Filologia angielska - słownictwo

rok studiow 1 | 2 | 3 | 4
topic Communication | Crime and Punishment | Education | Environment | Ethical Issues | Health | Mass Media | Politically Correct Language | Politics | Relationships | Science and Technology | Communication
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Słówko Definicja Tłumaczenie Przykład

hype

attempts to get a lot of public attention for things or people by saying loudly and often that they are very good, or better than they really are The media hype before every match of the Polish football team is beginning to get on my nerves.

limelight

the centre of public attention Taking part in Big Brother is a sure way of getting into the limelight.

newscaster

a person who broadcasts news on radio or TV To have a successful news programme you need a newscaster who inspires confidence in the viewers.

newshound

a very eager newspaper reporter, who is always looking for new stories The heart of the murdered man had hardly stopped beating when the newshounds arrived.

newsletter

a small sheet of printed news sent regularly to a particular group of people The latest issue of the university newsletter is devoted to the question of salary increases.

royalty

a payment made to the writer of a book, piece of music etc. out of the money made for selling that work The writer gets a 10% royalty on each copy of his book sold.

libel

(the making of) a printed or written statement that says unfairly bad things about a person The politician is suing the newspaper for libel.

disclaimer

a statement which denies something Fictional films usually carry a disclaimer that the characters depicted do not bear any resemblance to people living or dead.

scoop

to be the first newspaper to print an important news report The Daily News scooped the other papers by revealing the prince's marriage plans.

celebrity

a famous person, especially in the business of entertainment It's difficult for celebrities to protect their privacy.

groupie

a person, esp. a young girl, who follows pop groups to their concerts, hoping to meet and perhaps have sex with the players Members of boys' bands have to put up with crowds of groupies following them about.

anchorman

(Am.E.) a broadcaster, usually on TV, who is in charge of a news broadcast The anchormen of the major television networks are as well-known as the president.

coverage

the amount of time and space given by television, a newspaper etc. to a particular subject or event Most TV stations had live coverage of the events of September 11 in America.

column

an article by a particular writer or on a particular subject that regularly appears in a newspaper or magazine: He is only a young journalist but he already has his own column in the Independent.

columnist

a person who writes a newspaper or magazine column The Guardian has an excellent bridge columnist.

editorial

an article in a newspaper giving the paper's opinion on a matter rather than reporting information Did you see the editorial about the Middle East situation in today's paper?

obituary

a formal report, esp. in a newspaper, that someone has died, usually with an account of the dead person's life Mark Twain is one of the few people ever to have read his own obituary.

press release

a prepared statement given out to news services and newspapers: The White House has issued a press release confirming the suspected anthrax attack.

newsreel

a short cinema film of news The old newsreels are an invaluable source of historical information.

bias

a tendency to be in favour of or against something or someone without knowing enough to be able to judge fairly They complained of bias in the way the news media reported the story.

subliminal

(shown) at a level of the mind which the senses are not conscious of Subliminal advertising on TV has been banned.

gory

full of extreme violence and unpleasantness The newspaper account of the accident gave all the gory details.

caption

words printed above or below a picture, newspaper article etc. to say what it is about or give further information The caption under the photo read: "Hamsters will do anything for a piece of watermelon."

blurb

a short description of the contents of a book, printed on the cover or in advertisements Having now read the novel, I must say that the blurb is better written than the book itself.

to misconstrue

to interpret wrongly The newspapers misconstrued the Minister's speech.

misconception

an idea which has been misunderstood or which is not correct There are many fears and misconceptions about cancer.

hypothetical

that which is based on theoretical or possible situations as opposed to actual ones He rejected the question on the grounds that it was hypothetical.

groundless

sth not based on evidence, and likely to be untrue. The reports of his affair were groundless.

homage

respect shown to sth or somebody The film pays homage to role of women in society.

hedonism

the belief that gaining pleasure is the most important thing. There is a strong element of hedonism prevalent in tabloid journalism.

hegemony

the domination or control by one country or culture over another. The Internet is often cited as the most insidious instance of Western cultural hegemony.

irreverent

disrespectful The film was an irreverent comedy based on the Royal family.

mendacity

the quality of lying rather than being truthful His speech was a display of cowardice and mendacity.

noncommittal

when somebody deliberately does not express an opinion or their intentions The actor was non-committal when asked about his views on religion.

nonsensical

sth which makes no sense or is stupid The argument is nonsensical.

obtrusive

offensive and imposing Celebrities often find the activities of the press an obtrusive presence in their lives.

obsolete

sth which is no longer needed. So much software becomes obsolete almost as soon as it reaches the shops.

occidental

relating to Europe and America The African mind works rather differently from the occidental one.

play down

to try to make people believe that something is not very important. Newspapers tend to play down the question of corporate censorship.

platitude

a statement which is considered meaningless or boring because it has been said so often

plausible

that which is likely to be true. The most plausible explanation for his attitude lies in his fear of authority.

proliferate

to increase in number very quickly Dot.coms proliferated in the late 1990's.

icon

somebody or something which is important as a symbol of something Picasso is an icon of modernism.

iconoclastic

that which contradicts and challenges established beliefs. Cage's music was iconoclastic in that it refused to be bound by western traditions of harmony and structure.

platform

the ideas and aims of a political party especially as expressed before an election, platforma wyborcza What will be the main plank in your party's platform? This party came to power on a platform of economic reform.

ballot

a sheet of paper used to make a secret vote, głos When someone votes on members of only one party it is called a straight ballot.

vet

to check sb's past activities to make sure that they are suitable for a (esp. governmental) job, lustrować All politicians should be well vetted.

cabinet

group of ministers or secretaries who directly meet with the president or prime minister, prezydium rządu Bush tried to make his cabinet as multi-cultural as possible to make democrats happy.

constituency

area of a state, county, city, country, etc. from which a politician is chosen to represent it in government, okręg wyborczy The country is divided into 23 constituencies.

centrist

having nonextreme political views, centrowy He was a centrist politician.
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Komentarze (13)

Dużo "literówek" i kilka poważniejszych błędów.

nursery school - oznacza również ŻŁOBEK (tak podaje słownik Cambridge), kindergarten - tłumaczy się jako PRZEDSZKOLE.

Jeśli dla niektórych z Państwa brak polskiego tłumaczenia, to co robicie na tym dziale, skoro jest to dla studentów filologii? Skoro student filologii jest poziomu B2/C1 powinien, jak nie musi, być w stanie zrozumieć znaczenie
z kontekstu. Jeśli znów rozchodzi się o wymowę, to jakim problemem jest wejść na stronę słownika takiego jak, longman, czy oxford, wpisać słowo i przeczytać transkrypcję/odsłuchać wymowę? Wystarczy odrobinę pomyśleć i odpowiedź się sama nasunie. ;) Pozdrawiam serdecznie.

Na jaki poziomie są te słówka ? Czy ich znajomość jest potrzebna do zdawania CAE ?

Wielka szkoda że, nie ma możliwości wydruku w pdf...

No właśnie w pdf by się przydało ;)

ma ktoś te wszystkie słówka w PDF ??

Zdania w przykładach są proste, co tu tłumaczyć? Zwłaszcza na tym poziomie. Ja bym raczej poprosiła o wymowę słówek. Czasem akcent albo głoska wymówiona nie tak -i klapa. Ale to drobiazg. Strona świetna, dziękuję i pozdrawiam.

Jest napisane, że to dla osób, które myślą o języku poważnie. Ucząc się zaawansowanego słownictwa, przeważnie już na poziomie B2/C1 rozumie się podaną po ang. definicję. Nie ma zatem co marudzić. :)

Moim zdaniem jeżeli ktoś już jest na filologii to powinien znać podstawowe zdania, sformułowania czy słowa jakie zostały zastosowane w tych przykładach słów ciut bardziej unikalnych, jak dla mnie bajka. Świetna strona, pozdrawiam.

Brak. Mnie np brakuje tłumaczenia zdania. I to jest też głównie największy problem w książkach. Tłumaczy się słówko a nie całe zdanie. I przez to niby zastosowanie jest - no jest... ale niepełne.

Genialny pomysł, ale nieprecyzyjne wykonanie...brak polskich tłumaczeń utrudnia pracę.

Brak?

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