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杨浦新王牌:上海市复旦附中2014-2015学年高三第二学期第二次综合测试英语试题


复旦附中 2014 学年第二学期高三年级 第二次综合测试英语
(考试时间 120 分钟) 第一卷(共 103 分) 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. A. Mr. Long’s briefing was unnecessarily long. B. The woman should be more attentive. C. Mr. Long’s briefing was not relevant to the mission. D. The woman needn’t have attended the briefing. )2. A. Because he had found a suitable job. B. Because he had seen a doctor. C. Because he had drunk certain medicines. D. Because he had done much exercise. )3. A. Mexican restaurants here serve different kinds of food. B. Mexican people eat different kinds of food. C. Mexican food is very different from his imagination. D. Mexican restaurants here don’t serve real Mexican food. )4. A. Sam usually does not like to help others. B. Sam knows less about computers than Bob does. C. Sam specializes in the calculation with computers. D. Sam learns a lot about the feature of computers. )5. A. At home. B. At a restaurant. C. At a phone box. D. At a bookstore. )6. A. In the bank. B. In a school. C. In a clothing store. D. In a barbershop. )7. A. The train is late. B. The train is crowded. C. The train is empty. D. The train is on time. )8. A. That the man had not bought the motorcycle. B. That the weather wouldn’t be good today. C. That the man would ride to work today.

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D. That the man did not have to work today. )9. A. At 2: 35. B. At 2: 45. C. At 3: 00. D. At 3: 20. )10. A. He wants to pay. B. He doesn’t want to eat out. C. He wants to eat somewhere else. D. He doesn’t like Japanese food.

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. 20 years ago. B. More than 20 years ago. C. 12 years ago. D. Fewer than 20 years ago. ( )12. A. Because he couldn’t afford the rent. B. Because he wanted to move to a new neighborhood. C. Because buying something for the dog was beyond his means. D. Because he was very fond of animals. ( )13. A. The dog would be dissatisfied. B. The dog would be very angry. C. The dog would prefer bones instead. D. The dog would not allow him to enter his house. Questions 14 through 16 are based on the following passage. ( )14. A. A researcher. B. A college professor. C. A technician. D. A writer. ( )15. A. The book was outdated. B. The book sold many copies. C. The book was praised by critics. D. The book became more popular than her other books. ( )16. A. The book is an attack on the use of chemical preservations in food. B. The book is a discussion of the hazards insects bring to the food supply. C. The book is a warning about the dangers of misusing insecticides. D. The book is an illustration of the benefits of the chemical industry. 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.

What are the man and the woman talking about? What is the woman’s remark on the concert players? What does the woman offer to do about the expenses? How does the man feel about the woman’s offer?

Going to the (17)______________ concert. They are remarkable (18) _____________. To (19) ______________ the expenses. He really (20) ___________ that.

Blanks 21 through 24 are based on the following conversation. Complete the form. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS for each answer. FACTSHEET-----Aluminium Cans *(21) ______________ aluminium drink cans are produced every day in the US. *Each can weighs 0.48 ounces----thinner than two (22) ________________. *Each can is able to take more than 90 pounds of (23) _______________ per square inch, over (24) ____________ that of a car tyre. 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) Every object tells a story. Even the most ordinary objects can present to us powerful images. Sometimes it is the ordinary nature of these objects that actually ____25____ (make) them so extraordinary. Such is the case with an old leather shoe in a museum in Alaska. At first glance it does not look like much. It is a woman’s shoe of a style popular in the 1890s. But what is unique about this shoe is ____26___ it was found. It was discovered on the Checkout Pass, the famous trail used by the people seeking gold in Alaska. Who it belonged to or why it was left there ____27___ (be) not known. Was it perhaps dropped by accident as the woman climbed up the 1500 stairs carved out of ice? Or did she throw away goods that she

didn't need in order to travel____28____(light)? Over 100, 000 people with ―gold fever‖ made this trip hoping to become millionaires. Few of them understood that on their way they would have to cross a harsh wildness. Unprepared for such a dangerous journey, many died of starvation and exposure ____29____ the cold weather. The Canadian government finally started requiring the gold seekers to bring one ton of supplies with them. This was thought to be enough for a person to survive for one year. They would carry their supplies in backpacks each ____30____ (weigh) up to fifty pounds; it usually took at least 40 trips to get everything to the top and over the pass. Whoever dropped the shoe must____31____ (be) a brave and determined woman. Perhaps she was successful and made____32____ to Alaska. Perhaps she had to turn back in defeat. No one will ever know for sure, but what we do know is that she took part in one of the greatest adventures in the 19th century. (B) An old friendship had grown cold. Where once there had been closeness, there was only strain. Now pride kept me from picking up the phone. Then one day I dropped in on another old friend, who’s had a long career as a minister and counselor. We were seated in his study----surrounded by maybe a thousand books and fell into deep conversation about everything from small computers to the tormented life of Beethoven. The subject finally turned to friendship and ____33____ perishable it seems to be these days. I mentioned my own experience as an example. ―Relationships are mysteries,‖ my friend said. ―Some endure. ____34____ fall apart.‖ Gazing out his window to the wooded Vermont hills, he pointed toward a neighboring farm, ―Used to be a large barn over there.‖ Next to a red-frame house were the footings of ____35____ had been a sizable structure. “It was solidly built, probably in the 1870s. But like so many of the places around here, it went down because people left for richer lands in the Midwest. No one took care of the barn. Its roof needed ____36____(patch); rainwater got under the eaves and dripped down inside the posts and beams.‖ One day a high wind came along, and the whole barn began to tremble. ―You could hear this creaking, first, like old sailing-ship timbers, and then a sharp series of cracks and a tremendous roaring sound. Suddenly it was a heap of scrap lumber.‖ “After the storm blew over, I went down and saw these beautiful, old oak timbers, solid as could be. I asked the fellow who owns the place what had happened. He said he figured the rainwater ____37____(settle) in the pinholes, where wooden dowels held the joints together. Once those pins were rotted, there was nothing to link the giant beams together.‖ We both gazed down the hill. Now all that was left of the barn was its cellar and its border of lilac shrubs.

My friend said he had turned the incident over and over in his mind, and finally came to recognize some parallels between building a friendship: _______ ___38___ _______ strong you are, how notable your attainments, you have enduring significance only in your relationship to others. “To make your life a sound structure that will serve others and fulfill your own potential,‖ he said, ―you have to remember that strength, however massive, can’t endure ___39___ it has the interlocking support of others. Go it alone and you’ll inevitably tumble.‖ “Relationships have to be cared for,‖ he added, ―like the roof of a barn. Letters unwritten, thanks unsaid, confidences violated, quarrels unsettled-----all this acts like rainwater seeping into the pegs, weakening the link bet