малый ; парень ; ссадина ; трещина ; щель ; челюсть ; пасть ; щека ;
раскалывать; трескаться; образовывать трещину
- "Calm down, young chap."
- "I tell you this, Mr Millet, two or three years ago I wouldn't have had the time to sit down and chatter about a chap I haven't seen for more than a year.
- "Dorothy, do you remember a story in the news some time ago about a chap who had somebody who was homeless living in the shed at the bottom of his garden?"
- "I say, old chap, it's an order."
- When I was put in charge of the start-up at Fawley at the ripe old age of twenty-nine most of my team were people who were twenty years older than I was and being on shift with a lot of operating people taught me the problems and the realisation that I could learn a hell of a lot from them - the realisation that the chap on the shop floor usually knows far more about what's going on than management does.
- "It's only really the chap on the ground who gets to know what's going on, gets chatting - and not just chatting with the management of the firm - chatting with the chap that runs the pretreatment plant, y'know, having a cup of tea with him and generally getting to know the individuals and the characters.
- "This is a new chap.
- Then two miles back to bed; an evening walk does this poor chap good (not me, the other!), and makes him sleep.
- How could you help it if some chap drops in with flowers?"
- Chap by the name of Sandham.
- The new chap looked about eight years old, but then, so did William.
- It wouldn't go in a straight line and kept squeaking, as if it was trying to draw the attention of the customs officers to the person pushing: "Hey, take a look at this chap's bags."
- Still, a woman could forget that when a nice upstanding chap like Sergeant Joe called on her.