Module d'anglais Phrasal verbs .pdf

Nom original: Module d'anglais - Phrasal verbs.pdf
Auteur: Laura Vallez

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Phrasal verbs
1. Meaning and form
The meaning of phrasal verbs is clear : I picked up the phone.
(Picked and up have their normal meanings.)
Many phrasal verbs are idiomatic and you have to learn what they mean.
They may contain the same verb but have different meanings, depending on the preposition or
adverb which follow :
• He turned back because he had left something at home. = changed directions
• He turned down the invitation because he was feeling tired. = refused
Some phrasal verbs have several meanings :
• She put on her clothes = she got dressed
• She put on weight = her weight increased
The form of phrasal verbs can vary.
Some verbs have two parts :
• A verb (do, go) and another word (sometimes called a particle) which can be an adverb
(back, out) or a preposition (at, into, from).
Some verbs have three parts :
A verb (come), an adverb (up) and a preposition (against).
Example : They behave differently depending on whether they are.
2. Verb + preposition
When a phrasal verb consists of a verb and a preposition :
• It always has an object.
• The object (noun or pronoun) always goes after the preposition.
The rest of the group looked after her. (Not looked her after !) = s'occuper de
They went over their plans. (Not went their plans over !) = oublier
3. Verb + adverb
When a phrasal verb consists of a verb and its adverb :

It doesn't always have an object :
◦ They carried on without me
The object (when it is a pronoun) must go between the verb and the adverb :
◦ They backed me up (Not backed up me!)
The object (when it is very long) is usually put after the adverb :
◦ They called off the concert, which had already been postponed twice. (Not called the
concert, which had already been postponed twice, off !)

Remember :

Most particles can be either prepositions or adverbs.
Some phrasal verbs have two meanings.
4. Verb + adverb + preposition

When a phrasal verb consists of three parts :

It always has an object.
The object (N or P) always goes after the phrasal verb.

Examples :
I always got on with the others members of the group.
I came up against some problems.
They're not going to get away with it.
Examples :
Make = Faire, construire, fabriquer, confectionner.
Make out (phrasal verb) = déchiffrer
• I can't make out what the inscription says : Je n'arrive pas à déchiffrer la description.
Make out (phrasal verb) = comprendre
• I can't make out what they are saying : Je ne comprends pas ce qu'ils disent.
Make up (phrasal verb) = inventer
• He made up an excuse : Il a inventé une excuse.
Make up (phrasal verb) = se réconcilier
• They had an argument but they've made up now : Ils se sont disputés, mais ils se sont
réconciliés maintenant.

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