourful clothes. In the ’60s. in the UK they liked going to cinemas to watch films.
Today in my country, people still go to the cinema, but they also watch DVDs at home or films on the Internet.
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