Die Aufgabenstellung:

Fill in the gaps in the sentences below. The answers to questions 1 and 2 are in the text; the answers to questions 3 and 4 are not!
The Tower of London
The Tower of London is one of the most popular and imposing of London’s historical sites. It comprises not one but 20 towers, the oldest of which, the White Tower, dates back to the 11th century. It is the Tower’s evil reputation as a prison that ensures it remains a much visited tourist spot today, together with the rich and varied history that surrounds it.
Many stories associated with British history come from the Tower. In 1483 King Edward IV’s two sons were murdered in the so-called Bloody Tower, and over two centuries later the skeletons of two little boys were found buried beneath steps in the White Tower, assumed to be the bodies of the princes.
Traitor’s Gate, set in the southern wall of the Tower, has steps leading down to the River Thames. Countless prisoners, including the future Queen Elizabeth I of England, were brought to the Tower by barge, and ascended the steps before being imprisoned – for many it was their last moment of freedom before their death. Fortunately, Elizabeth was released from the Tower and became queen.
Elizabeth I’s father, Henry VIII, made the Tower the dread destination of his enemies. Sir Thomas More was beheaded there in 1535 and the King’s second wife, Anne Boleyn, was brought to trial there in 1536 and beheaded on Tower Green. Six years later her cousin, Catherine Howard, Henry VIII’s fifth wife, suffered the same fate.
The Tower is famous as home of the Crown Jewels. Today they can be viewed in the jewel house from a moving pavement, designed to cope with the huge numbers of tourists. They include the Crown of Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother which contains the celebrated Indian diamond, the Koh-i-noor (mountain of light), and St. Edwards’s Crown, which is used for coronations and weighs over 2 kilograms.
Everyone has heard of the Yeoman Warders of the Tower, or “Beefeaters”, whose striking scarlet Tudor uniform has changed little since 1485. It is thought their nickname comes from their position in the Royal Bodyguard, which permitted them to eat as much beef as they wanted from the king's table.
No visit to the Tower would be complete without seeing the ravens; huge black birds who are an official part of the Tower community. Legend says that if the six resident ravens were to leave the Tower the Crown would fall, and Britain with it. Under the special care of the Raven Master, the ravens are fed a daily diet of raw meat paid for out of a special fund set aside by Parliament. There is no danger of them flying away, as their wings are clipped. Despite this, some ravens do in fact go absent without leave and others have had to be sacked. Raven George was dismissed for eating television aerials, and Raven Grog was last seen outside a London pub!
A word from the text that is a type of boat is 
A word from the text for old story is 
The noun from the verb to design is 
The noun from the verb to celebrate is 
100 Questions Answered (Foreign & Commonwealth Office, London, May 2000)
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