学习啦【历年高考真题】 嘉欣时间：2017-05-24 13:34:24我要投稿
第一部分 听力(共两节，满分 30 分)
例：How much is the shirt?
A. £ 19. 15 B. £ 9. 18 C. £ 9. 15
1. What will Lucy do at 11:30 tomorrow?
A. Go out for lunch. B. See her dentise. C. Visit a friend.
2. What is the weather like now?
A. It’s sunny. B. It’s rainy. C. It’s cloudy.
3. Why does the man talk to Dr. Simpson?
A. To make an apology. B. To ask for help. C. To discuss his studio
4. How will the woman get back from the railway station?
A. By train. B. By car C. By bus.
5. What does Jenny decide to do first?
A. Look for a job. B. Go on a trip. C. Get an assistant.
6. What time is it now?
A. 1:45. B. 2:10. C. 2:15.
7. What will the man do?
A. Work on a project.
B. See Linda in the library.
C. Meet with Professor Smith.
8. What are the speakers talking about?
A Having guests this weekend.
B. Going out for sightseeing.
C. Moving into a new house.
9. What is the relationship between the speakers?
A. Neighbors. B. Husband and wife. C. Host and visitor.
10. What will the man do tomorrow?
A. Work in his garden. B. Have a barbecue. C. Do some shopping.
11. Where was the man born?
A. In Philadelphia. B. In Springfield. C. In Kansas.
12. What did the man like doing when he was a child?
A. Drawing. B. Traveling. C. Reading.
13. What inspires the man most in his work?
A. Education. B. Family love. C. Nature.
14. Why is Dorothy going to Europe?
A. To attend a training program.
B. To carry out some research.
C. To take a vacation.
15. How long will Dorothy stay in Europe'/
A. A few days. B. Two weeks. C. Three months.
16. What does Dorothy think of her apartment?
A. It’s expensive. B. It’s satisfactory. C. It's inconvenient.
17 What docs Bill offer to do for Dorothy?
A. Recommend her apartment to Jim.
B. a new apartment for her.
C. Take care of her apartment.
18. What are the tourists advised to do when touring London?
A. Take their tour schedule
B. Watch out for the tr
C. Wear comfortable shoe.
19. What will the tourists do in fifteen minutes?
A. Meet the speaker.
B. Go to their rooms.
C. Change some money.
20. Where probably is the speaker?
A. In a park. B. In a hotel. C. In a shopping centre.
7.30pm-1.00am Free at the Cyclops Theatre
Do you know who’s playing in your area? We’re bringing you an evening of live rock and pop music from the best local bands. Are you interested in becoming a musician and getting a recording contract(合同)? If so, come early to the talk at 7.30pm by Jules Skye, a successful record producer. He’s going to talk about how you can find the right person to produce you music.
8.30pm-10.30pm Comedy at Kaleidoscope
Come and see Gee Whizz perform. He’s the funniest stand-up comedian on the comedy scene. This joyful show will please everyone, from the youngest to the oldest. Gee Whizz really knows how to make you laugh! Our bar is open from 7.00pm for drinks and snacks(快餐).
5.00pm-7.30pm Wednesdays at Victoria Stage
This is a good chance for anyone who wants to learn how to do comedy. The workshop looks at every kind of comedy, and practices many different ways of making people laugh. Simon is a comedian and actor who has 10 years’ experience of teaching comedy. His workshops are exciting and fun. An evening with Simon will give you the confidence to be funny.
8.00pm-11.00pm Pizza World
Fine food with beautiful jazz music; this is a great evening out. Charlotte Stone will perform songs from her new best-selling CD, with James Pickering on the piano. The menu is Italian, with excellent meat and fresh fish, pizzas and pasta(面食). Book early to get a table. Our bar is open all day, and serves cocktails, coffee, beer, and white wine.
21. Who can help you if you want to have your music produced?
A. Jules Skye. B. Gee Whizz.
C. Charlotte Stone. D. James Pickering.
22. At which place can people of different ages enjoy a good laugh?
A. The Cyclops Theatre B. Kaleidoscope
C. Victoria Stage D. Pizza World
23. What do we know about Simon’s Workshop?
A. It requires membership status. B. It lasts three hours each time.
C. It is run by a comedy club. D. It is held every Wednesday.
24. When will Charlotte Stone perform her songs?
A. 5.00pm-7.30pm. B. 7.30pm-1.00am.
C. 8.00pm-11.00pm. D. 8.30pm-10.30pm.
Five years ago, when I taught art at a school in Seattle, I used Tinkertoys as a test at the beginning of a term to find out something about my students. I put a small set of Tinkertoys in front of each student, and said:”Make something out of the Tinkertoys. You have 45 minutes today - and 45minutes each day for the rest of the week.”
A few students hesitated to start. They waited to see the rest of the class would do. Several others checked the instructions and made something according to one of the model plans provided. Another group built something out of their own imaginations.
Once I had a boy who worked experimentally with Tinkertoys in his free time. His constructions filled a shelf in the art classroom and a good part of his bedroom at home. I was delighted at the presence of such a student. Here was an exceptionally creative mind at work. His presence meant that I had an unexpected teaching assistant in class whose creativity would infect(感染) other students.
Encouraging this kind of thinking has a downside. I ran the risk of losing those students who had a different style of thinking. Without fail one would declare,” But I’m just not creative.”
“Do you dream at night when you’re asleep?”
“So tell me one of your most interesting dreams.” The student would tell something wildly imaginative. Flying in the sky or in a time machine or growing three heads. “That’s pretty creative. Who does that for you?”
“Nobody. I do it.”
“Really-at night, when you’re asleep?”
“Try doing it in the daytime, in class, okay?”
25. The teacher used Tinkertoys in class in order to ________?
A. know more about the students B. make the lessons more exciting
C. raise the students’ interest in art D. teach the students about toy design
26. What do we know about the boy mentioned in Paragraph 3?
A. He liked to help his teacher. B. He preferred to study alone.
C. He was active in class. D. He was imaginative.
27. What does the underlined word “downside” in Paragraph 4 probably mean?
A. Mistake. B. Drawback.
C. Difficulty. D. Burden.
28. Why did the teacher ask the students to talk about their dreams?
A. To help them to see their creativity. B. To find out about their sleeping habits.
C. To help them to improve their memory. D. To find out about their ways of thinking.
Reading can be a social activity. Think of the people who belong to book groups. They choose books to read and then meet to discuss them. Now, the website BookCrossing.com turns the page on the traditional idea of a book group.
Members go on the site and register the books they own and would like to share. BookCrossing provides an identification number to stick inside the book. Then the person leaves it in a public place, hoping that the book will have an adventure, traveling far and wide with each new reader who finds it.
Bruce Pederson, the managing director of BookCrossing, says, “The two things that change your life are the people you meet and books you read. BookCrossing combines both.”
Members leave books on park benches and buses, in train stations and coffee shops. Whoever finds their book will go to the site and record where they found it.
People who find a book can also leave a journal entry describing what they thought of it. E-mails are then sent to the BookCrossing to keep them updated about where their books have been found. Bruce peterson says the idea is for people not to be selfish by keeping a book to gather dust on a shelf at home.
BookCrossing is part of a trend among people who want to get back to the “real” and not the virtual(虚拟). The site now has more than one million members in more than one hundred thirty-five countries.
29. Why does the author mention book groups in the first paragraph?
A. To explain what they are.
B. To introduce BookCrossing.
C. To stress the importance of reading.
D. To encourage readers to share their ideas.
30. What does the underlined word “it” in Paragraph 2refer to?
A. The book. B. An adventure.
C. A public place. D. The identification number.
31. What will a BookCrosser do with a book after reading it?
A. Meet other readers to discuss it. B. Keep it safe in his bookcase.
C. Pass it on to another reader. D. Mail it back to its owner.
32. What is the best title for the text?
A. Online Reading: A Virtual Tour B. Electronic Books: A new Trend
C. A Book Group Brings Tradition Back D. A Website Links People through Books
A new collection of photos brings an unsuccessful Antarctic voyage back to life.
Frank Hurley’s pictures would be outstanding----undoubtedly first-rate photo-journalism---if they had been made last week. In fact, they were shot from 1914 through 1916, most of them after a disastrous shipwreck(海滩), by a cameraman who had no reasonable expectation of survival. Many of the images were stored in an ice chest, under freezing water, in the damaged wooden ship.
The ship was the Endurance, a small, tight, Norwegian-built three-master that was intended to take Sir Ernest Shackleton and a small crew of seamen and scientists, 27 men in all, to the southernmost shore of Antarctica’s Weddell Sea. From that point Shackleton wanted to force a passage by dog sled(雪橇) across the continent. The journey was intended to achieve more than what Captain Robert Falcon Scott had done. Captain Scott had reached the South Pole early in 1912 but had died with his four companions on the march back.
As writer Caroline Alexander makes clear in her forceful and well-researched story The Endurance, adventuring was even then a thoroughly commercial effort. Scott’s last journey, completed as be lay in a tent dying of cold and hunger, caught the world’s imagination, and a film made in his honor drew crowds. Shackleton, a onetime British merchant-navy officer who had got to within 100 miles of the South Pole in 1908, started a business before his 1914 voyage to make money from movie and still photography. Frank Hurley, a confident and gifted Australian photographer who knew the Antarctic, was hired to make the images, most of which have never before been published.
33. What do we know about the photos taken by Hurley?
A. They were made last week
B. They showed undersea sceneries
C. They were found by a cameraman
D. They recorded a disastrous adventure
34. Who reached the South Pole first according to the text?
A. Frank Hurley B. Ernest Shackleton
C. Robert Falcon Scott D. Caroline Alexander
35. What does Alexander think was the purpose of the 1914 voyage?
A. Artistic creation B. Scientific research
C. Money making D. Treasure hunting
A garden that’s just right for you
Have you ever visited a garden that seemed just right for you, where the atmosphere of the garden appeared to total more than the sum(总和) of its parts? 36 . But it doesn’t happen by accident. It starts with looking inside yourself and understanding who you are with respect to the natural world and how you approach the gardening process.
Some people may think that a garden is no more than plants, flowers, patterns and masses of color. Others are concerned about using gardening methods that require less water and fewer fertilizers(肥料). 38 . However, there are a number of other reasons that might explain why you want to garden. One of them comes from our earliest years.
●Recall(回忆)your childhood memories
Our model of what a garden should be often goes back to childhood. Grandma’s rose garden and Dad’s vegetable garden might be good or bad, but that’s not what’s important. 39 --how being in those gardens made us feel. If you’d like to build a powerful bond with your garden, start by taking some time to recall the gardens of your youth. 40 then go outside and work out a plan to translate your childhood memories into your grown-up garden. Have fun.
A. Know why you garden
B. Find a good place for your own garden
C. It’s our experience of the garden that matters
D. It’s delightful to see so many beautiful flowers
E. Still others may simply enjoy being outdoors and close to plants
F. You can produce that kind of magical quality in your own garden, too
G. For each of those gardens, writer down the strongest memory you have
Hundreds of people have formed impressions of you through that little device(装置)on your desk. And they’ve never actually 41 you. Everything they know about you 42 through this device, sometimes from hundreds of miles away. 43 they feel they can know you 44 from the sound of your voice. That’s how powerful the 45 is.
Powerful, yes, but not always 46 . For years I dealt with my travel agent only by phone. Rani, my faceless agent whom I’d never met 47 , got me rock-bottom prices on airfares, cars, and hotels. But her cold voice really 48 me. I sometimes wished to 49 another agent.
One morning, I had to 50 an immediate flight home for a family emergency. I ran into Rani’s office 51 . The woman sitting at the desk, 52 my madness, sympathetically jumped up. She gave me a 53 smile, nodded while listening patiently, and then printed out the 54 immediately. “What a wonderful lady!” I thought.
Rushing out 55 I called out over my shoulder, “By the way, what’s your name?” “I’m Rani,” she said. I turned around and saw a 56 woman with a big smile on her face waving to wish me a safe trip. I was 57 ! Why had I thought she was cold? Rani was, well, so 58 .
Sitting back in the car on the way to the airport, I figured it all out. Rani’s 59 ---her warm smile, her nods, her ‘I’m here for you’ 60 ---were all silent signals that didn’t travel through wires.
41. A. accepted B. noticed C. heard D. met
42. A. came B. moved C. ran D. developed
43. A. Thus B. Yet C. Then D. Indeed
44. A. rather B. also C. just D. already
45. A. Telephone B. voice C. connection D. impression
46. A. direct B. useful C. easy D. accurate
47. A. in person B. by myself C. in public D. on purpose
48. A. annoyed B. interested C. discouraged D. confused
49. A. promote B. train C. find D. know
50. A. arrange B. postpone C. confirm D. book
51. A. for the first time B. at any time C. from time to time D. in good time
52. A. expecting B. seeing C. testing D. avoiding
53. A. shy B. comforting C. familiar D. forced
54. A. bill B. form C. ticket D. list
55. A. hopefully B. disappointedly C. gratefully D. regretfully
56. A. careful B. serious C. nervous D. pleasant
57. A. amused B. worried C. helpless D. speechless
58. A. calm B. nice C. proud D. clever
59. A. forgiveness B. eagerness C. friendliness D. skillfulness
60. A. explanation B. attitude C. concept D. Behavior