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2015 届高三英语冲刺二模完型强化 A Were you constantly bored as a child? Maybe that helps you to develop your innate(天生的) ability to be creative. Boredom can be a 36thing for children, according to Dr Teresa Belton, researcher at the University of East Anglia?s School of Education and Lifelong Learning. After interviewing 37, artists and scientists in Britain, she?s reached the 38 that cultural expectations that children should be 39 active could harm the development of their imagination. British actress and writer MeeraSyal grew up in a small mining village with 40. The researcher said: “Lack of things to do enabled her to talk to people she wouldn?t 41 have engaged with and try activities she wouldn?t, under other 42, have experienced, such as talking to elderly neighbors and learning to bake cakes.”Belton added: “ 43made her write. MeeraSyalkept a diary from a young age, 44 it with observations, short stories, poems, and diatribes(长篇抨击 文).” The researcher didn't ignore the old saying45the devil finds work for idle hands, though. Belton pointed out that young people who don?t have the inner 46to deal with boredom creatively may 47 destroying bus shelters or taking cars out for a joyride. 48watching TV and videos on the computer?The academic believes thatnothing 49 standing and staring at things and observing your 50. It?s the sort of thing that 51 the imagination, she said, 52the screen “tends to short circuit( 使 … 短路 ) that 53and the development of creative capacity”. Dr Belton concluded: “For the 54of creativity, perhaps we need to slow down and 55 offline from time to time.” 36. A. harmful B. fair C. good D. usual 37. A. butchers B. porters C. authors D. grocers 38. A. destination B. conclusion C. result D. finding 39. A. socially B. hardly C. academically D. constantly 40. A. few distractions B. rich activities C. handy facilities D. little nutrition 41. A. otherwise B. instead C. therefore D. regardless 42. A. circumstances B. cases C. occasions D. threats 43. A. Happiness B. Satisfaction C. Interest D. Boredom 44. A. writing B. describing C. commenting D. filling 45. A. how B. whether C. that D. what 46. A. enjoyment B. beauty C. pressures D. resources 47. A. call at B. show off C. end up D. take in 48. A. What if B. How about C. So what D. How often 49. A. traces B. replaces C. reveals D. restricts 50. A. village B. society C. problems D. surroundings 51. A. risks B. stimulates C. varies D. rushes 52. A. though B. while C. as D. since 53. A. product B. assessment C. process D. obstacle 54. A. sake B. convenience C. interest D. victory 55. A. stay B. leave C. grow D. surf


B A screen door (纱门) allows for an open view while at the same time affording a degree of privacy.36 , communication between parents and their child away at college should have openness in expressing viewpoints but, at the same time, it should demonstrate a respect for privacy. Staying in __37___ with each other is important because without 38 , there is no connection and worry can __39__. All involved should try to be 40in listening to, understanding and dealing with special concerns or needs that ___41___ whether they are from the students, parents or friends. For the happy student adjusting ___42__ at school, calls to home can be infrequent. This is not necessarily a cause for parents to43 . While parents are naturally 44 about what their child is up to, the majority of students are busy getting accustomed to their new home, making new friends and 45 to new schedules and activities. The fact is that without any ill intention on purpose, they can spend little time thinking about home and they may not appreciate the degree of their parents' 46curiosity. For the student who is not adjusting well at school, calls to home will probably be made more47 . This circumstance can bring a 48 period for both parent and child. For the parents at home, it can be terribly 49to sense their child is unhappy. It is difficult to judge 50 we should react to this challenge: as51 , we want to bring our children home to the safety of our nest; in our parent-teacher role, we want to 52 the ties and allow our child the opportunity to make it on his/her own. For the student away at school, unhappiness can be lonely and frightening and in some cases, it can lead to depression and illness. There is a sense of 53 for some homesick students who fear that Mom and Dad will 54 their inability to cope with the new environment. This is especially true when the homesick one sees classmates adjusting somewhat effortlessly. No matter what the circumstances are that have created 55 , communication between parent and child must remain open, honest and in balance. 36. A. Relatively B. Contrarily C. Typically D. Similarly 37. A. move B. relation C. link D. touch 38. A. communication B. privacy C. appreciation D. sacrifice 39. A. take over B. take down C. take off D. take on 40. A. confident B. sensitive C. casual D. modest 41. A. rise B. raise C. arise D. arouse 42. A. good B. poor C. badly D. well 43. A. regret B. worry C. cheer D. wonder 44. A. uninformed B. happy C. curious D. sensible 45. A. adding B. adjusting C. referring D. leading 46. A. normal B. increasing C. awakened D. strange 47. A. formally B. patiently C. sincerely D. frequently 48. A. disappointing B. recovering C. training D. challenging 49. A. damaging B. disturbing C. demanding D. exhausting 50. A. what B. why C. how D. whether 51. A. protectors B. reminders C. inspectors D. individuals 52. A. maintain B. establish C. restore D. cut 53. A. relief B. responsibility C. achievement D. embarrassment 54. A. get bored with B. get upset with C. be ignorant of D. be honest with 55. A. opportunity B. uncertainty C. unhappiness D. nervousness


C TWO BLOCKS. Two very, very long blocks beyond in deep darkness. It is 1953, and I have walked these blocks many times on my way to the room I rent 36 campus. I get off the bus after leaving the library at ten o?clock with books in my arms and a purse 37from my shoulder. My landlady works the night 38 at the hospital, so at this hour, the house will be as dark and blank as the others on this street. Everything is quiet and closed. Far ahead is(or so it seems) a streetlight. I am thinking about a paper39 in a few days. What 40should I explore? Will the professor admire or 41it? Why are we reading Dreiser anyway? I notice headlights coming toward me. A car is driving slowly down the street on the other side. As it passes, I 42 at the driver—male, blond. I keep walking. The car slows down and stops. I hear its door slam shut. A few seconds later, I hear foot-steps behind me. I do not 43 up, because I don?t want to call attention to myself. The walker may be going to a house nearby, visiting a friend. Besides, what would be the 44 of hurrying, running? I still have to get my door key from my purse. When I reach my house in the dark, I will have difficulty 45 my key in the lock. Then he will climb the steps behind me, put his hand 46 my mouth, knock me down on the porch floor, scattering my books, the contents of my47. His breath smells of mint(薄荷), but there is a sour smell too. He will say, “Don?t fight me; don?t fight.” I am exhausted. The scene I have imagined is48, violent, cruel and unbearable. I cannot live through what I expect. I stop. I refuse to experience that 49attack again. I turn around and wait for him. I wait and wait until he catches up to where I stand, with nothing to 50 myself but the urgency to escape51 what might happen but what has already happened in my mind. He comes close, closer. I can see his eyes (or I think I can). “Will you please leave me alone.” It is neither a question nor a scream. My voice is low, conversational. Nothing can be 52 than what I have imagined. He pauses. “I?m not going to 53 you,” he whispers, then turns around and walks back to his car. Although this incident was important to me, it should not be understood as 54 action for anyone else. Each of us responds in our own way. But for me, a young student, it sealed the connection between my imagination and the source of courage. I did not run away. The night I 55my ground. 36. A. from B. off C. by D. on 37. A. disappearing B. escaping C. separating D. hanging 38. A. change B. alternative C. shift D. choice 39. A. due B. necessary C. valuable D. accessible 40. A. adventure B. instance C. format D. theme 41. A. dismiss B. accept C. evaluate D. waste 42. A. glance B. wonder C. jump D. aim 43. A. wake B. turn C. speed D. pick 44. A. danger B. chance C. fortune D. point 45. A. feeling B. leaving C. inserting D. repairing 46. A. into B. down C. through D. over 47. A. clothes B. purse C. paper D. rings 48. A. empty B. detailed C. formal D. real 49. A. flexible B. changeable C. imaginary D. slight 50. A. express B. enjoy C. excuse D. defend 51. A. either B. nothing C. too D. not 52. A. worse B. swifter C. funnier D. useful 53. A. interrupt B. bother C. insult D. prevent 54. A. appropriate B. harmful C. relevant D.improper 55. A. lost B. stood C. turned D. hit


When asked by Conan O?Brien if his daughters had smartphones, comedian Louis CK explained that he had 36replied, “No, you can?t have it. It's bad for you. I don?t 37 what you want.” This hit home for me because at the time, I was in difficult negotiations with my ten-year-old daughter 38 one. And frankly, she was winning. CK added, “I?m not raising the 39--- I?m raising the grown-ups that they?re going to be. So just 40 the other stupid kids have phones doesn?t mean that my kid has to be stupid, or 41 she?ll feel weird.” OK, I was sold. Cell phones are “toxic, especially for kids,” he said, because they don?t help them learn empathy, one of the nicer human42. When we text, the 43we get is in cold, hard text-speak. Why are kids44?he asked. “Because they?re trying it out. They look at another kid and go. ?You?re fat.? Then they find the kid?s unhappy, and they think, Ooh, that doesn?t feel45.” There, they?ve experienced empathy. Texting “you?re fat” allows you to bypass the pain you?ve caused. CK went on to explain to us that smartphones rob us of our ability to be46. Kids use smartphones to 47 their time: Must text! Must play game! Must look up more tiny American Girl socks online for Molly!!! After all, one of the joys of being human is allowing our minds to48. With cell phones, kids are always preoccupied. They never daydream,49 in class. And here?s something else we?re 50 out on thanks to Steve Jobs?s little device: our right to be51. This was a right I hadn?t realized I desired until CK pointed out that it?s yet another of the essential human emotions. “Everybody?s murdering each other with their cars” as they text, CK screamed, because they fear being alone. Too bad—they?re missing out on a life affirming experience. “I was in my car one time, and Bruce Springsteen?s ?Jungleland? came on,” he said. “And he sounds so far away. It made me really sad. And I think, OK, I?ve got to get the phone and write hi to 50 people. I was 52 for the phone, and I thought, Don?t! Just be sad.” So CK 53 over and allowed himself to sob like a little girl 54 that brand-new four-poster bed for her American Girl doll. “It was beautiful. You?re lucky to 55 sad moments,” he said. And because he didn?t fight and push it away with that little phone, because he allowed himself to be miserable, his body released endorphins(内啡肽). “And that?s why I don?t want to get phones for my kids.” CK said. And I suppose I don?t either.

36. A. hardly 37. A. reject 38. A. by 39. A. children 40. A. after 41. A. otherwise 42. A. emotions 43. A. error 44. A. proud 45. A. upset 46. A. creative 47. A. spare 48. A. focus 49. A. even 50. A. figuring 51. A. capable 52. A. reaching

B. simply B. care B. from B. money B. unless B. nevertheless B. hobbies B. response B. stupid B. awkward B. smart B. occupy B. wander B. still B. finding B. accessible B. answering

C. voluntarily C. neglect C. over C. standard C. though C. rarely C. issues C. trouble C. mean C. good C. critical C. value C. make C. ever C. missing C. changeable C. applying

D. specially D. separate D. beyond D. doubts D. because D. moreover D. weaknesses D. danger D. delighted D. crazy D. alone D. miss D. occur D. except D. taking D. miserable D. begging

53. A. pulled 54. A. reminded 55. A. live

B. turned B. denied B. share

C. got C. rewarded C. ignore

D. came D. neglected D. spare




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