上海市虹口区 2014 年高三英语三模试题
2014.5 考生注意: 1. 考试时间 120 分钟，试卷满分 150 分。 2. 本考试设试卷和答题纸两部分。试卷分为第Ⅰ卷（第 1—10 页）和第Ⅱ卷（第 10 页） ，全 卷共 10 页。第 I 卷第 1-16 小题、第 41-77 小题采用多项选择题形式，答题必须涂写在答 题纸相应位置，写在试卷上无效。第 I 卷第
17-40 小题、第 78-81 小题的答案和第 II 卷 的答案必须写在答题纸相应位置，写在试卷上无效。 3．答题前，务必在答题纸上填写准考证号和姓名，并将核对后的条形码贴在指定位置上，在 答题纸反面清楚地填写姓名。
第 I 卷 (共 103 分)
I. Listening Comprehension Section A Directions： In Section A, you will hear ten short conversations between two speakers. At the end
of each conversation, a question will be asked about what was said. The conversations and the questions will be spoken only once. After you hear a conversation and the question about it, read the four possible answers on your paper, and decide which one is the best answer to the question you have heard. 1. 2. A. At a car shop. B. In a garage. C. At a gas station. D. In a parking lot.
A. Guest and receptionist. C. Customer and shop assistant.
B. Passenger and air hostess. D. Guest and waitress. B. Having a coffee break. D. Attending an online school. C. To a shoe store. B. Looking for a job. D. Attending a meeting. C. He’s sick in bed. D. He has recovered. D. To the grocery.
3. 4. 5.
A. Writing his term paper. C. Playing computer games. A. To the bank. A. Touring around. C. Visiting a couple. B. To a book store.
A. He’s better.
B. He’s feeling worse.
A. He works as a gardener. C. He prefers sports to gardening.
B. He is too busy at work to play. D. He lives in the countryside. B. Drive to the beach. D. Ask the way.
A. Buy a road map. C. Go back home.
A. The film was disappointing. C. The acting was worth seeing.
B. The leading actor was outstanding. D. The plot was attractive. B. He is having some financial problem. D. He loses his temper easily.
10. A. He is always late for work. C. He is not careful enough with his work.
Section B Directions: In section B, you will hear two short passages, and you will be asked three questions on each of the passages. The passages will be read twice, but the questions will be spoken only once. When you hear a question, read the four possible answers on your paper and decide which one would be the best answer to the question you have heard. Questions 11 through 13 are based on the following passage. 11. A. Its variety. 12. A. Inside the restaurant. C. On the menu. 13. A. Coffee. B. Beer. B. Its quality. C. Its price. D. Its taste.
B. Outside the restaurant. D. Not mentioned. C. Coke. D. Wine.
Questions 14 through 16 are based on the following passage. 14. A. Offering additional detail, comment or information. B. Printing completely different stories from TV. C. Finding new angles on the day’s major stories. D. Causing some kind of conflict or danger. 15. A. Because they are quite familiar to people. B. Because they agree with people’s interests. C. Because they are always new and different. D. Because they are dramatic and feature conflict. 16. A. The key factors in making a good newspaper. B. The main differences between TV and newspapers. C. The common ways to meet people’s interests in newspapers. D. The importance of familiarity to editor ’s making newspapers. Section C Directions: In section C, you will hear two longer conversations. The conversations will be read twice. After you hear each conversation, you are required to fill in the numbered blanks with the information you have heard. Write your answers on your answer sheet. Blanks 17 through 20 are based on the following conversation.
Complete the form. Write ONE WORD for each answer.
A telephone message
Caller: Subject: Telephone number: Fax number: Jake Green from 18 560-1827 20 at about 17 19 Office supplies p.m. To fax the information about after-sales
Blanks 21 through 24 are based on the following conversation. Complete the form. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS for each answer. What is Susan holding in her hand? What does the man think of tobacco companies? What do tobacco commercials for women focus on? 21 . 22 .
They are good at
They focus on 23 themes as if smoking is closely related to 24 .
II. Grammar and Vocabulary Section A
Directions: After reading the passages below, fill in the blanks to make the passages coherent and grammatically correct. For the blanks with a given word, fill in each blank with the proper form of the given word; for the other blanks, use one word that best fits each blank. (A) George Dawson was born in the state of Texas. He was the grandson of slaves. He began working on the family farm when he was four. When he was twelve, he worked held a number of different jobs, most of them involving hard labor. George Dawson lived a happy life about it, but he said his 28 26 ______ conditions were difficult. When he was ten 27 (murder). He would have told people years old, he saw a young African-American man 25 a nearby farm to help feed his parents and four younger brothers and sisters. For the next eighty-five years, he
(big) problem was his inability to read and write. 29 (work) hard in school. 30 (sign) his
George Dawson kept it a secret that he could not read. But he said he always dreamed that he would learn. Although he had no education, he taught his children George Dawson’s life changed in 1996. A man came to his house in Texas, and told him that adult education classes were being taught at a nearby school. So the man who name with an ―X‖ for almost one-hundred years went to school. People wondered 31 Mr. Dawson did not go to school earlier. He said he never had the 32 to learn to read, which influenced students of all ages. He time because of his farm work. And he never knew about adult education programs. George Dawson did all he spoke to young people about the importance of learning to read and write.
(B) Americans and Arabs are different 33 it comes to their space habits. Arabs would rather 34 (belong) to a touch culture and in have close contact. Dr. Hall has explained that eyes, and bathe him in their breath. Dr. Hall’s interest in man’s use of space developed in the early nineteen fifties when he was Director of the Point Four training program at the Foreign Service Institute. In talking with Americans who had lived overseas, he found that many of 36 35 had been highly uncomfortable 37 noncontact culture. Partly, 39 we ourselves ______ culture differences. Such discomfort is usually referred to as culture shock.
conversation, the Arabs always envelop（包裹）the other person. They hold his hand, look into his
The problem is that, relatively speaking, Americans live in 38
this is a product of our puritan heritage (清教徒文化遗产). Dr. Hall points out that we spend years (teach) our children not to crowd in and lean on us. And in situations 40 are forced to stand close to another person on crowded subways, for example, we turn our eyes away, and if actual body contact (involve), tense the muscles on the contact side. Most of us feel very strongly that this is the only proper way to behave.
Directions: Complete the following passage by using the words in the box. Each word can only be used once. Note that there is one word more than you need. A. procedure B. transplant G. worth H. appreciate C. attempt I. reintroduce D. native J. undertaken E. extinct F. prohibited K. groundbreaking
With only about 1,000 pandas left in the world, China is desperately trying to clone the animal and save the endangered species. That’s a move similar to what a Texas A&M University researchers have 41 for the past five years in a project called ―Noah’s Ark.‖ 42 , Dr. Duane Noah’s Ark is aimed at collecting eggs, embryos (胚胎), semen and DNA of endangered animals and storing them in liquid nitrogen. If certain species should become of the basic building blocks to over 100 years. The panda, 44 43 the species in the future. only to China, is in danger of extinction in the next 25 years. 45 the Kraemer, a professor in Texas A&M’s College of Veterinary Medicine, says there would be enough It is estimated that as many as 2,000 species of mammals, birds, reptiles will face extinction in This week, Chinese scientists said they grew an embryo by introducing cells from a dead female panda into the egg cells of a Japanese white rabbit. They are now trying to embryo into a host animal. The entire 46 could take from three to five years to complete. ―The nuclear transfer of one species to another is not easy, and the lack of available panda eggs could be a major problem,‖ Kraemer believes. ―They will probably have to do several hundred
transfers to result in one pregnancy (怀孕). It takes a long time and it’s difficult, but this could be 47 48 science if it works. They are certainly not putting any live pandas at risk, so it is the effort,‖ adds Kraemer, who is one of the leaders of the project at Texas A&M, the 49 at cloning a dog. 50 their effort
―They are trying to do something that’s never been done, and this is very similar to our work in Noah’s Ark. We’re both trying to save animals that face extinction. I certainly needed.‖ and there’s a lot we can learn from what they are attempting to do. It’s a research that is very much
III. Reading Comprehension Section A Directions: For each blank in the following passage there are four words or phrases marked A, B,
C and D. Fill in each blank with the word or phrase that best fits the context. It can be hard to decide which food to buy in an American grocery store these days. The information on many products makes The label ―organic (有机的)‖ 51 52 claims. that the United States Department of Agriculture
recognized the product was grown under special conditions. The department says foods that meet requirements of it National Organic Programme can use an official label. It shows the words ―USDA Organic‖ inside a(n) 54 53 . USDA organic food does not contain genes that have been 55 ―organic,‖ a(n) 56 visits changed. The food is grown without chemical treatment against insects or diseases. It is
grown without chemical fertilizers. Before a product can be
the farm where the food is produced to make sure the farm meets USDA standards. Organic meat, poultry, eggs and dairy products come from animals that are given no antibiotics (抗生素), must be fed organic food and have No conclusive 58 57 to the outdoors. shows that organic food is more nutritious than traditionally grown
food. And the USDA—even if it proves organic food—doesn’t claim that these products are safer or more nutritious. Organic foods meet the same quality and safety standards as traditional foods. The difference food for 59 60 how the food is produced, processed and handled. Some people buy organic reasons. Organic food is produced by farmers who 61 the use of renewable
resources and the conservation of soil and water to enhance quality for future generations. The prices between most organic food and traditional food products 62 . Higher prices are due to more expensive farming practices and tighter government regulations. The new USDA’s national organic programme for labeling are aimed at enabling consumers to make a(n) 63 choice among the foods they purchase and also include the safeguard of fines for 65 up to $11,000 for each violation. 64 . People who sell or label a product ―organic‖ when they know it does not meet USDA standards can be
51. A. unbelievable 52. A. predicted 53. A. circle 54. A. scientifically 55. A. presented 56. A. protector 57. A. solution 58. A. agreement 59. A. lies in 60. A. financial 61. A. replace 62. A. vary 63. A. unique 64. A. limitation 65. A. awarded
B. familiar B. guaranteed B. operation B. skillfully B. confirmed B. reminder B. access B. concept B. consists of B. social B. overlook B. last B. potential B. misrepresentation B. developed
C. different C. proposed C. activity C. vividly C. registered C. inspector C. entrance C. expectation C. turns down C. cultrual C. emphasize C. exist C. casual C. reservation C. fined
D. flexible D. doubted D. service D. deeply D. labeled D. individual D. direction D. evidence D. holds back D. environmental D. realize D. work D. sensible D. reaction D. spared
Section B Directions: Read the following three passages. Each passage is Followed by several questions or
unfinished statements. For each of them there are four choices marked A, B, C and D. Choose the one that fits best according to the information given in the passage you have just read. (A) Indian’s snake charmers are to be retrained as wildlife teachers under a plan to prevent their unique skills and knowledge from being lost. The charmers, who make snakes dance to the sound of flutes (笛子), used to be a traditional feature of Indian life, performing in towns and villages, until they were banned in 1972 to control the trade in snake skins. The government is now considering a plan to train the saperas, as they are known, to visit schools and zoos to tell children about forests and wildlife. There is also a proposal to set up a ―dial a snake charmer‖ service to help householders to deal with unwelcome intruders. ―For generations they have been a feature of Indian life but now they can’t earn a living for fear of arrest,‖ said Behar Dutt, a conservationist behind the plans, ―if a policeman doesn’t catch them, animal rights activists report them.‖ Many snake charmers have continued to work clandestinely since the ban, despite the threat of up to three years in jail. But their trademark cloth-covered baskets, hung from a bamboo pole carried across their shoulders, make them an easy target for police. The fate of Shisha Nath, 56, from Badarpur, a village just outside of Delhi, is typical of practitioners (从业者) of the dying art. ―I used to earn enough to support my family and send my children to school,‖ he said. ―Now it’s hard to earn even ? 1 a day. My children want to be snake
charmers. It’s our identity. We love the work. But it’s become impossible.‖ Next month Dutt’s project to train 30 snake charmers will begin at a snake park in Pune, western India, where experts will enrich their home-grown skills with some formal knowledge. More than the law, though, it is the dishonest attitude of their fellow countrymen that angers many snake charmers. ―We’re disturbed all the time but when people want a snake removed from the house, they rush to us,‖ said Prakash Nath, who was ordered recently to the home of Sonia Gandhi, the Congress party leader. 66. Snake charmers will be retrained as wildlife teachers mainly because ______. A. schools need large numbers of such teachers C. their performances on the street are banned A. to give performance of snake dancing B. to teach householders how to catch and kill snakes C. to offer cleaning service to wealthy householders D. to help remove unwanted snakes from the houses 68. The word ―clandestinely‖ in paragraph 4 can be best replaced by the word ―_____‖. A. secretly B. publicly C. subconsciously D. diligently 69. Which of the following statements is NOT true according to the passage? A. Snake charmers can easily be recognized by the police on the street. B. Children of snake charmers would not like to continue their fathers’ job. C. Snake charmers are quite angry with the attitude of their fellow countrymen. D. The animal rights activists take a negative attitude towards snake charmers. (B) We have designed all our bank cards to make your life easier. How to use your NatWest Servicecard As a Switch card, it lets you pay for all sorts of goods and services, wherever you see the Switch logo. The money comes forthright out of your account, so you can spend as much as you like as long as you have enough money to cover it. It is also a cheque guarantee card for up to the amount shown on the card. And it gives you free access to your money from over 31,000 cash machines across the UK. How to use your NatWest Cashcard You can use your Cashcard as a Sulo card to pay for goods and services wherever you see the Solo logo. It can also give you access to your account and your cash from over 31,000 cash machines nationwide. You can spend or withdraw what you have in your account. B. most of them cannot support their families D. the government plans to save the dying art
67. The purpose of the proposed ―dial a snake charmer‖ telephone service is ______.
Using your cards abroad You can also use your Servicecard and Cashcard when you’re abroad. You can withdraw cash at cash machines and pay for goods and services wherever you see the Cirrus or Maestro logo displayed. How to use your NatWest Credit Card With your credit card you can do the following:
● ● ●
Pay for goods and services and enjoy up to 56 days’ interest-free credit. Pay in over 24 million shops worldwide that display the Mastercard or Visa logos. Collect one AIR MILE for every ￡20 of spending that appears on your statement(结算单).
70. If you carry the Servicecard or the Cashcard, _______. A. you can use it to guarantee things as you wish B. you can spend as much money as you like without a limit C. you can draw your money from cash machines conveniently D. you have to pay some extra money when you pay for services in the UK 71. The word ―forthright‖ in Para. 2 can be understood as ―______‖. A. unexpectedly B. logically C. properly D. directly 72. Which of the following is TRUE about using your NatWest Credit Card? A. You will be charged some interest beyond two months. B. You have to pay back with interest within 56 days. C. You can use the card in any shop across the world. D. You will gain one air mile if you spend ￡20 on traveller ’s cheques. 73. The purpose of the passage is to show you how to ______. A. play your cards right C. draw cash with your cards B. use your cards abroad D. pay for goods with your cards (C) Imagine you’re at a party full of strangers. You’re nervous. Who are these people? How do you start a conversation? Fortunately, you’ve got a thing that sends out energy at tiny chips in everyone’s name tag. The chips send back names, jobs, hobbies, and the time available for meeting-whatever. Making new friends becomes simple. This hasn’t quite happened in real life. But the world is already experiencing a revolution using RFID technology. An RFID tag with a tiny chip can be fixed in a product, under your pet’s skin, even under your own skin. Passive RFID tags have no energy source-batteries because they do not need it. The energy comes from the reader, a scanning device, that sends out energy (for example, radio waves) that starts up the tag immediately.
Such a tag carries information specific to that object, and the data can be updated. Already, RFID technology is used for recognizing each car or truck on the road and it might appear in your passport. Doctors can put a tiny chip under the skin that will help locate and obtain a patient’s medical records. At a nightclub in Paris or in New York the same chip gets you into the VIP (very important person) section and pays for the bill with the wave of an arm. Take a step back: 10 or 12 years ago, you would have heard about the coming age of computing. One example always seemed to surface: Your refrigerator would know when you needed to buy more milk. The concept was that computer chips could be put everywhere and send information in a smart network that would make ordinary life simpler. RFID tags are a small part of this phenomenon. ―The world is going to be a loosely coupled set of individual small devices, connected wirelessly,‖ predicts Dr. J. Reich. Human right supporters are nervous about the possibilities of such technology. It goes too far tracking school kids through RFID tags, they say. We imagine a world in which a beer company could find out not only when you bought a beer but also when you drank it. And how many beers. Accompanied by how many biscuits. When Marconi invented radio, he thought it would be used for ship-to-shore communication, not for pop music. Who knows how RFID and related technologies will be used in the future. Here’s a wild guess: Not for buying milk. 74. The article is intended to .
A. warn people of the possible risks in adopting RFID technology B. explain the benefits brought about by RFID technology C. convince people of the uses of RFID technology D. predict the applications of RFID technology 75. We know from the passage that with the help of RFID tags, people C. will have more time to make friends A. Because children will be tracked by strangers. B. Because market competition will become more fierce. C. Because their private lives will be greatly affected. D. Because customers will be forced to buy more products. 77. The last paragraph implies that RFID technology A. will not be used for such matters as buying milk B. will be widely used, including for buying milk C. will be limited to communication uses D. will probably be used for pop music . . A. will have no trouble getting data about others B. will have more energy for conversation D. won’t feel shy at parties any longer 76. Why are some people worried about RFID technology?
Section C Directions: Read the passage carefully. Then answer the questions or complete the statements in the fewest possible words. Too much eating. Too many unhealthy foods. Too many advertisements for food. Too little activity. Different explanations are offered for America’s weight problem — a problem increasingly shared by other countries. Almost one-fifth of American children and teenagers are overweight. Schools have been urged to increase physical education, an important tool for public health. And many have. Yet now comes a study showing an increase in the number of injuries in ―phys ed‖ class. Injuries increased one hundred fifty percent between nineteen ninety-seven and two thousand seven. The study involved injuries treated in hospital emergency departments. Only two percent were serious. The researchers did not try to identify the causes of the increase, but they have some theories. Lara McKenzie from Ohio State University was the lead researcher. She says one possibility is a decrease in the number of school nurses during the period they studied. For example, a two thousand four study showed that the number of school nurses nationally failed to meet federal guidelines. Schools without a nurse on duty may be more likely to send an injured child to a hospital. Another possible reason for more injuries is a change in the traditional idea of physical education. This ―New P.E.‖ expands the kinds of sports that are taught. But activities that some schools offer now, like rock climbing and skateboarding, can also expand the risks, says Cheryl Richardson. She is with the National Association for Sport and Physical Education. Also, she says not all states require P.E. teachers to be specially trained. Untrained teachers could be less likely to recognize unsafe conditions. Cheryl Richardson also points to one of the study’s findings — that injuries are often the result of contact with a person or a structure. This tells her that the teachers were not giving each student enough space to move around safely. Six activities produced seventy percent of all injuries: running, basketball, football, volleyball, soccer and gymnastics. The researchers say larger class sizes are another possible reason for the increase in injuries. Larger classes can mean less supervision. The National Association for Sport and Physical Education says twenty to thirty students in a P.E. class should be the limit. (Note: Answer the questions or complete the statements in NO MORE THAN TEN WORDS) 78. Many schools deal with the problem that more children are overweight by 79. What’s the result of expanding the kinds of sports taught in school? 80. P.E. teachers without special training are more likely to to reduce injuries in ―phys ed‖ classes? . 81. After reading the passage, could you give at least two suggestions to an American school on how .
第 II 卷
(共 47 分)
Directions: Translate the following sentences into English, using the words given in the brackets. 1. 你介意回答一些关于购物习惯的问题吗？（mind） 2. 这些信息有助于我们决定是否要举行告别会。(whether) 3. 所有座位都坐满了人，我们只好站着观看演出。(oblige) 4. 在除夕夜，所有华人通常都会燃放烟火并守岁到半夜迎接新年的到来。(stay) 5. 只有在咨询了许多学生之后，他们才决定用已故总统的名字来命名新建的图书馆。(Only)
II. Guided Writing
Directions: Write an English composition in 120-150 words according to the instructions given in Chinese. 当前大学生毕业后，很难找到合适的工作，请简要分析这一现象产生的原因并提出你的 建议。你的作文应包括： ● 中学生普遍缺乏职业规划教育 (career planning education)； ● 大学的专业设置与社会需求存在脱节现象 (disconnect)； ● 你的建议。
Tape Scripts and Answers I. Listening Comprehension
Section A Directions: In Section A, you will hear ten short conversations between two speakers. At the end of each conversation, a question will be asked about what was said. The conversations and the questions will be spoken only once. After you hear a conversation and the question about it, read the four possible answers on your paper, and decide which one is the best answer to the question you have heard. 1. W: Wow! So many cars here! Is there any room to park our car? M: Oh, it’s not always convenient to have a car. Sometimes parking is really a problem. Q: Where does this conversation probably take place? 2. M: Sorry to trouble you. May I have a blanket please? I feel cold. W: Yes, of course, but could you wait until after take-off please? Q: What is the probable relationship between the two speakers? 3. W: Have you been wasting your time on those online games again? M: Not really. I’ve worked on my term paper a lot this week and I need a break. Q: What is the man doing now? 4. M: I’m leaving now. What do you want me to get? W: Pick up a bottle of milk and a loaf of bread please. Q: Where is the man probably going? 5. W: So, how long have you been here in Paris? M: Just a couple of days. I’m on a journey, you know. I’m visiting all the places of interest here. Q: What is the man doing in Paris? 6. W: I heard you caught a cold. How are you feeling today? M: I can’t complain. At least I’m out of bed. Q: How is the man today? 7. M: Gardening is too much like hard work for me. If I have time, I like to play tennis or go for a country walk. W: Well, I think of gardening as play, not as work. I’m never as happy as when I’m busy in the garden. Q: What can we learn about the man? 8. W: Oh, I think we left that road map at home. Do you know how to get to the beach? M: No, I don’t. But since we haven’t gone very far, we might as well just turn around. Q: What will the speakers probably do? 9. M: What do you think of the film we went to last night? W: Oh, the plot was impossible to follow and the acting was awful, especially the leading actor’s. Q: What does the woman think of the film? 10. W: I was sorry to hear about Bill’s being fired. I know he was sick a lot and that he usually got to work late. M: It wasn’t that. He made a big mistake in his financial report, which made his boss very
angry. Q: Why did Bill lose his job? Section B Directions: In Section B, you will hear two short passages, and you will be asked three questions on each of the passages. The passages will be read twice, but the questions will be spoken only once. When you hear a question, read the four possible answers on your paper and decide which one would be the best answer to the question you have heard. Questions 11 through 13 are based on the following passage. The variety of food is Britain’s greatest attraction. Nearly every country in the world is represented, and some of the best Indian and Chinese restaurants in the world can be found in cities such as London, Liverpool, Manchester and many others. Fast food restaurants serving pizzas, hamburgers, fish and chips are very convenient for visitors who just want something quick. They usually stay open all day, and welcome children, unlike some restaurants whose main customers are business people. Prices have to be displayed outside restaurants. Set price menus, common in some of the best restaurants at lunchtime, offer good value for money. Most pubs also serve food, especially at lunchtime. This can be cold food such as bread, cheese and salad, or simple hot dished such as chicken and chips. Apart from beer, wine is also available and many pubs now also serve coffee. Wine bars also offer a relaxing atmosphere in which to enjoy a good meal. There are many different wines, and the food is usually more complicated than in pubs. (Now listen again, please.) Questions: 11. What is great about the food in Britain? 12. Where do the restaurants have to display their prices? 13. What drink in pubs is not mentioned? Questions 14 through 16 are based on the following passage. Nowadays, how to make a good newspaper story has aroused people’s great interest. Undoubtedly, it is no easy thing. First – obviously – it must be new. But since TV can react to events so quickly, this is often a problem for newspapers. They usually respond to it in one of three ways. Newspapers will provide extra detail, comment or background information. Above all, they will try to find a new angle on the day’s major stories. In addition, they may print completely different stories which TV doesn’t broadcast. What else? Well – it also has to be dramatic and often involves some kind of conflict or danger. This is one reason why so much news seems to be bad news. ―Plane lands safely – no-one hurt‖ doesn’t sell newspapers. ―Plane crash – 200 feared dead!‖ does. Next, there’s human interest. People are interested in other people – particularly in the rich, famous and powerful. Stories about the private lives of pop singers, actors, models, politicians, for example, all appear regularly in certain newspapers. Finally, for many editors, familiarity is an important factor, too. They prefer stories about people, places and events which their readers know. That’s why the stories in Tokyo’s newspapers are often very different from the stories printed in Paris or New York. (Now listen again, please.) 14. Compared with TV’s quick reaction to events, what’s the most important response of
newspapers? 15. Why do stories about famous people appear frequently in certain newspapers? 16. What is the passage mainly about? Section C Directions: In Section C, you will hear two longer conversations. The conversations will be read twice. After you hear each conversation, you are required to fill in the numbered blanks with the information you have heard. Write your answers on your answer sheet. Blanks 17 through 20 are based on the following conversation. W: Hello, NEC Computers. May I help you? M: Yes, this is Jake Green from champion Office supplies. May I speak to Ms Wang, please? W: I’m sorry, but she is not in right now. May I take a message? M: Yes. Ms Wang sent me your newest line of laptop computers with a description of other software products, but there wasn’t any information about after-sales service. W: Oh, I’m sorry. I’ll remind her to fax that to you as soon as possible. M: That’ll be fine. Could you tell her to fax the information around 2:30 this afternoon? That would give me time to look over the material before I report to my boss, say, around 4:00 p.m. W: OK. May I have your telephone number and fax number please? M: Sure. The phone number is 560-1827. The fax number is 560-3631. W: All right. I will tell Ms Wang when she comes back. M: Thank you. Bye. (Now listen again, please) Complete the form. Write ONE WORD for each answer. Blanks 21 through 24 are based on the following conversation. M: Susan, what’s that in your hand? W: Come on, Don. Haven’t you seen a cigarette before? Every day in the United States, about 1500 girls begin smoking, and I figured, why not do my share? M: But don’t you know that tobacco kills more than 140,000 women each year. W: Yeah, but that’s why I smoke light cigarettes. M: But do you know that smoking a light cigarette is just as risky as smoking a regular one? W: I didn’t know that. M: The one thing you can say about tobacco companies is that they are really smart about marketing. Tobacco commercials for men focus on cigarettes as cool, while tobacco commercials for women focus on social and political themes. For example, ads will say that you’ve come a long way, or that you’ve found your voice, or encourage you to just be yourself, as if smoking has anything to do with progress and self-expression. W: So, Don, can you pass me that ashtray?
M: With pleasure, Susan, as long as you put it out. (Now listen again，please) Complete the form. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS for each answer. (That’s the end of the listening.) 听力部分到此结束，请同学们继续答题。
第I卷 I. Listening Comprehension 1. D 6. A 11-13: ABC 2. B 7. C 14-16: CBA 19. 2:30 22. marketing 24. progress and self-expression 20. 560-3631 3. C 8. C 4. D 9. A 5. A 10. C
17. Champion/champion 18. service
21. A cigarette
23. social and political II. Grammar and Vocabulary 25. on 29. to work 33. when 37. A 41. J 6. even if / though 30. had signed 34. belonging 38. teaching
第 17 题，大小写不扣分。第 21 题，A 小写扣 0.5 分。 27. murdered 31. why 35. them 39. where 28. biggest 32. could 36.because of/due to 40. is involved
42. E 43. I 44. D 45. B 46. A 47. K 48. G 49. C 50. H
第 25~40 题，每小题 1 分，单词拼错不得分。第 41~50 题，每小题 1 分。 III. Reading 51. C 52. B 53. A 54. A 55. D 56. C 57. B 58. D 59. A 60. D 61. C 62. A 63. D 66. D 64. B 65. C 67. D 68. A 69. B 70. C 71. D 72. A 73. A 74. D 75. A 76. C 77. B
78. increasing physical education 79. The risks of getting injured increase/expand. 80. neglect unsafe conditions 81. Increasing the number of school nurses; avoiding high risk activities; providing enough space; employing specially trained P.E. teachers; limiting the size of a P.E class. (任选两个) 第51~65题，每小题1分；第66~77题，每小题2分。 第 78~81 题，每小题 2 分；答案内容正确，个别单词拼写错误但不影响理解不扣分；字数超 过规定字数过多不得分。 第 II 卷 1. Would you mind answering some questions on shopping habits? 2. The information helped us (to) decide whether to hold the farewell party (or not). 3. All the seats were occupied / taken up, so we were obliged to stand to watch the performance. 4. On New Year ’s Eve, all Chinese (people) will generally / usually set off / light fireworks and stay
up till midnight to welcome the New Year. 5. Only after they (had) consulted many students did they decide to name the newly-built library after the late president. 第 1~3 题，每小题 4 分；第 4~5 题，每小题 5 分。