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  1. 1. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Look! The baby _____.
  2. 2. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Can you call back later? We _____ breakfast.
  3. 3. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Don’t go to Jack’s house now. He _____ in the mornings this week.
  4. 4. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Don’t forget to take your umbrela, Jenny. It _____.
  5. 5. Stoodi
    I haven’t paid the bills ____.
  6. 6. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: My mother _____ breakfast for me every day.
  7. 7. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Can’t you see I _____ at the moment?
  8. 8. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Although Sheila _____ very hard, I believe she will fail the test.
  9. 9. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Jack is so intelligent that he _____ his tests without even studying hard.
  10. 10. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Josh _____ soccer very well.
  11. 11. Stoodi
    I have ____ had some pizza, so I’m not hungry anymore.
  12. 12. G1 1996
    Complete with Simple Present or Present Continuous (Progressive) She generally _______________ the piano, but at present she _______________ the guitar.
  13. 13. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Monica and I _____ in a bank.
  14. 14. Stoodi
    Have you ____ been to Rome?
  15. 15. Stoodi
    I’ve worked at that restaurant ____ 4 years.
  16. 16. Stoodi
    Preencha a lacuna: Have you _____ been in a marathon?
  17. 17. Stoodi
    I have been to Spain twice but I have ____ been to Chile.
  18. 18. Stoodi
    Preencha a lacuna: For the last three months Cecil _____ three different jobs!
  19. 19. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Don’t disturb her. She _____ now.
  20. 20. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Josh and Brian _____  soccer very well.
  21. 21. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Be quiet! Don’t you see the baby _____?
  22. 22. Stoodi
    He hasn’t played soccer ____ a year.
  23. 23. Stoodi
    Have you written to your mother ____?
  24. 24. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: Don’t buy Susan any chocolate. She just _____ it!
  25. 25. Stoodi
    Preencha a lacuna: I have never _____ to Paris
  26. 26. Stoodi
    Complete a lacuna: I usually _____ a lot, but this week I _____ this much. I am too busy at work.
  27. 27. Stoodi
    Preencha a lacuna: Your daughter _____ her homework yet.
  28. 28. Stoodi
    Preencha a lacuna: She _____ two chocolate bars.
  29. 29. MACKENZIE 1997
    Indicate the alternative that best completes the following sentence. "SHE __________ HIS PROPOSAL, BUT SHE __________ A DECISION FOR A WHILE."
  30. 30. UERJ 2013
    The art of difference Mutuality in recognizing and negotiating difference is crucial for people to deal with their past and the future; it is also essential in the process of creating a culture of responsibility. How can this be achieved and what is the role of art in this process? 1A vision based on ideologies solves both challenges of sharing – the interpretation of the past and the projections of the future. But ideologies are somehow “total”, if not totalitarian, because there is not much space for serious public negotiation. Individuals, then, lose their integrity or are restricted to their private spheres and, in the end, their memories become part of the dominant identity discourse, their aspirations are delegated. Even in less obvious systems of ideological rule, where individual subscription to the official story line seems to be consciously voluntary and collective memories are willingly encouraged for the sake of collective identities, the negotiation of difference is often not welcome: exclusion happens quickly 2and non-conformist doubts produce suspicion. A democratic vision – shared aspirations for the future, based on negotiated interpretations of the past that respect diversity – is necessarily found in complex processes of private and public discourse and participatory and inclusive culture. Yet, politics tends to reduce complexity and engineer the balance between the individual and the collective rather than invest in processes of negotiation. We have learned, 11though, that this social engineering is a phantasm, largely limited and limiting, and, even if successful, often creates paranoid and fatal structures of homogeneity by trying to mould memories and hopes. Humankind has gathered impressive knowledge about the limitations of the human will and the failures of such “engineering”. 12Nevertheless, despite this, and maybe even because of it, we cannot give up trying the 3impossible: to create conditions for equality and solidarity for individuals to flourish. These conditions should be accompanied by narratives of a just, fair and free commonwealth of all. If history and memory seem to make this dream an 4unlikely scenario, can art play this part? The role of art is precisely to keep inspiration alive, to deconstruct ideology, to 5recall the necessary dream of freedom, of the individual and of the common good beyond the “either/or” and beyond simplicity. In this sense, art in general prevents false hopes, and thus generates hope in the most paradoxical way: the only way of hoping that reaches beyond the private sphere without some kind of ideological distortion. What makes art so unique? And why? Because the best narratives of art are purpose-free, uniquely non-instrumental, simply human. Art narrates what we don’t understand in 7enlightened ways. Artists in particular offer a wealth of 6unseen perspectives and 8unexpected pathways of human exploration. Art makes us aware that all memories are personal, despite the power of collective narratives. Arts and culture empower people to think freely, to imagine the 9unimagined, to feel responsible across borders and boundaries. Hopefully, the narratives of the future will be 10intercultural – and art will be the ally in the art of difference that needs to be further developed. “Art is about difference, art is difference”, as stated by Igor Dobricic*. And it is difference that will be at the origin of the new bonding narratives of confidence. Gottfried Wagner alliancepublishing.org *Igor Dobricic – dramaturgo sérvio The ideas expressed in a text might be perceived as true because of the choice and repetition of a specific tense. The verb tense that makes the ideas in the text seem true is:
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