живой; горящий; непогасший; действующий; боевой; невзорвавшийся; под напряжением; подвижный; энергичный; деятельный; полный сил; вращающийся; жизненный; животрепещущий; реальный; чистый; яркий; нетусклый; передающийся непосредственно с места действия; меняющийся; переменный;
непосредственно; прямо; в прямом эфире;
жить; существовать; отживать; житься; дожить; вести какой-л. образ жизни; обитать; выдерживать; питаться
- A. For people who live in the hills of Britain the lowland plains seem flat, dull and uninteresting.
- He could live happily among poor working people on his holidays, but found immense pleasure in staying in a French house so grand that a servant squeezed the tubes of toothpaste between applications.
- The speed with which immense transformations took place became legendary - and an occasion for wry humour; a cartoon of the period shows a respectable man looking at a heap of rubble and saying: "But this is where I live and I can't even find my wife."
- Make sure you see some of Tenerife's fascinating scenery during your holiday - join in some of our most popular trips, including a cruise on the Nostramo, an authentic Spanish galleon or our "Skool Dinners" BBQ; the "Last Resort", a special cabaret by the reps in Tenerife's top nightclub and the very popular Medieval Night - a delicious banquet in an old castle with jousting displays followed by a live, top named band.
- In a semi-literate age politicians are fragile; they live by and through institutions which were developed at a time when speech-writers were unknown and MPs were elected on policies evolved without feedback, positive or negative, from market researchers.
- One parent families are more likely than other families with children to live in poor physical conditions; to have fewer amenities; to be overcrowded and to live in unpopular areas, especially the inner cities.
- The second is that children who are used to watching Going Live are not likely to be enthralled by the Black and White Minister Show.
- Such are the times in which we live that the decision to leave his expletives unbleeped prompted tabloid news stories but, really, the programme was quite intensely moral.
- It was time they stopped designing buildings without a thought for the people who had to live in them, he said.
- The bogey of loneliness would be banished and the tiresome business of trying to find out what would be a fair rent would also be solved, for Jenny would live there rent-free.
- After a fortnight's visit with her mother to her aunt Mrs Poole at Ramsgate, Helen decided that she must earn some money and, if possible, live away from home where her mother's grief-stricken restrictions and excessive dependency - so she thought - would curtail that freedom of action and expression in which her father had encouraged her.
- I must say I have never spared myself, and never will as long as I live.
- Sheila was a Scots girl who had come to live in England.