£5,000 – for one night! That’s absurd!
We use adverbs of manner to describe how we do something.
He shouted angrily at the boy.
People who don't listen make me angry.
I'm afraid she thinks you acted badly.
Bands enjoy playing at Glastonbury.
The bed felt really comfortable.
Is everyone sitting comfortably?
I'm afraid I can't get tickets for the concert.
The director isn't going to use your scene in the film.
Scrubs is a drama series set in a hospital.
The meteorite was falling fast enough to make a hole in the road.
She walked happily down the road, smiling at everyone.
Ich fürchte (hier: entschuldigend)
I’m afraid I can’t get tickets for the concert.
The man shouted loudly so his friend could hear him in the crowd.
I don’t understand – it doesn’t make sense.
The salesman had a rude manner.
The musician began to play his guitar.
The actors they needed a longer rehearsal to get the scene right.
She's usually nervous when she meets people.
She looked nervously round the curtain at the audience.
We didn't speak too fast, we just spoke normally.
A noun is a person, a place or a thing.
We weren't acting, we were being ourselves.
Shakespeare's plays were extremely popular.
I'm pleased that I am seeing my friends tomorrow.
The receptionist politely answered the telephone.
My favourite TV programme is Scrubs.
We didn't have enough time to rehearse properly.
She thinks they spoke too quickly.
Please sit quietly and listen to the teacher.
My boss isn't polite - he often speaks rudely to me.
She felt sad when she left her friend's house.
She sadly waved goodbye to her friends.
The actors filmed a new scene yesterday.
The show is now the longest-running American sitcom.
Steve thinks they spoke too slowly.
It's nice to spend time with my family.
I’d love to see a play at the Ice Globe theatre!
Walt Disney's wife thought of the name Mickey Mouse.
He’s happy because he did well in the test.
A I can't get tickets for the concert. B What a shame!