XIV Powiatowe DYKTANDO z Języka Angielskiego – WYNIKI I TEKST- Lubin

Konkurs Dyktando z Języka Angielskiego 2018 już za nami. W tym roku w dyktandzie wzięło udział 83 gimnazjalistów oraz 40 uczniów szkół ponadgimnazjalnych.

Jak co roku naszym konkursem potwierdzamy wysoki poziom wiedzy naszych uczestników.  Gimnazjaliści pisali fragment powieści Mary Shelly „Frankenstein” ,a to w związku z 100 rocznicą wydania powieści. Licealiści pisali fragment powieści „The Time Machine” George’a  Wellsa.

Teksty znajdziesz tutaj:

GIMNAZJUM (Frankenstein – By Mary Shelley): Tekst Dyktando 2018 gimnazjum

PONADGIMNAZJUM (The Time Traveller): Tekst dyktando 2018 szkoły ponadgimnazjalne

Zwycięzcom gratulujemy i zapraszamy na rozdanie nagród do Centrum Językowego Logos na Przylesiu przy ul. Szpakowej 17 w sobotę 10 Lutego o godz. 11.00.

Dziękujemy wszystkim uczestnikom i zapraszamy za rok!

 

Wyniki dyktanda w kategorii szkół gimnazjalnych:

 

I miejsce – ex aequo -Filip Droźdzak z  Gimnazjum nr 4 w Lubinie oraz Francisco Osunachudzio z Gimnazjum nr 4 w Lubinie

II miejsce – ex aequo -Michał Zamorski  z  ZSI w Lubinie oraz Krzysztof Świstak z Salezjańskiej Szkoły Podstawowej w Lubinie

III miejsce – Mateusz Berdzik z Gimnazjum w Ścinawie

 

Zwycięzcy dyktanda w kategorii szkół ponadgimnazjalnych :

 

I miejsce – Stefan Ficner z  Salezjańskiego LO w Lubinie

II miejsce – Aleksandra Browarska z I LO w Lubinie

III miejsce – Adrian Sudenis z I LO w Lubinie

 

Wszystkie wyniki w kategorii gimnazjum

Numer na dyktandzie Liczba błędów Zdobyte miejsce
1 27  
2 41  
3 52  
4 12 III miejsce
5 >60  
6 >60  
7 >60  
8 41  
9 30  
10 >60  
11 26  
12 >60  
13 >60  
14 55  
15 21  
16 55  
17 24  
18 25  
19 34  
20 31  
21 25  
22 23  
23 20  
24 18  
25 25  
26 11 II miejsce
27 15  
28 24  
29 42  
30 40  
31 18  
32 47  
33 26  
34 38  
35 17  
36 42  
37 48  
38 17  
39 53  
40 >60  
41 59  
42 43  
43 28  
44 24  
45 44  
46 27  
47 58  
48 49  
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50 60  
51 50  
52 18  
53 45  
54 39  
55 48  
56 56  
57 30  
58 19  
59 49  
60 33  
61 32  
62 16  
63 14  
64 38  
65 29  
66 23  
67 36  
68 16  
69 38  
70 30  
71 6 I miejsce
72 16  
73 15  
74 33  
75 14  
76 13  
77 6 I miejsce
78 68  
79 67  
80 41  
81 37  
82 11 II miejsce
83 27  

 

Wszystkie wyniki w kategorii szkół ponadgimnazjalnych:

Numer na dyktandzie Liczba błędów Zdobyte miejsce
1 >60  
2 50  
3 48  
4 50  
5 49  
6 37  
7 32  
8 37  
9 21  
10 19  
11 31  
12 25  
13 >60  
14 20  
15 22  
16 19  
17 20  
18 >60  
19 40  
20 31  
21 19  
22 16 III miejsce
23 >60  
24 21  
25 25  
26 20  
27 18  
28 52  
29 >60  
30 >60  
31 38  
32 36  
33 24  
34 45  
35 43  
36 15 II miejsce
37 9 I miejsce
38 37  
39 17  
40 32  
41    
42    
43    
44    
45    
46    
47    
48    
49    
50    

 

TEKST – PONADGIMNAZJUM

The Time Traveller

The Time Traveller (for so it will be convenient to speak of him) was expounding a recondite matter to us. His grey eyes shone and twinkled, and his usually pale face was flushed and animated. The fire burned brightly, and the soft radiance of the incandescent lights in the lilies of silver caught the bubbles that flashed and passed in our glasses. Our chairs, being his patents, embraced and caressed us rather than submitted to be sat upon, and there was that luxurious after-dinner atmosphere when thought runs gracefully free of the trammels of precision. And he put it to us in this way—marking the points with a lean forefinger—as we sat and lazily admired his earnestness over this new paradox (as we thought it) and his fecundity.

The thing the Time Traveller held in his hand was a glittering metallic framework, scarcely larger than a small clock, and very delicately made. There was ivory in it, and some transparent crystalline substance. And now I must be explicit, for this that follows—unless his explanation is to be accepted—is an absolutely unaccountable thing. He took one of the small octagonal tables that were scattered about the room, and set it in front of the fire, with two legs on the hearthrug. On this table he placed the mechanism. Then he drew up a chair and sat down. The only other object on the table was a small shaded lamp, the bright light of which fell full upon the model. There were also perhaps a dozen candles about, two in brass candlesticks upon the mantel and several in sconces, so that the room was brilliantly illuminated. I sat in a low arm-chair nearest the fire, and I drew this forward so as to be almost between the Time Traveller and the fireplace. We were all on the alert. It appears incredible to me that any kind of trick, however subtly conceived and however adroitly done, could have been played upon us under these conditions.

TEKST – GIMNAZJUM

Frankenstein

By Mary Shelley

Chapter 16

“Cursed, cursed creator! Why did I live? Why, in that instant, did I not extinguish the spark of existence which you had so wantonly bestowed? I know not; despair had not yet taken possession of me; my feelings were those of rage and revenge. I could with pleasure have destroyed the cottage and its inhabitants and have glutted myself with their shrieks and misery.

“When night came I quitted my retreat and wandered in the wood; and now, no longer restrained by the fear of discovery, I gave vent to my anguish in fearful howlings. I was like a wild beast that had broken the toils, destroying the objects that obstructed me and ranging through the wood with a stag-like swiftness. Oh! What a miserable night I passed! The cold stars shone in mockery, and the bare trees waved their branches above me; now and then the sweet voice of a bird burst forth amidst the universal stillness. All, save I, were at rest or in enjoyment; I, like the arch-fiend, bore a hell within me, and finding myself unsympathized with, wished to tear up the trees, spread havoc and destruction around me, and then to have sat down and enjoyed the ruin.

“But this was a luxury of sensation that could not endure. From that moment I declared everlasting war against the species, and more than all, against him who had formed me and sent me forth to this insupportable misery.

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