You are here

Snowdon Scene 2

Ashlie surprises Stephen by beating him to the top of the mountain.

Do the Preparation task first. Then watch the video. Next go to Task and do the activity. If you need help, you can read the transcript at any time.

Task 1

Comprehension Task

Do you know anywhere where you can travel on steam trains in your country?

Answer these questions.

Exercise

Task 2

Comprehension Task

Can you fill in the gaps in the sentences with the correct numbers?

Exercise

Download

Language level

Intermediate: B1

Comments

Hello . I love these videos of Ashlie and Stephen . Can anybody help me about the meaning of this sentence: "it' s a shame about the view"

Hello parisaach

I'm glad to hear it. Ashley thinks it's a beautiful place, but is disappointed that the clouds are making it difficult to appreciate the view. The 'view' is what you can see from a place; we often speak about the view from the top of buildings or mountains such as this one.

Does that make sense?

Nice to see you here again.

All the best

Kirk

The LearnEnglish Team

Hello!
When the ticket seller responses to Ashlie he said "yes for sure". Am I right?. Because in the transcrip he said "of course you can"
Thank you

Hello Martin_Laborde,

I think the ticket seller says 'Yes, of course you can', as in the transcript. It's a little difficult to hear because the introductory music is still playing, but that is what I hear.

 

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

nice videos, I like them , it's encourage me to follow all of your resources. I need improve mainly my Listening skills, it becomes very hard for me.

can help me: A very cosy indeed.
Indeed"

Hi Nguyen,

In this case, 'indeed' is used for emphasis. The waiter agrees with Stephen when Stephen says that it sounds cosy. If you follow the link, you can see a few other examples of 'indeed' used this way.

Best wishes,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

10 minutes checked

Oh! I'm sorry. I just read the comments below. Sorry to bother you. T_T

In task 2, item 5: Snowdon is 1,000 metres tall. I would say "Snowdon is 1,000 metres high" Is it normal to say "tall" for the height of the mountain?

Pages