Наиболее часто с послелогом UP встречаются следующие глаголы:
TO PUT put up -- to find food and lodging Well, lets go on and find some farm where we can put up. (J. Galsworthy) I was spending two or three days on an island on the north coast of Borneo and District Officer had very kindly offered to put me up. (W.S. Maugham) put up -- to show smth in a public place Betty: Yes, we put up a good show, didn't we? (J.B. Priestly) put up -- to provide shelter for smth. Rather than submit to that indignity, he had put the Plymouth up. (S. King)
TO TAKE take up -- to continue He limped on, silent and Garton took up the catechism. (J. Galsworthy) take up -- to begin The little bell of the timer on the stove took up a slow-spaced pinging. (J. Steinbeck) take up -- to begin to take an interest in smth. I used to watch my grandmother and later I took it up as a trick for parties. (J. Steinbeck) take up -- to raise consideration of a matter I am not taking old scores for talk (S. King)
TO TURN turn up -- to arrive, appear I had a few weeks of holiday, I might just turn up. (I. Show) Robert: ...Salter didn't turn up the next morning, as he would and when he did turn up, three days afterwards, the cheque wasn't there. (J.B. Priestley) turn up -- to make louder, stronger, etc. He had driven back to his own house in the VW with the radio turned up. (S. King) turn up -- to happen without effort on one's part I am sure something will turn up. We must get the neighbours to come around. (J. Collier) и т.д.
ON: GO go on -- to travel for Well, let's go on and find some place where we can put up. (J. Galsworthy) go on -- to start The two of them went on from many faculty parties, hitting the bars until they closed. (S. King) go on -- to continue I went on without reminding him that's where he'd been. (J. Steinbeck)
GET get on -- to get nearer, to reach We wanted to get on to Chagford. (J. Galsworthy) get on -- to go well Thank you, it's getting on. (J. Galsworthy) get on -- to form a friendly relationship Then Repperton had started getting on Arnie's case. (S. King) и т.д.
IN: DROP drop in -- to call on casually An intervals during the day, Maria would drop in to supervise, pointing out his mistakes and weaknesses regardless of the customers. (J. Collier) I'll drop in to see when I'm in the district. (S. King) I'm staying the weekend out at Monauk. Thought I'd drop in. (J. Steinbeck) He doesn't drop in on Mr. Baker. (J. Steinbeck)
PUT put in -- to give something to the care of someone I drove to the Howard Johnson Lodge and put in a call for Sag Harrbor. (I. Show) put in -- to insert, add ' Je te plains,' I put in, so as to return his familiar and flattering "thou" immediately.' (W.S. Maugham) put in -- to give (effort) to something Jack carried an extra burden in his writing. He put in at least an hour at it every night. (S. King) и т.д.
DOWN: TURN turn down -- to refuse somebody who applies A few days he had tried to date her and had been pleasantly turned down. (S. King) You weren't thinking of turning it down? (J. Steinbeck) turn down -- to fail We were, but we've gone down now. (I. Show) turn down -- to knock to the ground We ran him down. (S. King)
PULL pull down -- to draw down, lower Shades pulled down, trying to discourage them. (J. Steinbeck) и т.д.
OVER : GET get over -- to recover I was finally beginning to get over it. (S. King) get over -- to understand, to make something clear I wanted to get it over. (J. Steinbeck)
GO go over -- to pass or move over to something And I knew he'd come in late that night and go over the books. (J.Steinbeck) И т.д.
AWAY: GIVE give away -- to inform against someone Robert: He practically proved it to me. He said he didn't want Martin given away -- said we'd all stand in together, all that sort of thing. (J. Priestley) и т.д.
OUT: В моей классификации я встретилась с большим количеством глаголов, которые употребляются с послелогом
OUT . Однако, вследствие разнообразия, их трудно классифицировать по принципу частотности.
CARRY carry out -- to continue I had no brother. I guess we were brothers in a way. I don't carry it out of course. (J. Steinbeck)
COME come out -- to appear And as they came out they found a man of Cyrene, Simon by name. (J. Steinbeck) come out -- to emerge from Sometimes remarkable things come out. (S. King)
CUT cut out -- to remove by cutting from It's the one with the mouse mask on the box that you cut out. (J. Steinbeck) и т.д.