例：How much is the shirt?
A. ￡19.15. B. ￡9.18. C. ￡9.15.
例：How much is the shirt?
A. ￡19.15. B. ￡9.18. C. ￡9.15.
1. Where does the conversation probably take place?
A. a library. B. a bookstore. C. a classroom.
2. How does the wo feel now?
A. Relaxed. B. Excited. C. Tired.
3. How much will the pay?
A. $520. B. $80. C. $100.
4. What does the tell e to do?
A. Postpone his appott. B. Meet Mr. Douglas. C. Return at 3 o'clock.
5. Why would David quit his job?
A. To go back to school. B. To start his own firm. C. To work for his frd.
6. What does the t the wo to do?
A. Check the cupboard. B. the balcony. C. Buy umbrella.
7. What is the probable relationship bet the speakers?
A. Husd d wife.
B. ployer d ployee.
C. Shop assistt d customer.
8. Where did the wo go at the d?
A. The city tre. B. The forest park. C. The 's home.
9. How did the spd his d?
A. Pg for a move.
B. Gog out with ny.
C. Loog for a new house.
10. What will the wo do for the ?
A. Take ry to hospital. B. Stay with his kid. C. Look after his pet.
11. What is Mr. Stone dog now?
A. Eatg lunch. B. Havg a meetg. C. Writg a diary.
12. Why does the t to see Mr. Stone?
A. To discuss a progr. B. To make a travel p. C. To ask for sick leave.
13. will the meet Mr. Stone this afternoon?
A. At 3:00. B. At 3:30. C. At 3:45.
14. What are the speakers tg about?
A. A compy. B. terview. C. A job offer.
15. Who is Monica Stsfield?
A. A junior specialist. B. A departt ager. C. A sales assistt.
16. will the hear from the wo?
A. On Tuesday. B. On esday. C. On Thursday.
17. What did Jo joy dog his childhood?
A. Tourg Frce. B. Playg outdoors. C. Ptg pictures.
18. What did Jo do after he moved to the US?
A. He did busess. B. He studied biology. C. He worked on a farm.
19. Why did Jo go huntg?
A. For food. B. For pleasure. C. For money.
20. What is the subject of Jo's works?
A. er birds. B. Natural sery. C. ily life.
OPGS D PREVIEWS
als Out of Paper
Yolo！Productions d the Great Griffon prest the play by Rajiv Joseph， which ori（折纸术）artist vites a tage tt d his teacher to her studio. Merri Milwe directs. previews. Ops Feb.12.（West Park Presbyter Church，165 W.86th St.212-868-4444.）
Mirr stars the play by Peter Mor，about Qu Elizabeth II of the UK d her private meetgs with twelve Pre isters the course of sixty years. Step Daldry directs. Also starrg Dy Baker d Judith Ivey. Previews Feb.14.（Schofeld，236 W.45th St.212-239-6200.）
uel Mirda wrote this musical about Alexder ilton， which the birth of erica is prested as migrt story. Thomas Kail directs. previews. Ops Feb.17.（Public，425 Lafayette St.212-967-7555.）
On the Ttieth tury
Krist oweth d Peter Gallagher star the musical comedy by Betty Co d Adolph Gr，about a Broadway producer who tries to a movie star's love durg a cross-country tr journey. Scott Ellis directs，for Roundabout Theatre Compy. Previews Feb.12.（er Aires Theatre，227 d St.212-719-1300.）
21. What is the play by Rajiv Joseph probably about?.
A.A type of art. B.A tager's studio.
C.A great teacher. D.A group of als.
22. Who is the director of The Auce?
A. Mirr. B. Peter Mor.
C. Dy Baker. D. Step Daldry.
23. Which play will you go to if you are terested er history?
A. als Out of Paper. B. The Auce.
C. ilton. D. On the Ttieth tury.
For Western desers, a d its rich culture have long spiration for Western creative.
"It's no secret that a has always a source(来源)of spiration for desers," says da Hill, chief creative officer at A+E Networks, a global media compy d home to some of the biggest fashion(时尚)shows.
Earlier this year, the a Through A Loog Glass exhibition New York exhibited 140 pieces of spired fashionable clotg alongside ese works of art, with the of explorg the fluce of ese aesthetics(美学)on Western fashion d how a has fueled the fashionable ation for turies. The exhibition had record attce, shog that there is huge terest ese fluces.
"a is possible to overlook," says Hill. "ese models are the faces of beauty d fashion ps that sell drs to wo all over the world, which s ese wo are not just consumers of fashion - they are tral to its movt. "Of course, only are today's top Western desers g fluced by a-some of the best desers of contporary fashion are tselves ese." Vera g, Alexder g, Jason Wu are tg on o, Albaz, Marc Jacobsd beatg t ds down des d sales," adds Hil.
For Hill, it is possible not to talk about a as the g player discussg fashion. "The most ous desers are ese, so are the models, d so are the consumers," she says. "a is no longer just other market; y sses it has become the market. If you talk about fashion today, you are tg about a-its fluces, its direction, its breathtg clothes, d how young desers d models are ally og that y ways."
24.What we learn about the exhibition New York?
A. It promoted the sales of artworks. B. It attracted a large number of visitors.
C. It showed t ese clothes. D. It ed to troduce ese models.
25.What does Hill say about ese wo?
A. They are settg the fashion. B. They start y fashion ps.
C. They ire super models. D. They do busess all over the world.
26.What do the undered words "tg on" paragraph 4 ?
A. learng from B. loog down on C. worg with D. competg st
27.What be a suitable title for the text?
A. Young Models Sg Drs to the World
B.A ese Art Exhibition Held New York
C. Differces Bet Eastern d Western Aesthetics
D. ese Culture Fug ternational Fashion Trds
Before the 1830s,most newspapers were sold through nual subscriptions erica, usually $8 to $10 a year. Today $8 or $10 ss a small ount of money, but at that te these ounts were forg to most citizs. Accorgly, newspapers were read ost only by rich people politics or the trades. addition, most newspapers had little t that would appeal to a mass auce. They were dull d visually forg. But the revolution that was tg place the 1830s would ge all that.
The trd, t, was toward the "pny paper"-a term referrg to papers made widely available to the public. It t y expsive newspaper; perhaps more porttly it t newspapers that could be bought sgle copies on the street.
This developt did not take place overnight. It had possible(but not easy)to buy sgle copies of newspapers before 1830,but this usually t the reader had to go down to the prter's office to purchase a copy. Street sales were ost unown. However, wit a few years, street sales of newspapers would be coonplace eastern cities. At first the price of sgle copies was seldom a pny-usually two or three ts was chard some of the older own papers charged five or six ts. But the phrase "pny paper " caught the public's cy, d soon there would be papers that did deed sell for only a pny.
This new trd of newspapers for "the on the street" did not well. Some of the early vtures(企业)were mediate failures. Publishers already busess, people who were owners of successful papers, had little desire to ge the tradition. It took a few youthful d darg busess to get the ball rog.
28.Which of the follog best describes newspapers erica before the 1830s?
A. ic. B. Unattractive. C. expsive. D. Contial.
29.What did street sales to newspapers?
A. They would be priced higher. B. They would disappear from cities.
C. They could have more readers. D. They could r public trust.
30.Who were the newspapers of the new trd targeted at?
A. Local polits. B. Coon people.
C. Young publishers. D. Rich busess.
31.What we say about the birth of the pny paper?
A. It was a difficult process. B. It was a tporary success.
C. It was a robbery of the poor. D. It was a disaster for prters.
Monkeys s to have a way with numbers.
A t of researchers tred three Rhesus monkeys to associate 26 clearly differt symbols consistg of numbers d selective letters with 0-25 drops of water or juice as a reward. The researchers t tested how the monkeys coed-or added-the symbols to get the reward.
Here's how Harvard Medical School stist Margaret Livgstone, who led the t, described the expert: their cages the monkeys were provided with touch scrs. On one part of the scr, a symbol would appear, d on the other side two symbols side a circle were shown. For exple, the number 7 would flash on one side of the scr d the other d would have 9 d 8. If the monkeys touched the left side of the scr they would be rewarded with sev drops of water or juice; if they t for the circle, they would be rewarded with the sum of the numbers-17 this exple.
After runng hundreds of tests, the researchers noted that the monkeys would go for the higher values more t half the te, dicatg that they were perforg a calculation, not just orizg the value of each coation.
the t exed the results of the expert more closely, they noticed that the monkeys tded to underestate（低估）a sum compared with a sgle symbol the two were close value-sometes choosg, for exple, a 13 over the sum of 8 d 6. The underestation was systatic: g two numbers, the monkeys always paid atttion to the larger of the two, d t added only a fraction（小部分）of the smaller number to it.
"This dicates that there is a cert way qutity is represted their brs, "Dr. Livgstone says. "But this expert what they're dog is payg more atttion to the big number t the little one."
32. What did the researchers do to the monkeys before testg t?
A. They fed t. B. They ned t.
C. They tred t. D. They measured t.
33. How did the monkeys get their reward the expert?
A. By drag a circle. B. By toug a scr.
C. By watg videos. D. By mixg two drks.
34. What did Livgstone's t d about the monkeys?
A. They could perform basic addition. B. They could understd sple words.
C. They could orize numbers easily. D. They could hold their atttion for long.
35. which section of a newspaper may this text appear?
A. tertt. B. Health. C. Education. D. Sce.
one class, developg healthy patterns of counication with professors is very portt. 36 While I have only listed two of each, there are obviously y other situations that arise. Stuts should be able to extd the logic（逻辑）of each to their particular circumstce.
? 37 Questions about subject contt are erally welcomed. Before asg questions about the course des, read the syllabus（教学大纲）d learng t syst formation to be sure the swer isn't g p sight.
? Participate discussion forums（论坛）, blogs d other opded forums for dialogue. 38 Be sure to stay on topic d not offer irrelevt formation. Make a pot, d make it safe for others to do the se.
? Don't share personal formation or stories. Professors are not tred nurses, cial aid experts or your best frds. If you are need of a e extsion, sply exp the situation to the professor. 39
? Don't oply express noyce at a professor or class. 40 a stut attacks a professor on the social media, the guage used actually says more about the stut. If there is truly a concern about a professor's professionalism or ability, be sure to use one course evaluations to ly offer your cots.
A. That's what they are for.
B. Turn to one structor for help.
C. If more formation is needed, they will ask.
D. Rber that one professors get a lot of ails.
E. Below are some coon do's d don'ts for one learners.
F. Everyone has t a not-so-great class at one te or other.
G. Ask questions, but make sure they are good, thoughtful questions.
The small town of Rju Norway is situated bet several mounts d does not get direct sunlight from late Septber to arch- 41 six months out of the year.
Of course, we 42 it the sun is sg," says Kar Ro, who works for the town's tourism office. "We see the sky is 43 , but down the valley it's darker - it's like on a 44 day."
But that 45 a syst of high-tech 46 was troduced to reflect sunlight from neighborg peaks（山峰）to the valley below. esday, rests（居民）of Rju 47 their very first ray of ter sunse: A row of reflective boards on a nearby mountside were put to 48 . The mirrors are controlled by a computer that 49 t to turn along with the sun throughout the 50 d to close durg dy weather. They reflect a contrated （束）of light onto the town's tral 51 , creatg area of sunlight roughly 600 square meters. the light 52 , Rju rests gathered together.
"People have 53 there d stg there d tg 54 of each other," Ro says. "The town square was totally 55 . I tk ost all the people the town were there. "The 3,500 rests not all 56 the sunse at the se te. 57 , the new light feels like more t ough for the town's 58 rests.
"It's not very 59 ," she says, "but it is ough we are 60 ."
41. A. only B. obviously C. nearly D. precisely
42. A. fear B. believe C. hear D. notice
43. A. pty B. blue C. high D. wide
44. A. cloudy B. normal C. differt D. warm
45. A. helped B. ged C. happed D. mattered
46. A. computers B. telescopes C. mirrors D. eras
47. A. rbered B. forecasted C. received D. ed
48. A. repair B. risk C. rest D. use
49. A. forbids B. directs C. predicts D. follows
50. A. day B. night C. month D. year
51. A. library B. hall C. square D. street
52. A. appeared B. returned C. faded D. stopped
53. A. drivg B. g C. pg D. sittg
54. A. pictures B. notes C. care D. hold
55. A. new B. full C. flat D. st
56. A. block B. avoid C. joy D. store
57. A. stead B. However C. Gradually D. Silarly
58. A. nature-lovg B. ergy-savg C. weather-beat D. sun-starved
59. A. big B. clear C. cold D. easy
60. A. tryg B. waitg C. watg D. sharg
On our way to the house，it was rg 61 hard that we cou't help wonderg how long it would take 62 （get）there. It was the middle of Pearl City.
We were first greeted with the barg by a pack 63 dogs，sev to be exact. They were well tred by their masters 64 had great experce with carg for these als. Our hosts shared y of their experces d 65 （recod）wonderful places to eat，shop，d visit. For breakfast，we were able to eat papaya（木瓜）d other fruits from their trees the backyard.
they were free from work，they vited us to local evts d let us ow of terestg 66 （compete）to watch，together with the story d it. They also shared with us y 67 （tradition）stories about Hawaii that were 68 （huge）popular with tourists. On the last day of our week-long stay，we 69 （vite）to attd a private concert on a beautiful farm on the North Shore under the stars， 70 （list）to muss d meetg terestg locals.
I've had y drs sce I was a child. Now my dr is to ops a cafe. Though it may appear sple, it required a lot of ideas d efforts. What I t is not just orarily cafe but a very special one. I t my cafe have a special te such as like "Tg Dynasty". the cafe, customers will joy yourselves the historical viront what is created for t. If I succeed age one, I will op more. I wish to have a of cafes y differt city. Each of my cafes will have a differt te d unique style.
1. B 2. C 3. B 4. A 5. C
6. C 7. A 8. B 9. A 10. C
11. B 12. A 13. C 14. C 15. B
16. A 17. C 18. A 19. B 20. A
21. A 22. D 23. C 24. B 25. A
26. D 27. D 28. B 29. C 30. B
31. A 32. C 33. B 34. A 35. D
36. E 37. G 38. A 39. C 40. F
41. C 42. D 43. B 44. A 45. B
46. C 47. C 48. D 49. B 50. A
51. C 52. A 53. D 54. A 55. B
56. C 57. B 58. D 59. A 60. D
61. so 62. to get 63. of 64. who 65. recoded
66. competition 67. traditional 68. hugely 69. were 70. listg
I've had y drs sce I was a child. Now my dr is to a cafe.
Though it may appear sple, it a lot of ideas d efforts. What I t is not
just cafe but a very special one. I t my cafe have a special te such as "Tg Dynasty". the cafe, customers will joy
the historical viront is created for t. If I succeed
one, I will op more. I wish to have a of cafes y differt . Each of my cafes will have a differt te d unique style.