Π ΡΠΎΠΏΠΈΠΊΠ΅ ΠΠ½Π³Π»ΠΈΠΉΡΠΊΠ°Ρ ΠΊΡΡ Π½Ρ ΠΈ Π΅Π΄Π° – ΠΏΠΎΠ΄ΡΠΎΠ±Π½ΠΎ ΠΎΠΏΠΈΡΡΠ²Π°ΡΡΡΡ Π²ΡΠ΅ ΠΏΡΠΈΠ΅ΠΌΡ ΠΏΠΈΡΠΈ Π±ΡΠΈΡΠ°Π½ΡΠ΅Π² Π² ΡΠ΅ΡΠ΅Π½ΠΈΠ΅ Π΄Π½Ρ ΠΈ ΠΈΡ Π³Π°ΡΡΡΠΎΠ½ΠΎΠΌΠΈΡΠ΅ΡΠΊΠΈΠ΅ ΠΏΡΠ΅Π΄ΠΏΠΎΡΡΠ΅Π½ΠΈΡ. ΠΡ ΡΠ·Π½Π°Π΅ΡΠ΅ ΠΎ Π·Π½Π°ΠΌΠ΅Π½ΠΈΡΠΎΠΌ Π°Π½Π³Π»ΠΈΠΉΡΠΊΠΎΠΌ Π·Π°Π²ΡΡΠ°ΠΊΠ΅, Π² ΠΊΠΎΡΠΎΡΡΠΉ Π²Ρ ΠΎΠ΄ΡΡ: ΠΊΠ°ΡΠ° Ρ ΠΌΠΎΠ»ΠΎΠΊΠΎΠΌ ΠΈΠ»ΠΈ ΡΠ»ΠΈΠ²ΠΊΠ°ΠΌΠΈ ΠΈ ΡΠ°Ρ Π°ΡΠΎΠΌ, Π±Π΅ΠΊΠΎΠ½ ΠΈ ΡΠΉΡΠ°, ΠΌΠ°ΡΠΌΠ΅Π»Π°Π΄ Ρ ΡΠΎΡΡΠΎΠΌ, ΡΠ°ΠΉ ΠΈΠ»ΠΈ ΠΊΠΎΡΠ΅. ΠΠ½Π³Π»ΠΈΡΠ°Π½Π΅ Π½ΠΈΠΊΠΎΠ³Π΄Π° Π½Π΅ ΠΏΡΠΎΠΏΡΡΡΡΡ Π΄ΠΎΠ²ΠΎΠ»ΡΠ½ΠΎ ΠΎΠ±ΠΈΠ»ΡΠ½ΡΠΉ Π»Π°Π½Ρ, Π½Π° ΠΊΠΎΡΠΎΡΡΠΉ ΠΎΠ½ΠΈ ΠΎΡΠ²ΠΎΠ΄ΡΡ ΠΏΠΎΡΡΠΈ 1 ΡΠ°Ρ. Π 5 ΡΠ°ΡΠΎΠ² Π²Π΅ΡΠ΅ΡΠ° β Π·Π½Π°ΠΌΠ΅Π½ΠΈΡΠΎΠ΅ “Π°Π½Π³Π»ΠΈΠΉΡΠΊΠΎΠ΅ ΡΠ°Π΅ΠΏΠΈΡΠΈΠ΅” Ρ ΠΊΡΠ΅ΠΏΠΊΠΈΠΌ ΡΠ²Π΅ΠΆΠΈΠΌ ΡΠ°Π΅ΠΌ Ρ ΠΌΠΎΠ»ΠΎΠΊΠΎΠΌ, Π² ΡΠΎΠΏΡΠΎΠ²ΠΎΠΆΠ΄Π΅Π½ΠΈΠΈ Π²Π΅ΡΡΠΈΠ½Ρ, ΠΏΠΎΠΌΠΈΠ΄ΠΎΡΠΎΠ² ΠΈ ΡΠ°Π»Π°ΡΠ°, Ρ Π»Π΅Π±Π° ΠΈ ΠΌΠ°ΡΠ»Π°, ΡΡΡΠΊΡΠΎΠ² ΠΈ ΠΏΠΈΡΠΎΠΆΠ½ΡΡ . Π‘Π΅ΠΉΡΠ°Ρ ΠΌΠ½ΠΎΠ³ΠΈΠ΅ Π°Π½Π³Π»ΠΈΡΠ°Π½Π΅ ΠΎΡΠΊΠ°Π·Π°Π»ΠΈΡΡ ΠΎΡ ΠΏΠ»ΠΎΡΠ½ΡΡ ΡΠΆΠΈΠ½ΠΎΠ² ΠΈΠ· ΡΡΠΏΠ°, ΡΡΠ±Ρ, ΠΆΠ°ΡΠ΅Π½ΠΎΠ³ΠΎ ΡΡΠΏΠ»Π΅Π½ΠΊΠ°, ΠΊΠ°ΡΡΠΎΡΠ΅Π»Ρ ΠΈ ΠΎΠ²ΠΎΡΠ΅ΠΉ, ΡΡΡΠΊΡΠΎΠ² ΠΈ ΠΊΠΎΡΠ΅ Π² ΠΏΠΎΠ»ΡΠ·Ρ Π±ΠΎΠ»Π΅Π΅ Π»Π΅Π³ΠΊΠΎΠ³ΠΎ ΠΏΠΎΡΠ»Π΅Π΄Π½Π΅Π³ΠΎ ΠΏΡΠΈΠ΅ΠΌΠ° ΠΏΠΈΡΠΈ: Ρ Π»Π΅Π± Ρ ΡΡΡΠΎΠΌ, ΡΠ°ΡΠΊΠ° ΠΊΠΎΡΠ΅ ΠΈΠ»ΠΈ ΠΊΠ°ΠΊΠ°ΠΎ ΠΈ ΡΡΡΠΊΡΡ.
With the exception of breakfast meals in England are much the same as in other countries.
The usual meals in Great Britain are breakfast, lunch, tea and dinner. The English are very fastidious about their meals and keep to their meal times strictly.
Breakfast time is between 7 and 9 a. m. Many people like to begin it with porridge. English people eat porridge with milk or cream and sugar, but the Scots – and Scotland is the home of porridge – never put sugar in it. Then comes bacon and eggs, marmalade with toast and tea or coffee. For a change you can have a boiled egg, cold ham or perhaps fish.
The two substantial meals of the day, lunch and dinner, are more or less the same. Lunch is usually taken at one o’clock. Many people, who go out to work, find it difficult to come home for lunch and go to a cafe or a restaurant, but they never miss a meal. Lunch is a big meal – meat or fish, potatoes and salad, puddings or fruit are quite usual for it.
In the afternoon, about four o’clock, the English have a cup of tea and a cake, or a slice or two of bread and butter. Tea is very popular with the English; it may be called their national drink. The English like it strong and fresh made. Tea must be brewed as follows: one teaspoon for each person and one for the pot. They drink it with or without sugar, but almost always with milk. It is important to pour tea into milk, and not vice versa. Their “high tea” at 5 o’clock is very famous. Tea is accompanied by ham, tomatoes and salad, bread and butter, fruit and cakes.
Dinnertime is generally about half past seven or later. In some houses dinner is the biggest meal of the day. They begin with soup, followed by fish, roast chicken, potatoes and vegetables, fruit and coffee. But in great many English homes the midday meal is the chief one of the day, and in the evening they only have light meal, for example, bread and cheese and a cup of coffee or cocoa and fruit.