noun AppraisalI was pleased with the appraisal of my work.
intricate - Интрикэт –
adjectivehaving a lot of small parts or pieces arranged in a complicated way, and therefore sometimes difficult to understand in detail: The watch mechanism is extremely intricate and very difficult to repair. Police officers uncovered an intricate web of deceit.\ The novel’s intricate plot will not be easy to translate into a movie.
Intricately -an intricately engraved pendant
a detail that is part of something complicated:No one could understand all the intricacies of the deal. \ I enjoyed the film, but I couldn't follow all the intricacies of the plot.
› sudden and not expected, often with unpleasant results:There was an abrupt change in her mood. \ We came to an abrupt curve in the road. \ Our conversation came to an abrupt end when George burst into the room. \ The road ended in an abrupt (= sudden and very steep) slope down to the sea.
adjective (NOT FRIENDLY)
› not friendly or polite; showing little interest in talking to other people in a way that seems rude and unfriendly:His abrupt manner makes me uncomfortable.
AbruptlyThey abruptly left the party. \ The talks ended abruptly when one of the delegations walked out inprotest.
AbruptnessThe poem begins with brilliant abruptness, throwing us into the scene.
turbulent – тъЁбюлент
adjectiveinvolving a lot of sudden changes, arguments, or violence:a turbulent marriage \This has been a turbulent week for the administration. \ His book discusses the turbulent years of the civil rightsstruggle.
moving very strongly and suddenly; having strong,uneven currents:Turbulent seas kept us from sailing.
› Turbulent air or water moves very strongly and suddenly:The ocean was too turbulent for us to be able to take the boat out.
› a state of confusion without any order:The era was characterized by political and cultural turbulence.There are signs of turbulence ahead for the economy. \ political turbulence \ His songs reflect the turbulence of his times.
› strong sudden movements within air or water:We might be experiencing some turbulence on this flight dueto an approaching electrical storm.
revoke – ривОук
to say officially that an agreement, permission, or law is no longer effective:Licenses can be revoked for up to five years. \ The authorities have revoked their original decision to allow development of this rural area.
dispute - диспьЮт
noun[C/U]an argument or disagreement:[C] Management and the union are trying to resolve the dispute over working conditions. \ Her skill is not in dispute (= there is no disagreement about her skill), but she doesn’t produce enough work.
an argument or disagreement, especially an official one between, for example, workers and employers or two countries with a common border:a bitter/long-running dispute a border dispute. \ a pay/legal/trade dispute \They have been unable to settle/resolve the dispute over working conditions. \ The unions are in dispute with management over pay.
beyond (all) disputeHe is beyond all dispute the finest actor in Hollywood today.
in dispute being doubted:I don't think her ability is in dispute - what I question is her attitude.
open to dispute not certain:He says it's the best musical equipment you can buy, but I think that's open to dispute.
Verb [+ that clause] I don’t dispute that his films are entertaining, but they don’t have much depth. to disagree with something that someone says:Few would dispute his status as the finest artist of the period. \ The circumstances of her death have been hotly disputed.[+ (that)] I don't dispute (that) his movies are entertaining, but they don't have much depth.
Disputation a disagreement
Disputatious – диспьютЭйшесHe's a disputatious young man (= he argues a lot).
Disputeda disputed border/goal disputed territory
Adjectivedisputable not certain:People say that they produce the best athletes in the world, but I think that's disputable.
argue – Apгью
[I] to disagree esp. strongly and sometimes angrily in talking or discussing something:They argued about money. \ I can’t argue with you about that (= I agree with you).
verb (GIVE REASONS)
[I/T] to give the reasons for your opinion about the truth of something or to explain why you believe something should be done:[I] They argued for/against a tax cut.