2014-5-20 6:01:00 下载本试卷


1--5  BCACC   6--10   BACBA      11--15   CBCBB   16--20  CBCCA

21--25  ACABD   26---30  CCDBA     31--35   CDDBA   36--40  CABDA

41--45  BDABC   46--50  BACDB     51--55   CADCB   56--60  CBCAC

61--65  ADDCB   66--70  ABCAD    71--75  ACACD

76. middle- age 改为 middle- aged   77. breaks 改为 broke  78. unfortunate 改为 unfortunately  79. refused 前加 was 80. dish 改为 dishes   81. in 改为 on   82. 去掉 more 83. so 改为 as, for 或 because   84. happy 前加 a 或 smile 改为 smiles 85. 正确

书面表达           One possible version

How People Spent Their Holidays

   The way people spent their holidays changed a lot from 1993 to 2002.

   The table shows that a greater number of people spent their holidays traveling

abroad. The rate of 2002 (22%) doubled that of 1993 (11%). And we are sure the

number will increase because more and more people can afford the journeys.

   The seaside still attracted people. The rate dropped slightly from 38% in 1993 to 31% in 2002. But there might be a further decrease because of the pollution. The polluted seaside would certainly drive visitors away.

   Things about camping and climbing were almost the same. The rate of that grew by three times. The reason may be that the beauty of nature is striking people. They are eager to get closer to nature.








(Text One)

M:Miss, is there still time for a cup of coffee on this flight?

W: Yes, but you have to drink it fast, Because we’ll be landing in a quarter.



(Text Two)

M: Is your phone out of order?

W: No. Why?

M: I tried calling you but couldn’t get through.

W: I’m sorry, Perhaps the receiver was off the hook.




(Text Three)

W: Is Tom back, uncle Jim?

M: No, not yet. Do you know, Lucy?

W: I’m afraid he broke the rule. That’s what Jack told me just now.



(Text Four)

W: Would you like something to drink?

M: Oh, no. No, thank you. Please don’t trouble yourself.

W: Are you sure you don’t want a cold beer or even a cake?

M: NO, really, thank you just the same.



(Text Five)

W: One ticket, please. I want to catch the 8:30 train to Beijing.

M: I’m sorry. You’ve missed it, madam. It’s 8:40 now.

W: What shall I do, sir?

M: You can get there by the next train. It will start at 9:05.










(Text Six)

W: What's the matter?

M: I don't know. All of a sudden, the engine died.

W: Well, can't you start it?

M: No-"No, it won't start now.

W: Could we be out of gas?

M: No. I'm sure we are not out of gas.

W: Let', check the gas gauge. Oh, see, it's on "empty".

M: I was sure the tank was half full.

W: Obviously, it wasn't. Well, …too bad.

M: What time is it now?

M: It's five to eight. I'm afraid we can't get to the

airport on time. Tom is probably looking for us right now.

M: Let's stand by the side of the road for a few minutes. Maybe somebody will stop and

pick us up.






(Text Seven)

W: You look worried this evening, dear. What’s the trouble?

M: I’m going through the telephone bill. It’s over ten pounds. But last month it was seven pounds.

W: I don’t think we’ve used the telephone more than usual, have we?

M: But the prices of long-distance calls are very high. Who made all these expensive

calls to London?

I don’t remember making them. Do you know anyone in London?

W: Oh, they must be Jack’s calls. Anne was staying in London with her uncle in October. Jack rang her up nearly every evening.

M: Oh, did he? Well, he can pay for the telephone bill, then.

W: Jack is only earning thirty pounds a month.

M: What long talks they must have had!

W: Yes, but do remember they are young. I’ll pay for Jack’s calls to Anne. Father sent me a check for Christmas, you remember. I have’t spent it all yet.

M: I wasn’t serious, dear. Use your father’s money for yourself. I’m sure there are lots of things you like.









(Text Eight)

W: Hello.

M: Hi, Sally, this is Mike.

W: Oh, it's you, Mike! How have you been doing?

M. To tell you the truth, I'm very worried about our final examination

  one thing, I can't sleep.

W: That's too bad. I went through the same thing last year.

M: That's exactly why I'm calling you. Do you have any suggestions

   anxiety? You know how I hate exams !

W: Well, last year the university offered a special course about how to get rid of anxiety

at about this time. Have you been in contact with the student health services?

M: No, I haven't had time!

W: Funny, isn't it? Just when students need help most, we can't afford the time to get it

M: Well, perhaps should find out more about this course. Things have got to get better!

W: I suggest you call the health services tomorrow.

M. Thanks, Sally. I'll let you know how it goes.








(Text Nine)

   A Norwegian swan named Oscar, famous for his short temper, attacked an elderly

woman, biting her bottom, dragging her into a lake and ducking her twice before letting go.

“Oscar came flying from across the other side of the lake and hit me in the buttocks

before dragging me about five meters into the water," Kerstin Ann told reporters Monday.

“He only let me go when my daughter started to throw rocks."

Ann said the attack happened as she, her daughter and three small grand children

were walking in a nature reserve near the southwestern city Kristian last Saturday.

   Police and medical staff were quickly on the scene and Oscar was immediately put down by police.

Ann spent the night in the hospital.








(Text Ten)

   A not necessarily well -prepared student sat in his life science classroom, staring at a question on the final exam paper. The question directed: "Give four advantages of breast milk." What to write? He sighed, and began to write quickly and carelessly. He wrote whatever came into his head, hoping for the best.

  One. No need to boil.

  Two. Never goes bad.

  Three. Supply whenever necessary.

  So far so good—maybe. But the exam demanded a fourth answer. Once more, he

sighed. He looked worried, and then sighed again. Suddenly he became bright and happy.

He picked up his pen, and with great pride, he wrote down the definite answer.

   Four. Available in attractive containers of different sizes, he received an A.