大冶一中 广水一中 仙桃中学 浠水一中
2015 届高三元月调考 英语试卷
命题学校：大冶一中 审题学校：潜江中学 命题教师：曹红艳 审题教师：朱美芝
考试时间：2015 年 1 月 07 日下午 15:00—17:00
注意事项： 1. 答卷前，考生务必将自己的学校、考号、班级、姓名等填写在答题卡上。 2. 选择题的作答：每小题选出答案后，用 2B 铅笔把答题卡上对应题目选项的答案信息点涂黑，如需 改动，用橡皮擦干净后，再选涂其他答案标号，答在试题卷、草稿纸上无效。 3. 填空题和解答题的作答：用 0.5 毫米黑色签字笔直接在答题卡上对应的答题区域内。答在试题卷、 草稿纸上无效。 4. 考生必须保持答题卡的整洁。考试结束后，将试卷和答题卡一并交回。
第一部分：听力（共两节，满分 30 分） 做题时，先将答案划在试卷上。录音内容结束后，你将有两分钟的时间将试卷上的答案 转涂到答题卡上。 第一节（共5小题；每小题1.5分，满分7.5分） 听下面5段对话。每段对话后有一个小题，从题中所给的A、B、C三个选项中选出最佳 选项，并标在试卷的相应位置，听完每段对话后，你都有10秒钟的时间来回答有关小题和阅 读下一小题，每段对话仅读一遍。 1. How much did the food and drinks cost? A. $30. B. $20. C. $10. 2. What does the man probably think of the woman? A. She is old-fashioned. B. She is careless. C. She is a good student. 3. Where does the conversation probably take place? A. In a supermarket. B. In a restaurant. C. In a cafeteria. 4. Who is the man talking to? A. Maria. B. Sofia. C. His sister. 5. What does the man need a suit for? A. A dance party. B. A business trip. C. A job interview. 第二节（共15小题；每小题1.5分，满分22.5分） 听下面 5 段对话或独白。每段对话或独白后有几个小题。从题中所给的 A、B、C 三个 选项中选出最佳选项，并标在试卷的相应位置。听每段对话或独白前，你将有时间阅读各个 小题，每小题 5 秒钟；听完后，各小题将给出 5 秒钟的作答时间，每段对话或独白读两遍。 听第 6 段材料，回答第 6 至 7 题。 6. What do we know about the writer? A. He is a child. B. He was an assistant years ago. C. He was born disabled. 7. How does the man feel about the writer? A. Impressed. B. Envious. C. Indifferent. 听第 7 段材料，回答第 8 至 9 题。 8. What is the problem for the woman?
A. She failed an important test. B. She needs to learn more English. C. She can?t understand her subjects at all. 9. What does the man say at the end of the conversation? A. The woman should quit trying. B. The woman is doing a good job. C. The woman is paying too much for her lessons. 听第 8 段材料，回答第 10 至 12 题。 10. How did the man get the car probably? A. He made it by himself. B. He bought it from a car store. C. He bought it from another person. 11. What does the price of the car include? A. All fees but no taxes. B. Free service for one year. C. A one-month service agreement. 12. What will the man probably do next? A. Test out the car by himself. B. Get the car keys for the woman. C. Get the contracts ready to sign. 听第 9 段材料，回答第 13 至 16 题。 13. Where does the conversation probably take place? A. In a small classroom. B. In a large lecture hall. office 14. What is no longer part of the course? A. Weekly tests. B. Monthly Presentations. 15. What should be discussed with the woman in advance? A. Certain paper topics. B. Where to do appropriate research. C. Using films as sources of information. 16. What is true about the term papers? A. They are due in four months. B. They must be at least ten pages long. C. They can focus on any period in history. 听第 10 段材料，回答第 17 至 20 题。 17. What does Jabbar look like? A. He is tall. B. He is thin. 18. How fast can Jabbar run? A. About 35 miles per hour. B. About 40 miles per hour. C. About 50 miles per hour. 19. What can we infer about Jabbar? A. He can eat too much. B. He is usually outgoing. C. He comes from New York. 20. Who might the speaker be? A. A host. B. An animal keeper. 第二部分：词汇知识运用（共两节，满分 30 分） 第一节：多项选择（共 10 小题；每小题 1 分，满分 10 分）
C. In a professor?s
C. The midterm exam.
C. He is heavy.
C. A tourist.
从 A、B、C、D 四个选项，选出可以填入空白处的最佳选项，并在答题卡上将该项涂 黑。 21. Sometimes it?s a bit challenging to reach a _______ between parents? expectations and their kids? desires. A. composition B. comprehension C. cooperation D. compromise 22. China?s Ding Junhui will become the first ever Asian world No.1 when Snoker?s world _______ is revised at the 2014 UK championship. A. category B. scale C. constitution D. ranking 23. Nineteen cities in China have _______ their metro system（地铁系统）, with total mileage expected to hit 3,000 km by the end of the year. A. extended B. expanded C. promoted D. constructed 24. Chinese Premier Li Keqiang signed a State Council decree on Friday, which announced a revision of regulations that _______ several restrictions on the operation of foreign banks in China. That is to say, China's banking industry will further accelerate the pace of opening-up to the world. A. remove B. impose C. resist D. approve 25. It is graceful grief and sweet sadness to think of you, but in my heart, there is a kind of soft warmth that can't be _______ with any choice of words. A. advocated B. conveyed C. analyzed D. concluded 26. Sadly the reading room where Karl Marx did a lot of reading had moved from its _______ place into another building. A. primary B. traditional C. original D. temporary 27. The ship?s generator broke down, and the pumps had to be operated _______ instead of mechanically. A. artificially B. automatically C. manually D. systematically 28. In the park, every year about 800,000 plants are replaced because Disneyland refuses to _______ signs asking his “guests” not to step on them. A. put down B. put up C. put off D. put out 29. Though she was not a gifted athlete, her extra training _______ eventually, and she broke the world record for the high jump. A. cut down B. paid off C. got through D. gave away 30. His conduct was considered to be quite _______, because it deepened the gap between two parties and caused more conflicts. A. out of place B. out of mind C. out of order D. out of question 第二节：完形填空（共 20 小题；每小题 1 分，满分 20 分） 阅读下面短文，从短文后所给各题的四个选项（A、B、C 和 D）中，选出可以填入空白 处的最佳选项，并在答题卡上将该项涂黑。 Dogs are amazing creatures and Lilica, a Brazilian stray（流浪狗）, is a perfect example of that. She lives in a junkyard, 31 with a motley （混杂的） crew, and she makes sure her friends never go 32 Every night, Lilica walks four miles in the dark, braving the rush hour traffic, just to bring food back to the other animals in her ?family?—a dog, a cat, a few chickens and a mule. Lilica was 33 at a junkyard in San Carlos, Brazil, when she was just a puppy. Neile Vaina Antonio, the junkyard caretaker, took her in and cared for her. As she grew, she became friends with all the other animals in the junkyard. It appears that they offer each other warmth, companionship and solidarity. Three years ago, Lilica was 34 and had eight puppies. As her 35 grew, she knew she had to find a way to provide food for her cubs, as there was little to be found at the junkyard. That’s when she started going out at night, walking for miles, 36 leftovers. During
one of her 37 travels, Lilica was lucky enough to meet dog-lover Lucia, who took 38 on her. Lucia, a teacher by profession said she noticed Lilica roaming the streets and realized the poor dog was looking for food. “She walked and 39 the garbage bins—that called my 40 ” Lucia said. “I thought she was homeless because she was searching for food. It was then that I offered her some food.” “One day, she stopped eating, 41 the open food bag and ran away with it. And the food was dropping from the bag 42 the way. Then, the following day when she finished eating I 43 the bag. And she took it. From there on, that?s how we do it. I tie the bag and she carries it.” One day, Lucia 44 Lilica, and discovered why she took the bag every night. It turned out that she was carrying the food back to the j unkyard. “In the beginning, she brought food to her puppies, but in time she began bringing food for the other animals here in the junkyard as well,” said Neile. “Her attitude is different, the look of her eyes is different.” The puppies were eventually 45 but Lilica didn?t stop. For the past t hree years, she has been walking the four-mile distance from the junkyard to Lucia?s home every night. Lucia follows her daily 46 as well—she leaves home 47 at 9pm and waits for Lilica at an empty lot nearby. The dog arrives promptly to eat and 48 her take-away. “I don?t travel, I don?t go to places and stay for too long because of her,” said Lucia. Because I know she relies on me, so it?s a 49 that I have with her, and an appointment she has with me too because she comes every day.” “We as human beings barely share things with others,” Neile said. “But an animal sharing things with other animals is a/an 50 for us.” 31. A. hangs out B. holds out C. hands out D. helps out 32. A. upset B. desperate C. hungry D. thirsty 33. A. abandoned B. deposited C. ignored D. spared 34. A. permanent B. pregnant C. vivid D. tense 35. A. capabilities B. responsibilities C. properties D. occupations 36. A. in search of B. in pursuit of C. in consequence of D. in possession of 37. A. primary B. relevant C. personal D. nightly 38. A. notice B. highlight C. pity D. interest 39. A. sniffed B. kicked C. deserted D. hid 40. A. assumption B. attention C. quotation D. recognition 41. A. threw B. spread C. sealed D. grabbed 42. A. beside B. on C. beneath D. along 43. A. folded B. tied C. reserved D. withdrew 44. A. tended B. proceeded C. followed D. recovered 45. A. adjusted B. adapted C. accustomed D. adopted 46. A. routine B. route C. schedule D. track 47. A. concisely B. virtually C. correctly D. precisely 48. A. pick B. consume C. update D. collect 49. A. compliment B. contract C. contact D. commitment 50. A. experience B. experiment C. lesson D. capacity 第三部分：阅读理解（共 20 小题；每小题 2 分，满分 40 分） 阅读下列短文，从每篇短文后所给各题的四个选项（A、B、C 和 D）种，选出最佳选 项，并在答题卡上将该项涂黑。 A When a dad promised his seven-year-old daughter she would be a real princess, he wasn?t kidding. Jeremiah Heaton travelled to a remote desert region of Africa to claim a disputed stretch of
land in his daughter Emily?s name. In a move that is either an inspiring display of paternal love or a case of major over-indulgence（纵容）, Mr. Heaton planted a flag in the unclaimed piece of land sandwiched between Egypt and Sudan after making a promise to Emily that she would one day be royalty. After reaching the desert region of Bir Tawil in June, the father-of-three from Virginia planted a flag his children had designed, and made the first steps towards claiming the land. On his return Mr. Heaton and his wife made a crown for their daughter and asked friends and family to refer to her as Princess Emily. Her kingdom covers about 1300km sq of desert that has never been claimed by Sudan or Egypt. Mr. Heaton found Bir Tawil, one of the last unclaimed pieces of land on the planet, after searching for how he could fulfill his promise to Emily. Several attempts to claim ownership of the region have been made online, but Mr. Heaton believes that by actually travelling to the site and planting the flag gave his claim an edge. It took Mr. Heaton 14 hours to travel by caravan （大篷车） through the desert before he could plant the flag, which has a blue background and a seal and stars representing the family. He may have completed his journey in June, but it began at the start of the year when he was chatting to his young daughter. “Over the winter, Emily and I were playing, and she has a fixation on princesses. She asked me, in all seriousness, if she?d be a real princess someday,” Heaton said. “And I said she would.” Princess Emily, who sleeps in a custom-made castle bed, is showing signs of being a generous ruler, and said that she wants to ensure children in the region have enough food. Shelia Carapico, professor of political science and international studies at the University of Richmond, said the family?s claim will need to be recognized by the other African nations. She said it was not plausible for someone to plant a flag and say they have political control over the land without legal recognition from neighboring countries, the United Nations or other groups. In addition, she said, it is not known whether people have ownership of the land, regardless of whether the property is part of a political nation. 51. Why did Jeremiah Heaton want to claim the desert region? A. He wanted to make his wife and family happy. B. He wanted to keep his promise to his daughter. C. He wanted to make himself famous someday. D. He wanted to be a member of a royal family. 52. In what way did Jeremiah Heaton and his family claim the region? A. By making a crown for the daughter. B. By planting a flag designed by the children. C. Inviting their friends to call their daughter princess Emily. D. By measuring the area of the land. 53. When did Mr. Heaton make the promise? A. After his daughter fell seriously ill. B. After he traveled to Bir Tawil. C. After he found the unclaimed land. D. While they were playing together. 54. Shelia Carapico?s attitude towards the family?s claim can be described as ______. A. critical B. neutral C. negative D. positive
B Heavy snowfall and chilling temperatures of -30° C do not stop criminals in northern Russia.
Now police trying to maintain law in the region are struggling on their snowmobiles and want to use reindeer to combat crime on the bleak tundra（阴冷的冻土地带). They say that that mammals are more reliable than their machines and can run fast on deep snow thanks to their adaptable hooves. Some areas of the country?s Arctic region are only accessible by reindeer and the Izvestia newspaper has reported that a gang of Siberia?s indigenous（本土的）people are using reindeer to make a speedy getaway from crime scenes, leaving police on snowmobiles behind. Russian police chasing the criminals told the newspaper that their snowmobiles can break down and run out of gas—unlike reindeer. Irina Pimkina from the region?s Interior said: “Of course we have snowmobiles in service, but one should understand that a machine is a machine.” “A snowmobile can break down or get stuck in the tundra, but the deer will run at all times.” The force believes that the animals will give them an edge in policing the remote area and they have been asking for reindeer recruits for two years. Reindeer?s hooves are unique because they adapt to seasonal weather conditions, Mother Nature Network reported. When ground is soft in the summer, the bottoms of the animal?s hooves act like sponges to provide traction（牵引力）, while the rim（边缘）of the hoof becomes exposed in the winter. This means that they can cut into ice and snow to stop them from slipping. They even use them to dig down through hard snow so they can find their favorite food—a lichen known as reindeer moss. The vision of reindeer may also outperform a snowmobile?s lights, because the animals can see ultraviolet light. Snow reflects up to 90 percent of UV light and this ability helps the animals to see clearly in dim lighting and landscapes that are largely white, where may objects blend unto the landscape. Things like fur and urine, for example, show up clearly in ultraviolet light, compared to what humans see. A study by University College London (UCL) revealed in 2011 that reindeer can see light with wavelengths as short as 320 nanometers (nm), considerably below the human threshold of 400 nm. Researchers from the University of Troms?discovered that the eyes of reindeer change color according to the seasons too. While it may seem funny that policemen could use reindeer like a police car, the country?s navy already uses animals to enforce rules. The Russian Defense Ministry uses donkeys to patrol（巡逻）the country?s mountain ranges, while the Navy employed the help of dolphins to enable them to detect underwater mines. 55. Which one of the following statements is NOT the reason why police want to use reindeer to chase criminals on snow? A. Their hooves can stop them from slipping. B. They can see ultraviolet light. C. Their hooves act like sponges to provide traction. D. They will run at all times. 56. What does the underlined word “outperform” in paragraph 11 mean? A. as strong as B. stronger than C. as good as D. better than 57. What does the last two paragraphs imply? A. The idea of using reindeer as a police car is funny. B. The idea of using animals to enforce rules is not new. C. Animals are cleverer than human beings. D. Dolphins can help detect underwater mines.
58. What does the passage mainly tell us? A. Mammals are more reliable than machines. B. Police in northern Russian want to use reindeer to fight against crime. C. The version of reindeer is better than man. D. Reindeer?s hooves can adapt to seasonal weather conditions. C Tests are not fun—but they?re necessary. But in places like Colorado, Connecticut and New York, we?re seeing a new and problematic movement within public education to convince parents to pull their children from participating in any standardized testing. They?re opting out of（决定退 出）the exams designed to measure how well our schools are teaching our children. Let?s look at why some parents are opting out. The most common argument is that standardized testing takes too much classroom time away from instruction. Yes, in too many schools and in too many districts, there is an overemphasis on testing. As a parent, I understand that problem. My daughter came home from public school one day and said class was easy now that “the test” was over. And I thought, “what are we communicating to our kids if they think the test is the most important thing—and once it?s over, learning ends?” Those test-crazed districts need to change. But a new study by Teach Plus, an organization that advocates for students in urban schools, found that on average, in grades three and seven, just 1.7 percent of classroom time is devoted to preparing for and taking standardized tests. That?s not shocking at all. Most people spend a larger percentage of their waking day choosing an outfit to wear or watching TV. We also shouldn?t accept the false argument that testing restricts educators too much, stifles innovation in the classroom or takes the joy out of teaching. That line of thought assumes that the test is the be-all and end-all—and if that?s the perspective, the joy is already long gone. Teachers ente r this profession because they care about kids, believe each one has the ability to succeed and want to teach far beyond minimum proficiency. The most valuable teachers are those who impart knowledge, not just information, and do so in a way that engages students and makes school interesting. “Okay,” the opt-out crowd replies, “what about kids who are stressed out and suffering from anxiety because of standardized tests?” You know what? Life can be stressful; it can be challenging. The alternative is to hand out prizes just for participating, give out straight A?s for fear of damaging a kid?s ego—and continue to fall further and further behind as a country. I reject that mind-set（心态）. Rather than encouraging parents to opt out of testing, it would be much more productive for the leaders of this distracting movement to help improve the assessments. Make the exams more reflective of student learning. Ultimately, students and educators need test data—opting out does harm to both. And it risks endangering the progress that all of our children need. 59. The author uses her daughter?s example to show ______. A. her daughter is not a good student B. The test is most important C. Some schools overemphasize testing D. The quality of tests should be limited 60. The underlined word “stifles” in paragraph 4 can best be replaced by ______. A. prevents B. encourages C. expects D. guides 61. In the author?s eyes, stress ______.
A. can be got rid of easily B. should be treated objectively C. is more important than praise D. affects children?s development 62. Which of the following shows the structure of the text?
C. CP: Central Point SP: Sub-point
D. P: Point C: Conclusion
D Making your own stuff with a 3D printer is vastly cheaper than what you?d pay for manufactured goods, even factoring in the cost of buying the plastic filament（灯丝）. Yet, you can drive the cost down even more by making your own filament from old milk jugs. And, while you are patting yourself on the back for saving 99 cents on the dollar, there?s a bonus: you can feel warm and fuzzy about preserving the environment. A study led by Joshua Pearce of Michigan Technological University has shown that making your own plastic 3D printer filament from milk jugs uses less energy—often a lot less—than recycling milk jugs conventionally. Pearce?s team did a life-cycle analysis on a run-of-the-mill milk jug made from HDPE（高密 度聚乙烯）plastic. After cleaning it and cutting it in pieces, they ran it through an office shredder （碎纸机）and a RecycleBot, which turns waste plastic into 3D printer filament. Compared to an ideal urban recycling program, which collects and processes plastic locally, turning milk jugs into filament at home uses about 3 percent less energy. “Where it really shows substantial savings is in smaller towns like Houghton, where you have to transport the plastic to be collected, then again to be recycled, and a third time to be made into products,” said Pearce. Then the energy savings increase to 70-80 percent. And, recycling your own milk jugs uses 90 percent less energy than making virgin plastic from petroleum（石油）. Pearce also compared the cost of making your own filament with buying it.
“Filament is retailing for between $36 and $50 a kilogram, and you can produce your own filament for 10 cents a kilogram if you use recycled plastic,” he sai d. HDPE plastic isn?t ideal. “It shrinks slightly as it cool s, so you have to take that into account,” said Pearce. “But if you are making something like a statue or a pencil holder, it doesn?t matter.” This new recycling technology has caught the eye of the Ethical Filament Foundation(EFF), which aims to improve the lives of waste pickers, who scour（清除）other people?s trash for items to sell or recycle. “In the developing world, it's hard to get filament, and if these recyclers could make it and sell it for, say, $15 a kilogram, they?d make enough money to pull themselves out of poverty while doing the world a lot of good,” he said. 63. The new technology of recycling milk jugs can be described as ______. A. environment-friendly B. highly efficiently C. complex D. costly 64. The author shows the advantage of the new technology mainly by ______. A. providing examples B. making comparison C. testing an idea by reasoning D. introducing a practical method 65. In small towns like Houghton, recycling milk jugs conventionally ______. A. damages the environment B. places a heavy burden on the locals C. costs much more than that in big cities D. wastes more energy than making new plastic 66. The technology has caught the attention of the EFF because it ______. A. can help improve the lives of waste pickers B. can bring down the cost of 3D filament C. does much good to the environment D. may help the group make a fortune E Are you a forgetful person? You might be able to blame your genes, a new study in the journal Neuroscience Letters suggests. Researchers from the University of Bonn have identified a variant（变体） on the DRD2 gene that seems to be associated with increased forgetfulness. Everyone has one of two variants of the DRD2 gene, the difference is just one letter in the genetic code: Some people have the cytosine (C) variant, while others have the thymine (T) variant. The researchers wanted to see how having on e variant over another was associated with forgetfulness. To test this, they analyzed the DRD2 gene of 500 study participants, and also had the participants answer surveys about their forgetfulness (such as how often they misplaced their keys, or forgot names). Most of the study participants—three quarters of them—had the thymine gene variant, while the other quarter had the cytosine gene variant. Researchers found an association between more forgetfulness problems and having the thymine gene variant of DRD2. Meanwhile, the cytosine gene variant seemed to have a protective effect against forgetfulness. However, “there are things you can do to compensate for forgetfulness; writing yourself notes or making more of an effort to put your keys down in a specific location—and not just anywhere,” study researcher Dr. Sebastian Markett, of the University of Bonn, said in a statement. Research has also suggested that some age groups are more forgetful than others. A recent
national poll showed that millenials, who were born between the early 1980s and the early 2000s, are actually more likely than seniors to be absent-minded with things like what day of the week it is, where they put their keys and remembering to bring their lunch. Meanwhile, another study recently published in the journal BMC Psychology showed that men are more likely than women to experience minor memory problems. 67. What do we know about the DRD2? A. It has two similar variants. B. Some people don?t have it. C. It?s bad for people?s memory. D. Everyone has one of its variants. 68. We can infer from the study tha t ______. A. most people have the C gene variant B. about 75% of the study participants are forgetful C. people with the C gene variant are more forgetful D. the T gene variant helps improve people?s memory 69. Paragraph 6 is mainly about ______. A. the result of study B. how to avoid the fo rgetfulness C. why forgetfulness is normal D. the influence of forgetfulness 70. Which section of a newspaper is the test most probably taken from? A. Health. B. Nature. C. People. D. Science. 第四部分：书面表达（共两节，满分 50 分） 第一节：完成句子（共 10 小题；每小题 2 分，满分 20 分） 阅读下列各小题，根据汉语提示，用句末括号内的英语单词完成句子，并将答案写在答 题卡上的相应题号后。 71. When I was a little girl, I __________________ as freely as a bird in the sky. (fly) 当我还是一个小女孩时，我一直盼望着像小鸟一样在天空自由飞翔。 72. _______________ ______, there is someone who is always your devout follower. (behave) 不管你表现有多糟糕，总有人是你虔诚的信徒。 73. I?d rather you ________________ these books, and now I can?t find the one I want. (sort) 我宁愿你没有整理这些书，现在我找不到我想要的那本了。 74. Generally speakin g, the media can often help solve problems and draw people?s attention to the cases ______________. (take) 总体而言，媒体可以经常帮助解决问题，也可以吸引人们关注应该采取措施的情况。 75. The moment he came in, the boy saw the classroom, to his delight, ________________ a big screen. (furnish) 一进来，这个小男孩高兴地看到他的教室安装了大银幕。 76. Hardly _______________ surprised when he received offer from the international company because he thought it was the result of his efforts. (feel) 当他收到这家国际公司的工作邀请函时，他几乎没有感觉意外，因为他认为那是他努力 所得。 77. —Honey, this is a present for your birthday. —Ah, a pair of shoes, well-known-brand—Nike, I think ____________________. (comfortable) ——亲爱的，这是你的生日礼物。 ——啊哈，一双鞋子，名牌的——耐克，我想它穿起来很舒服。 78. Much to her despair, the cruel reality shattered _________________ in the past 20 years. (struggle)
使她非常痛苦的是，残酷的事实把她过去二十年来为之奋斗的一切打击得支离破碎。 79. It never occurred to me __________________ to start a new life in a strange city. (tough) 我完全没有想到在一个陌生的城市开始一种新的生活多么艰难。 80．_________________ that makes Peng Liyuan, our first lady, so popular with the people around the world？ (what) 是什么，让彭丽媛，我们第一夫人，在世界上这么受欢迎？ 第二节：短文写作（共 1 题；满分 30 分） 请根据以下提示，并结合实例，用英语写一篇短文。 The greater danger for most of us lies not in setting our aim too high and falling short（失败）,but in setting our aim too low and achieving it. 注意: 1. 无须写标题，不得照抄英语提示语； 2. 必须结合实例； 3. 除诗歌外，文体不限； 4. 文中不得透露个人姓名和学校名称； 5. 词数不少于 120。
听力 1-5 BAABC 多选 21-30 DDAAB 完形 31-50 ACABB 阅读 51-54 BBDC 完成句子 71. was looking forward to flying 72. No matter how/However badly/terribly you behave 73. hadn?t sorted out 74. where measures should be taken 75. furnished with 76. did he feel 77. it (is) very comfortable to wear 78. what she had struggled for/ everything (that) she had struggled for/ everything for which she had struggled 79. how tough it was 80. What is it 书面表达： A Chinese writer Haizi once said， “live the plainest life with the wildest dream.” Up to now, I think nobody has done this better than a girl named He Shuting. As an ordinary student studying in an ordinary school, she was generally considered as a student who was doomed to stay away from a promising future, like her classmates. However, she didn?t give way to fate and the fire of entering Peking University burnt wildly beneath her ordinary appearance. High as her goal was, she made up her mind to challenge it. From then on, she spent every minute she could spare on her study, doing homework late at night and previewing school materials early in the morning. Gradually her scores picked up. At length her extraordinary efforts paid off with the result that she got the highest marks of her province in the College Entrance Exams, realizing his dream to be admitted to Peking university, which is really a miracle shocking the whole country. We may fall short in the course of pursuing a high aim, but it's obvious that we won't gain anything if we never dream of it. 55-58 CDBB 59-62 CABB 63-66 ABCA 67-70 DBBD 6-10 CABBC CCBBA ADCAB DDBCD ADDDC 11-15 CBBAC 16-20 ACAAA
附完形翻译： 日行 13 公里 流浪狗为伙伴送餐分享 狗是一种神奇的动物，巴西流浪犬莉莉卡就是一个很好的例子。它生活在垃圾场，在这 里它交了一群动物朋友，而它永远都不会让它的朋友们挨饿。每个晚上，莉莉卡都会走 4 英里的夜路，在交通高峰时间穿过马路，为它的“家人”——一只狗、几只小鸡和一只骡子带 回食物。莉莉卡还小的时候就被抛弃在巴西圣卡洛斯的一个垃圾场。垃圾场管理员尼尔· 瓦 伊纳· 安东尼奥把它带了回去并照顾它。长大之后，它与垃圾场的其他动物成了朋友。它们 给予彼此温暖，相互陪伴，团结一致。 三年前，莉莉卡怀孕了，生下了 8 只小狗。它的责任变大了，它知道自己必须想办法给 它们喂食，因为垃圾场里找不到什么食物。那时它开始晚上出去，走上几英里，寻找人们吃 剩下来的食物。有一次，莉莉卡非常幸运地碰见了露西亚，露西亚十分喜欢狗，很可怜它。 露西亚是一名教师， 她注意到莉莉卡在街上逛来逛去， 于是知道这只可怜的小狗正在寻 找食物。露西亚说，“它一边走一边嗅垃圾桶，这引起了我的注意。它在找食物，所以我想 它可能无家可归。那时我决定给它一些食物。” “一天，它吃完后拉过开口的食物袋跑走了，食物撒了一路。第二天它吃完后，我就把 袋子给扎上了。它叼着袋子走了。这后来成了我们的惯例。我把袋子扎上，它把袋子叼走。” 有一天，露西亚跟在莉莉卡后面，发现了它每晚把袋子叼回家的原因。原来它是把食物 带回垃圾场。“一开始，它把食物给它的孩子吃，但它很快开始把食物分给了垃圾场的其他 动物”垃圾场管理员尼尔说，“它的态度不大一样，你可以从它的眼睛里看出来。它的孩子最 终被人收养了，但莉莉卡并没有停止找食。在过去的三年间，它每晚都会走上 4 英里路，从 垃圾场来到露西亚的家。露西亚也遵循着她每日的惯例，每晚 9 点准时出门，走到附近的一 块空地等莉莉卡。 莉莉卡马上就会出现， 吃完自己的食物后再打包带走一些食物” 露西亚说， “我不怎么旅行。因为它，我就算出门也不会在别处呆很久。因为我知道它依靠着我，所以 这是我对它的承诺，这也是它对我的承诺，因为它每天都会来。”尼尔说，“我们人类并不常 与人分享。但一只动物却会和别的动物分享，这给我们上了一课。”
录音材料 Text 1 M: Hey, Can you give me the thirty Dollars you owe me form the game last week？ W: Thirty? I thought it was twenty. M: No. Your share of the food and drinks was twenty, but the ticket was ten. Text 2 M: Aw, man! My pencil broke again! And I forgot to bring another one. W: You?re the only person I know who still uses pencils to take notes in class. Everyone else uses either a pen or a computer. Text 3 M: Excuse me. I think you made a mistake there. These tomatoes are 79 cents a pound, not $1.79 a pound. W: Oh, you?re right. I?m so sorry about that! Let me take that off and put in the correct amount for you… All right, your total is $8.95. M: Here?s a ten. Text 4 W: Hello? M: Hi, is this Maria? W: No, this is her sister Sofia. Maria isn?t here right now. Can I take a message? M: Sure. Can you tell her to call Jeff when she gets back? I have a question for her about the homework. Text 5 M: Which suit do you like best? W: Well, to be honest, the brown one is not really appropriate, in my opinion. You are going to a job interview, not a 70s dance party. You should go with something classic, like black or grey. Text 6 W: What are you reading? M: It is a book written by a guy who was born without arms or legs. W: What? So, how does he get around? M: He can actually walk pretty well, but he can?t move that fast. He also had an assistant who helps him. He actually quite successful. W: He must have worked pretty hard. M: Yeah. He travels around the world and gives speeches to young people. He?s changed many people?s lives. Even when nothing seemed possible, he stayed positive and put in even more effort. W: That?s such an important lesson, especially for young people. We should take Jesse to listen to his speech. Text 7 M: Hey, Maria! W: Hi, Mark. M: I heard you?re taking private English lessons. Why would you decide to do that? I thought you already learned enough English in school. W: Well, ever since I moved here from Mexico a year ago, I just haven?t been able to catch up in classes as much as I wanted. I can understand the subjects, but many of the words are too hard.
Sometimes, I?m completely lost in class when the teacher explains something new. I talked to my parents about it, and they offered to pay for an after-school English course. M: I?ve noticed that you can speak English much better now. Congratulations! W: Thanks! I?m glad you can tell. I?ve been working really hard. There?s a lot of similarity between English and Spanish, but all the rules in English are much more complicated to me. So, I just study a lot. M: Well, all that studying is paying off—That?s for sure! Text 8 M: So, as you can see, she?s a beauty. One previous owner kept it in the garage the whole time, and only drove it on the weekends… W: That?s why it only has about 25,000 miles on it, even though it?s ten years old. M: Exactly. The owner also kept all the service records. So you can tell it?s been taken care of. W: Does this car come with a service contract? M: All our cars come with a 30-day agreement, so you won?t pay for anything within the first month. But since this car is used, we can?t offer anything beyond that. W: I see. The price of almost $15,000 seems a little high. Is there any way we can bring that down? M: This car is in very good condition, madam. And based on our research of similar cars being sold in the area, we believe it?s a fair price. All taxes and fees are included as well. W: Ok. Can I take it for a test drive? M: Absolutely! Let me just get the keys… Text 9 W: All right, everyone. Please pay attention. Can everyone hear me in the back? M: Yes! W: Good. Today, we?re going to talk about your term papers. M: I thought we only had some weekly tests, a midterm, and a final for this class. W: I have decided to take out the weekly tests and add a term paper instead. I think this will give you all a better opportunity to show what you have learned. M: How long should the paper be? W: All papers should be at least five pages long, but no more than ten pages long. M: How should we decide what to write about? W: You can focus on any period form the 18th to the 19th century. You can basically write about anything you want, but you must choose an idea, present an argument, and support it with research. That means you will need to find at least eight sources from the library or online. M: What kinds of sources are acceptable? W: Books and articles in newspapers, journalists, or magazines are going to be your best sources of information. Films and interviews might also be okay, but you should discuss these with me in advance. M: When are the papers due? W: All papers will be due on January 22. That gives you four months to finish them. However, we will have meetings every month where you will need to have completed certain parts of the paper. Text 10 Tonight, we have a special guest. Now, you?ve heard me say that a lot on this show, but our next guest really is special. He?s come here in Los Angeles from India, and he?ll be heading out to
New York in the morning, so we?re lucky to have him in the studio tonight. Jabbar is pretty short—only about three and a half feet tall—but he?s really heavy for his height. How much does he weigh? Only about 600 pounds! But don?t call him fat. Otherwise, you might find yourself running for cover! Not a good idea, by the way… Jabbar can run about 35 miles per hour. And what would happen if you and Jabbar sat down to dinner? Let?s just say it would be better if Jabbar were paying the bill. This guy sure can eat! People who are professional eaters can eat around 8 pounds of food in one sitting, but Jabbar can manage about 50 pounds in one meal! Now, you must be thinking he is some kind of monster, but Jabbar actually prefers to stay by himself and not to bother anyone else. He is usually quite shy, but hopefully, he?ll be a little more outgoing tonight. Ladies and gentlemen, put your hands together for our friend in the orange suit with black stripes, Jabbar!