密码:
注册找密码我的浏览
设首页加收藏加书签 ______

首页每天学英语背单词语法词汇口语阅读写作翻译寓言四级六级名著绕口令笑话外语动态诗歌散文雅思商务

您所在的位置: 大耳朵首页 > 文章资料 > 学校英语 > 大学英语 > 正文

站内搜索:

小提示:学单词背单词请到大耳朵免费在线背单词系统
Tibetan/[ti'betən]/ a. 西藏的 n. 藏语, 西藏人...

新视野大学英语听说教程2的听力原文1-5单元

本文属阅读资料
Unit One Time-Conscious Americans

Understanding Words

Listening Task 1

1. She is so lazy that it is quite difficult to assess her ability.

2. We spent a restless night in a roadside hotel.

3. John always budgets his time very carefully.

4. After supper, they often take a leisurely walk round the grounds.

5. The significance of this project remains mostly unknown to us.

6. It is a convention to use the right hand to shake hands.

7. The airline decides to replace its small planes with Boeing 747s.

8. Dogs are known to have all acute sense of smell.

9. Tom has never had cheerful surroundings since his early years.

10. Copper conducts electricity.

Key: 1. (B) 2. (A) 3. (A) 4. (B) 5. (A) 6. (B) 7. (B) 8. (A) 9. (A) 10. (B)

Listening Task 2

1. I regret we've run out of money.

2. The government is firmly committed to helping low-income and unemployed citizens.

3. His carelessness resulted in the forest fire.

4. Everyone in Shanghai seems to be in a rush.

5. You are supposed to sign this agreement in person.

6. My success is entirely due to hard work.

7. How can you account for your frequent lateness for class?

8. We still fall behind our competitors in using new technology.

9. He's nothing but a cheat.

10. They communicate with each other through personal contacts rather than through phone calls.

Key: 1.(B) 2.(A) 3. (C) 4.(A) 5.(A) 6.(C) 7.(C) 8.(B) 9.(D) 10.(D)

UNDERSTANDING SHORT CONVERSATIONS

Listening Task 1

I. W: What do you do in your leisure time?

M: l spend my leisure time at the golf course.

Question: What does the man do in his leisure time?

2. M: If 1 lose this dictionary, how should 1 replace it?

W: Go to a bookstore and obtain another copy.

Question: What should the man do if he loses this dictionary?

3. W: I'm thinking of using some labor-saving devices. What do you suggest?

M: If I were you, I would prefer email to the telephone.

Question: What labor-saving device does the man suggest?

4. M: Do you know another word for "brief"?

W: Yes, "short". For instance, when I come for a brief meeting, it's short.

Question: Which word does the woman use in place of "brief'?

5. W: What do you think about the telephone service in your area?

M: I think it's superb here. However, the postal service is less efficient.

Question: What does the man say about the telephone service in his area?

6. M: How do you know if a doctor is competent?

W: If he solves your problem, he's competent.

Question: What does the woman say about a doctor who can solve problems?

7. W: Stop for a minute. I'd like to look at this exhibition in the window.

M: Why not go inside and see if we can get something on literature and sports?

Question: Where are they standing?

8. M: How about going to a fashionable party with me tonight, Jane?

W: I'd really love to, but my parents expect me at home before 9:00 and we'll leave to visit my aunt early tomorrow.

Question: Why didn't Jane accept the invitation?

9. W: George says he'll return the book he borrowed as soon as he finishes reading it.

M: Well, if George is reading it, I won't hold my breath.

Question: What does the man imply about George?

10. W: I surely enjoyed meeting your parents. I hope they liked me.

M: Take it easy. My parents would like any girl I liked.

Question: What's the likely relationship between the man and the woman?

11. M: Hurry, another train for Shanghai is coming now.

W: Why run? There will be another one in five or six minutes.

Question: What does the woman mean?

12. W: Prof. Wang's lecture yesterday evening was so dull!

M: 1'11 say. I had one eye on the clock the whole time.

Question: What can we infer from the man's reply?

13. M: Do you think you can finish your assignment tomorrow morning?

W: Will Thursday do?

Question: What does the woman imply about her assignment?

14. W: Are you looking forward to your move in September?

M: You bet I am. The rooms here are too small, and there's no space to store things.

Question: What will the man do?

15. M: Tom is taking a language course this year.

W: Should he be taking that course this year?

Question: What does the woman imply that Tom should be doing?

16. W: Did you and Jane really meet at exactly 6:30 p.m. in front of Shanghai Grand Theater?

M: Yes, both of us were there on time.

Question: What happened to the man and Jane?

17. W: Dr. Xiao, when can we meet to discuss my research tomorrow morning?

M: Will ten o'clock be all fight?

Question: What does the man suggest?

18. M: These figures have been all mixed up. Let's figure them out again.

W: Yes, but why not do them tomorrow? It's very late now.

Question: What does the woman suggest to the man?

19. W: What time should I arrive at the celebration this evening?

M: Oh, so you can come. What about 6:00 p.m.?

Question: What did the man assume?

20. W: John is going to play football this afternoon,

M: Should he be doing that today, so soon after his injury?

Question: What does the man imply?

Key: 1. (C) 2. (B) 3. (B) 4. (A) 5. (B) 6. (D) 7. (A) 8. (C) 9. (C) 10. (B)

11. (B) 12. (C) 13. (B) 14. (D) 15. (D) 16. (C) 17. (C) 18. (C) 19. (B) 20. (B)

UNDERSTANDING LONG CONVERSATIONS

Conversation 1

W: How does time affect you?

M: 1 actually spend time deciding how I will conduct my day.

W: That sounds like a good way to budget some leisure time for you.

M: Yes, 1 like the relaxed feeling of the surroundings at the golf course.

W: Do you take your cell phone with you?

M: No, I like to avoid such devices when I am at the golf course because if the phone tings, I will want to answer it.

W: 1 spend my leisure time playing tennis.

M: That's a superb way to stay in shape and also have a good time.

W: I'm not a very good player; I just want to play for a brief time and make friends by playing tennis.

M: I have met some interesting people at the golf course, too. And I can contact them by email when t don't have leisure time.

W: I always like to meet people face-to-face because I am able to explore my questions more thoroughly than I can by email or electronic communication.

M: Yes, I think face-to-face interaction is very important and should be used when possible.

W: Well, I couldn't agree with you more. Also, playing tennis also allows me to get away from my work environment.

M: Yes, I also enjoy getting away.

Questions 1 to 5 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

I. What does the man think about the surroundings at the golf course?

2. Does the man take his cell phone with him to the golf course?

3. What does the woman do in her leisure time?

4. How does the man contact his golf friends when he has no leisure time?

5. What does the woman think about face to-face communication?

Key: 1. (C) 2. (A) 3. (A) 4. (A) 5. (D)

Conversation 2

M: Today time has gone by so quickly! Do you estimate how long a job will take?

W: Well, sometimes it's not productive for me to estimate how much time I will spend completing a job.

M: That's true, but in order not to waste time, I always want to set a precise time to meet someone.

W: Ill have an appointment, I try to figure it out how much travel time is involved.

M: I find it really difficult to stay on a time plan when I go to a convention.

W: Why is that?

M: Because 1 meet so many new people, and I want to interact with them.

W: A convention is a good place to enquire with them professionally.

M: Yes, although 1 can communicate with many of my colleagues through email, I would prefer to chat with them face-to-face.

W: That would fulfill my needs better because I wouldn't have to write out my questions or comments.

M: Well, by the way I have noticed that many people in China travel to work by bicycle.

W: Yes, it's convenient most of the time because the traffic is often very had.

M: But it would net be possible for me to ride to work in the United States by bicycle because I live a long way from work.

W: Of course not! Also, parking a car in Shanghai is a problem, so when I really need to get

somewhere quickly, 1 sometimes take a taxi.

M: In my city in file United States, you have to telephone a taxi if you need one.

Questions 6 to 10 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

6. What will the woman try to do when she has an appointment?

7. Why does the man find it difficult to stick to a time plan when he goes to a convention?

8. How does the man prefer to communicate with his colleagues?

9. What has the man noticed about many people in China?

10. What will the woman do when she really wants to get somewhere quickly?

Key: 6. (C) 7. (A) 8. (C) 9. (B) 10. (D)

UNDERSTANDING PASSAGES

Passage 1

According to a recent survey, employees in many companies today work longer hours and take shorter vacations than employees did in 1979. It seems that Americans are working harder today than ever before. A management adviser, Bill Meyer, decided to find out the answer to the question. For three days, he observed an investment banker hard at work. Meyer wrote down everything the banker did during his long workday; the banker worked 80 hours a week. At the end of the three-day period, Meyer reviewed the banker's activities with him, and discovered that the man spent 80 percent of his time doing busy work.

Apparently, many people believe that the more time a person spends at work, the more he or she accomplishes. However, the connection between time and productivity is not always positive. In fact, many studies show that after a certain point, anyone's productivity and creativity begin to decrease. Furthermore, it's not always easy for individuals to realize that their performance is decreasing.

Part of the problem is understandable. When employers evaluate employees, they often consider the amount of time on the job in addition to job performance. Employees know this.

Consequently, they work longer hours and take less vacation time than they did nine years ago. Although many working people can do their job effectively during a regular 40-hour work week. They feel they have to spend more time on the job after normal working hours so that the people who can promote them see them.

Questions 1 to 5 are based on the passage you have just heard.

1. What happens to employees in many U.S. companies today?

2. What did Bill Meyer do with an investment banker?

3. What is the relationship between time and productivity?

4. How much time did the banker spend doing busy work?

5. How do employers evaluate employees?

Key: 1. (C) 2. (A) 3. (B) 4. (D) 5. (C)

Passage 2

One observation made by many visitors to the United States is that Americans frequently prefer to answer with a brief "Yes", "No", "Sure", or the very popular "Yeah" rather than with a longer reply. But brief replies do not mean Americans are impolite or offensive. Very often, Americans are rushed and may greet you with a hurried "Hi”. Indeed, this is a greeting you will hear again and again during your stay in the United States. It is used by everyone, regardless of status, age or employment. However, those used to longer, beautifully formed statements may require a little more time before they feel comfortable with American "plain talk".

Americans sometimes use plain talk when they are embarrassed. If people praise them or thank them in an especially polite way, they may become embarrassed and not know what to say in reply. They do not intend to be impolite or offensive; you can be sure that they liked what was said about them. Except for certain holidays, such as Christmas, Americans do not usually give gifts. Thus, you will find Americans embarrassed as they accept gifts, especially if they have nothing to give in return. They are generally a warm but easy-going or relaxed people.

Questions 6 to 10 are based on the passage you have just heard.

6. What does the fact that Americans do not waste words tell us?

7. Which of the following is true of those who like using beautiful or quality language?

8. Winch of the following is NOT true?

9. How will the Americans feel if they are praised in a polite way?

10. What did you learn about the American custom of giving gifts?

Key: 6. (D) 7. (A) 8. (C) 9. (D) 10. (B)

Passage 3

Those long lines at United States airports are not just on the runways. As the number of airline passengers increases to 614 million last year, up from 488 million in 1993 – and airports remain the same size, waiting in line has become a frustrating experience. The airlines, heating ~owing complaints and eager to cut costs, have begun adopting new techniques to speed people on their way.

Continental Airlines and Alaska Airlines use a program with computer screens where passengers, using credit cards for identification, can check themselves in, answer security questions about who packed their bags and whether it has been under their control at all times, and obtain boarding passes.

Alaska also has ticketing officers who walk about in airports carrying computers that can print out boarding passes.

Airlines are also improving their computer networks, which will reduce the time it takes to issue tickets and boarding passes. TWA recently installed touch-screen computers, like those at ATM machines, that allow officers to issue boarding passes faster.

Penny Thomas, United Airline's manager of in-airport service planning, said: "The most basic rule to reduce time in line is to arrive at the airport in travel-ready condition. That means you do not need to see anyone, to buy a ticket or to change a seat assignment. It means your only requirement is to get a boarding pass."

Questions 11 to 15 are based on the passage you have just heard.

11. What causes the long lines at U.S. airports?

12. What was the number of U.S. airline passengers in 19937

13. Which new technique have Continental Airlines and Alaska Airlines adopted?

14. What's the purpose of improving the U.S. airlines' computer networks?

15. According to Penny Thomas. what is the most basic rule to reduce time in line?

Key: .(A) 12.(C) 13.(A) 14.(A) 15.(A)

Passage 4

Although the relaxed American style is well known, many new visitors think that it shows a "lack of respect'. This is especially true in the business world. Americans often use first names upon meeting a stranger and do not always shake hands. They often just smile and say "Hi" or "Hello", rather than using a more formal handshake. It is good to remember that to an American such a relaxed greeting really means the same thing as a more official handshake somewhere else.

In a similar way, Americans do not usually give a special "good-bye' or shake hands to each person when they leave a party or business meeting. They will often just wave good-bye to the whole group and perhaps say, "Well, so long everybody, I'll see you tomorrow." They then will leave. No handshakes.

Americans seem either totally hurried and hard-working or totally relaxed and at ease. Often you will see men working at office desks without their chairs and even putting their feet up on the desk while they talk on the telephone. This is not meant to be offensive. Once Americans leave the busy streets, they are easy and relaxed.

A visitor to the United States should, therefore, understand that being in a great hurry does not show unfriendliness, and being relaxed and being at ease does not show a lack of respect. Americans have a great range of customs and habits that at lust may seem strange to a visitor. In time you will learn these new ways.

Questions 16 to 20 are based on the passage you have just heard.

16. What do many visitors think about the relaxed American style?

17. Why do Americans often use first- names upon meeting a stranger?

18. To whom do Americans use "Hi" and "Hello" in greeting?

19. Which of the following statements is NOT true?

20. What is the subject of this passage?

Key: 16. (B) 17. (A) 18. (B) 19. (A) 20. (B)

Unit Two Environment Protection

Understanding Statements

Listening Task 1

1. In most parts of the world, environmental awareness doesn't exist.

2. Some of the countries around the world have already undertaken new environmental initiatives.

3. The country has closed its waters to cod fishing and set strict limits on catches of other species.

4. Experts say that some species today have been so wasted that they may never recover.

5. They have created an ambitious program to preserve the ecological diversity of their tropical rain forest.

6. For decades, the government colonized the Amazon, bringing severe environmental disasters to the area and its people.

7. They enjoyed many tax favors for their products could help to improve the environment.

8. In his country, rivers, land, and forests are so contaminated that many are now biologically dead.

9. The explosive population growth has led to the removal of forests in much of the country.

10. The country is now struggling to provide enough food, shelter, and employment for its people.

Key: 1. (B) 2. (A) 3. (B) 4. (A) 5. (B) 6. (A) 7. (A) 8. (B) 9. (B) 10. (A)

Listening Task 2

1. A majority of nations concern themselves with economic development.

2. The government will carry out its environmental protection programs regardless of their high costs.

3. Signs of global warming have sprung up time and again around file world.

4. This action was taken in response to the excessive use of the existing farmland.

5. About 40,000 citizens are now unemployed as a result of the fishing bans.

6. New environmental laws are aimed at protecting Costa Rica's remaining forests.

7. In recent years, the government has waged a campaign for birth control on a large scale.

8. Smoking is frowned upon at most public gatherings.

9. A treaty hag been signed to serve as a model for protecting the rivers in the region.

10. We must convert all the people to the idea of environmental protection.

Key: I.(D) 2,(A) 3.(C) 4.(B) 5.(B) 6.(D) 7.(A) 8.(D) 9.(A) 10.(B)

UNDERSTANDING SHORT CONVERSATIONS

Listening Task 1

1. M: Are you still planning to go hiking with us tomorrow?

W: Well, I listened to the weather report. The pollution's going to be so bad that they advise staying indoors.

Question: What does the woman imply?

2. W: How is the National Nature Reserve Program going in your home province?

M: The managers are enjoying united effort with the local villagers.

Question: What does the man mean?

3. W: Henry, are you doing anything special tonight?

M: Not really, but there's supposed to be a documentary about environmental pollution on Channel Six.

Question: What does the man mean?

4. M: Sorry you missed the discussion on Man and Nature. I heard that you were not feeling well enough, but how are you doing now?

W: Thanks. I'm feeling much better now.

Question: What does the woman suggest?

5. W: Jane is not planning to visit the tropical rain forest again this summer.

M: But with her new timetable, she could.

Question: What does the man mean?

6. M: Something must be done to improve the power plant.

W: Yeah, the local government has set up special funds for it.

Question: What does the woman mean?

7. W: 1 found a mobile phone on the bathroom floor this afternoon.

M: If I were you, I'd turn it in to the lost and found desk.

Question: What does the man suggest the woman do?

8. M: The lawn near your apartment house is beautiful.

W: Yeah, and it's useful. It cuts down on the need for air conditioning.

Question: What does the woman imply'?

9. W: Guess what, the school's going to build another film theatre near the lake.

M: Another film theatre! l just feel it's important to save some of the open spaces on the grounds.

Question: What does the man imply about the new film theatre?

10. M: This room is filled with smoke. I can hardly breathe.

W: 1 agree. They should put up a sign not to permit smoking in this room at all.

Question: What can be concluded from this conversation?

I I. W: I'm going over to the recycling center this afternoon. Would you like me to take your waste paper along?

M: Thanks for the offer.

Question: What will the man probably do next?

12. M: As usual, the lecture hall is a complete ruin this afternoon: newspapers, used paper handkerchiefs, drink cans, thrown all over the floor.

W: It's important to encourage young people's environmental awareness.

Question: What does the woman imply?

13. W: I can't even think with all that traffic on file street.

M: Sounds like we should soundproof our house.

Question: What does the man imply?

14. M: What do you think of the environment of that district?

W: There're no fish in the rivers there.

Question: What does the woman mean?

15. W: The media play an important role in environmental protection.

M: Do you think so?

Question: What does the man mean?

16. M: There's an article in this magazine you might be interested in. It's about Brazil.

W: Really? It's the home of the world's largest jungle forest.

Question: What does the woman mean?

17. W: I've taken a new job to promote environmental education.

M: Me, too!

Question: What does the man mean?

18. M: I was expecting another hot day.

W: But it's cooled off because of the wind.

Question: What does the woman mean?

19. W: Long time no see. How did you spend your summer vacation?

M: I worked as a volunteer to protect wildlife at the wildlife protection center.

Question: What did the man do during the summer vacation?

20. M: I heard there's been a steady decrease in population in this city.

W: lt's due to birth control.

Question: What does the woman imply?

Key: 1. (C) 2. (A) 3. (B) 4. (B) 5. (D) 6. (C) 7. (B) 8. (B) 9. (D) 10. (A)

11. (C) 12. (A) 13. (A) 14. (A) 15. (A) 16. (B) 17. (B) 18. (D) 19. (A) 20. (B)

UNDERSTANDING LONG CONVERSATIONS

Conversation 1

M: Did you see that program on the environment last night? It was so interesting!

W: Yeah, 1 know. The amazing Amazon! I never knew it was the biggest jungle in Brazil.

M: Yeah, but I was so very shocked to learn from the program that the East European countries are so polluted.

W: Heavy metals from coal mining have heavily contaminated much of the area's waters.

M: They said that the rivers and plants and forests are so polluted that they are all dead.

W: Yeah, biologically dead.

M: l found the section on Ghana and Indonesia the most informative and amazing.

W: Oh, I must have missed them because I was having dinner.

M: It was quite alarming in some parts. They were talking about how the explosive population growth of Ghana has caused removal of the forests.

W: How are they going to regenerate the land?

M: The government has sponsored the growing of crops to make money and tree planting.

W: What about Indonesia? Don't they have a population problem too?

M: Yes. In fact a very bad one. They said it was because Islam frowns on birth control and most Indonesians are Muslims.

W: What is the government doing to convert their thinking?

M: They have massive advertisements everywhere offering free trips to Mecca, the birthplace of Islam.

W: Free holidays! I'm sure it'll reach its targets soon with that initiative.

Questions 1 to 5 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

1. What did the woman think about the program on the environment?

2. Which of the following areas is the most polluted?

3. Which section did the man find the most informative and amazing?

4. How is Ghana going to regenerate land?

5. What did the woman think about the Indonesian government's effort to convert the thinking of its citizens?

Key: 1.(B) 2.(D) 3.(A) 4.(B) 5.(A)

Conversation 2

W: What are you doing, Tom? You'll be late for class.

M: Hi, Sarah. I'm not going today. We're campaigning against this company's products. We are trying to boycott them.

W: Why? Maybe someone wants to buy this shampoo, or this skin cream.

M: No, we are trying to persuade the students here net to buy these products because they use too much packaging.

W: Do you think you will be able make a difference?

M: Oh, no. There are universities all over the country taking part in this protest. Soon they'll have to take notice.

W: But you can't exactly buy shampoo in a cardboard box! Also, the packing makes it look pleasing to the eye, which is important because of the competition.

M: All this packaging is bad for the environment.

W: But paper products nowadays are all produced from managed forests.

M: That's not the problem, Sarah. The problem is waste. Where does all the packaging go? It goes in the trash.

W: Some people recycle cans and paper.

M: Yes, I know. But most people croft, and it's still expensive to recycle things. Therefore, all the waste gets everywhere. If it continues at the present rate, landfill sites will make a huge visual impact on our land.

W: What? Big piles of rubbish everywhere?

M: Yes, so all of us must do something. It's our job as students to start the fight against it. Here, have a printed sheet to read more about it. You'll be amazed by the facts.

W: Yeah, thanks, Tom.

Questions 6 to 10 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

6. what does the man want to do?

7. Why should the man try to persuade the students to boycott the products of this company?

8. What kind of attitude does the woman take towards the packaging of the company?

9. Where does the problem lie according to the man?

10. What's the problem with the landfill sites?

Key: 6. (B) 7. (D) 8. (A) 9. (B) 10. (B)

UNDERSTANDING PASSAGES

Passage 1

Green space facilities are adding greatly to the quality of the urban environment. At present they are generally accepted, although not much on the basis of a closely reasoned scientific proof. The recognition of the importance of green spaces in the urban environment is a first step on the right path. However, this does not mean that enough details are known about the functions of green space in towns and about the way in which inhabitants are using these spaces.

The theoretical separation of living, working, traffic and recreation which for many years has been used in town and country planning, has resulted in unequal attention for forms of recreation far from home, at the same time there has been relatively little attention for improving recreation possibilities in the direct neighborhood of the home. We have come to the conclusion that this is not right, because an important part of the time which we do not spend in sleeping or working, is used for activities at and around home. So it is obvious that recreation in the open air has to begin at the street door of the house. The urban environment has to offer as many recreation activities as possible, and the design of these has to be such that more required activities can also have a creative element.

The very best standard of living is nothing if you only feel yourself at home after the street door of your house is closed after you.

Questions 1 to 5 are based on the passage you have just heard.

1. What does the speaker say about the importance of green spaces in the urban environment?

2. What has the theoretical separation of living, working, traffic and recreation led to?

3. According to the speaker, how should green space facilities be designed?

4. According to the speaker, what does the urban environment have to offer?

5. What is the main idea of the talk?

Key: 1. (B) 2. (A) 3. (C) 4. (A) 5. (D)

Passage 2

The Chinese government's plan to put environmental concerns into national and local economic development planning is based on its confidence and strong commitment to the concept of managed development. While keeping a close eye and a heavy hand on existing polluters, the officials have put more attention on prevention.

In addition to a recent official statement encouraging environmentally friendly technology and industries, the National Environmental Protection Agency issued a united order with Ministry of Supervision demanding that local officials immediately stop financing heavily polluting businesses. The move is to prevent township factories from further damaging t~

environment.

But shutting down polluting factories is only part of the solution. There must be appropriate technological and financial instruments to facilitate environmentally friendly development.

The United Nations General Assembly will hold a special meeting later this month to review the process of managed development worldwide. The Chinese hope to see stronger commitment from the world community for international working together in the fight to protect our common natural surroundings. No single country can save the environment alone.

Questions 6 to 10 are based on the talk you have just heard.

6. What is the speaker mainly discussing?

7. What does the speaker say about the Chinese government's plan?

8. According to the talk, what is demanded of local officials toward the polluting businesses?

9. According to the talk, what is the purpose of the special meeting of the UN General Assembly?

10. What is important to the world community in the fight for environmental protection?

Key: 6. (C) 7. (C) 8. (C) 9. (B) 10. (B)

Passage 3

Inland waters may be grouped into two general classes: standing waters and flowing waters. As is often the case, the boundary between these two classes is not sharp and clear. A pond is an example of standing water. But most ponds are fed by springs or brooks and most have an exit. Thus, some current of changing water flows through them. On the other hand, a river is an example of flowing water. In some places, however, a river may have such a slow current that is very difficult to notice.

Standing inland waters contrast in size, in age, and in many abiotic environmental characteristics. They range in size from roadside puddles to the Caspian Sea. Puddles may last for only a few days or weeks; ponds, for a few hundred to a thousand years. In general, lakes are older, though the waters of some tropical "lakes" disappear completely during each dry season. Standing waters range from very shallow to very deep, from clear to dirty, from fresh to salty.

In flowing waters we roughly note the differences between brooks, creeks, and rivers. The size and age of flowing waters are unimportant. Speed of flow, clearness, oxygen content, and other chemical characteristics are used by limnologists in studying flowing-water ecosystems.

Questions 11 to 15 are based on the passage you have just heard.

11. Which of the following characteristics of flowing waters is unimportant?

12. Which of the following words can best replace the word "abiotic"?

13. Which of the following statements is true?

14. What is the distinction between standing waters and flowing waters?

15. What is the talk mainly about?

Key: 11. (B) 12. (A) 13. (C) 14. (D) 15. (A)

Passage 4

China is pushing on with its goal of trying to ensure that the country's population stays below 1.4 billion by 2010. Education and promotion remain the two key tools to achieving this end. They keep people informed about the birth control policy and population situation in China and spread information about the science of reproduction.

Closely related to the interests of the state and file people, family planning may affect social and economic development, and is also a philosophy tool to transform social traditions. Thanks to promotion and education, more and more people are volunteering to practice planned births and are reaping the benefits of improved living standards. However, the country still faces a big challenge as some 20 million are horn each year. Some farmers have not fully understood the state birth control policy and insist on traditional concepts which favor many children. Some people tend to have sons to do farm work or to support the family when they are old.

So, family planning work must be joined with the fight against poor conditions in the rural areas.

Family planning workers must provide high-quality services to meet the needs of ordinary people, and respect and protect their legal rights.

With proper measures taken, the goal to keep China's population under 1.4 billion by 2010 can be met.

Questions 16 to 20 are based on the talk you have just heard.

16. What is the main topic of the talk?

17. What may have an important effect on social and economic development?

18. According to the speaker, why do some farmers like to have sons in their families?

19. What does the speaker think of the fight against poor conditions in the rural areas?

20. According to the speaker, what are family planning workers supposed to de in their services?

Key: 16. (D) 17. (B) 18. (A) 19. (D) 20. (B)

Unit Three Marriage Across The Nations

Understanding Statements

Listening Task 1

1. She found that compromise was always the best policy when she got involved in arguing with her husband.

2. I didn't like him and I was sure the feeling was mutual.

3. The former actor was continually in expectation of returning to the stage again.

4. We'll overlook your behavior this time, but don't do it again.

5. There is a lot of resistance to the news that she plans to marry a black basketball player.

6. The manager's tolerance of contrary points of view is limited.

7. Susan accepted her sister's new husband with reservation.

8. No one knows who killed her, but the police suspect her husband.

9. They thought that the punishment was rather harsh for such a little mistake.

10. She has to be realistic about her future.

Key: I. (A) 2. (A) 3. (A) 4. (A) 5. (B) 6. (B) 7. (A) 8. (B) 9. (B) 10. (A)

Listening Task 2

1. He has experienced tile ups and downs of a political career.

2. Their marriage just didn't work out.

3. The young man became all the more charming because of the effect of the wine.

4. Instead of congratulating us upon our success, our professor counseled us to be modest.

5. They joked about the budding relationship between the two youngsters.

6. We harbored suspicions about his intentions.

7. Their color bad nothing to do with their divorce.

8. The Smiths will have to pay at least $350,000 for their new house.

9. If we have any doubts about the project, we should not hesitate to cancel it.

10. The couple went over their personality conflicts and the hardships they had faced over the past five years.

Key: 1.(B) 2.(C) 3.(B) 4.(B) 5.(D) 6.(A) 7.(C) 8.(B) 9.(C) 10.(A)

UNDERSTANDING SHORT CONVERSATIONS

1. M: Gall, during our two years together, we've confronted the weaknesses and strengths of our characters, don't you think?

W: I'1l say!

Question: What is probably the relationship between the man and the woman?

2. M: Do you think mixed couples have a higher divorce rate?

W: It depends.

Question: What does the woman mean?

3. W: My nephew Xiao Ming is getting married next month in Shenzhen, and 1 can't decide whether to go.

M: It's a long way, but 1 think you'll have a good time.

Question: What does the man mean?

4. W: Is it wrong for me to marry a foreigner, Dad?

M: No. But if you do marry a foreigner, people will look at you differently mid You’ll sense prejudices here and there...

Question: What is the man's attitude toward the woman's marriage?

5. M: Did you see the diamond ring Harry gave to his girl friend?

W: Yes. It must’ve cost him a fortune.

Question: What does the woman imply about the ring?

6. W: Good morning. Your passport, please. Why do you want to extend your stay here?

M: First, 1 want to further my studies and, second, to get official status for marriage.

Question: With whom is the man speaking?

7. W: Hello, this is Ms. Black calling. Is this Mr. White?

M: No. This is Mr. Kaffir, Mr. White's son-in-law.

Question: Who answers the phone?

8. M: Gail, did you get your MA before your marriage?

W: I sure did.

Question: What does the woman mean?

9. W: How are we going to get home? Where is the bus stop?

M: Be realistic, Mary. It’s so late that the buses have all stopped running. It seems that we've no alternative but to walk home.

Question: How will the couple get home?

10. W: Mark has problems with the Citizenship department. I'm wondering what will happen to him.

M: Don't worry. He's always taken care of problems himself.

Question: Who has problems with the Citizenship department?

11. W: This suit is my husband's favorite. Please be careful with it.

M: We are careful about everything we do here, Mrs. Black.

Question: Where does the conversation probably take place?

12. M: Why didn't Gail show up today?

W: She would have come if she hadn't had to take her father-in-law to hospital.

Question: Who is ill?

13. W: I can't stand the way he treats his wife.

M: Me neither.

Question: What does the man mean?

14. W: Hi! Mark. Nice to see you again. How is everything?

M: Great! I didn't expect to see you again. What a small world!

Question: What do we know about the speakers?

15. M: Hello. This is Allen John. I'd like to make an appointment with Professor Smith.

W: I'm sorry. You rang the wrong number.

Question: Whom did the man speak to?

16. M: What do you think of the film on Channel 5 last night? It was about how a couple went through the hardships in their life.

W: I wish I'd stayed awake long enough to see the whole thing.

Question: What does the woman mean?

17. M: I've been waiting for at least half an hour. But no one has come to take my order.

W: I'm sorry. Are you ready to order now?

Question; Where does this conversation probably take place?

18. W: Mark and Susan were the last couple I expected would break up.

M: I guess their problems started when Mark was promoted to marketing manager.

Question: What are they talking about?

19. W: I can't find my lunch box. I'm sure I put it on the table when I came here,

M: It doesn't matter. How about having lunch together? Just on me.

Question: What does the man mean?

20. W: Hi, Jim! I thought you were going to that meeting in New York.

M: It was called off just as I was about to leave for the airport.

Question: What happened to Jim?

Key: 1. (D) 2. (C) 3. (B) 4. (B) 5. (C) 6. (B) 7. (C) 8. (C) 9. (A) 10. (A)

11. (A) 12. (D) 13. (B) 14. (B) 15. (C) 16. (C) 17. (B) 18. (A) 19. (C) 20. (D)

UNDERSTANDING LONG CONVERSATIONS

Conversation 1

M: What do you think of Mark and Gail's marriage plan, Susan?

W: I don't know. It seems the situation is quite difficult.

M: What do you mean?

W: Well, to begin with, Gail's parents have many reservations about their marriage.

M: How do you know?

W: For instance, Gail's father is concerned about both Mark's citizenship status and how their children will be treated.

M: These are both real concerns because people do get married just to acquire citizenship and children from mixed marriages do often receive bad treatment from other children.

W: Yes, and yet Gall thinks that racial and culture differences can often be a gift in a relationship, even though people often feel full of doubt about a mixed marriage.

M: So who's fight?

W: Maybe there is no fight answer. The situation is really difficult.

M: I see.

Questions 1 to 5 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

1. Who is the man talking with?

2. What are they talking about?

3. What do Gail's parents seem most concerned about?

4. What is Gail's father concerned about?

5. What will Mark and Gall probably do?

Key: 1. (C) 2. (A) 3. (A) 4. (B) 5. (D)

Conversation 2

M: Do you have a boyfriend, Sally?

W: No, my boyfriend and I just broke up.

M: Why? What happened?

W: We just found that we don't have enough in common.

M: So that's how you decide whether or not you want to date a boy?

W: Not exactly. But that's part of it. I mean, Steve agreed with me. We just didn't have anything to talk about.

M: But didn't you two care very much about each other.

W: Yes, of course we did. But we both knew that it wouldn't work out.

M: Relationships are difficult in the modem world.

W: They definitely are. In addition to being concerned with the opinion of your parents and racial and cultural differences, jobs and wealth, you want to have love as well, something that no one can describe exactly.

M: Yes, and even a hundred years ago, marrying someone of a different race was completely unheard of.

W: Things are much more different today than they were in the past.

M: Do you mean that you would rather be living in the past?

W: Of course not. I'm glad that I have the freedom to choose my own husband.

Questions 6 to 10 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

6. What happened to Sally recently?

7. What are the speakers talking about?

8. According to the woman, what caused the break-up?

9. Why are relationships difficult in the modem world?

10. What will the woman be happy to do?

Key: 6. (D) 7. (C) 8. (B) 9. (D) 10. (C)

UNDERSTANDING PASSAGES

Passage 1

Last weekend, we celebrated my parents' fiftieth wedding anniversary. This morning, they left on a long anticipated trip to Hawaii. They were as excited as if it were their honeymoon.

When my parents married, they had only enough money for a three-day trip fifty miles from home. They made an agreement that each time they made love, they would put a dollar in a special metal box and save it for a honeymoon in Hawaii for their fiftieth anniversary.

Dad was a policeman, and Mom was a school teacher. They live in a modest house and did all their own repairs. Raising five children was a challenge, and sometimes money was short, but no matter what emergency came up, Dad would not let Mom take any money out of the "Hawaii account". As the account grew, they put it in a savings account and then bought CDs.

My parents were always very much in love. I can remember Dad coming home and telling Mom, "I have a dollar in my pocket," and she would smile at him and say, "I know how to spend it."

When each of us children married, Mom and Dad gave us a small metal box and told us their secret, which we found charming. All five of us are now saving for our dream honeymoon. Mom and Dad never told us how much money they had managed to save, but it must have been considerable because when they cashed in those CDs they had enough for the flights to Hawaii and a hotel room for ten days and plenty of spending money.

As they told us goodbye before leaving, Dad winked and said, "Tonight we are starting an account for Cancun. That should only take twenty-five years."

Questions 1 to 5 are based on the passage you have just heard.

1. What did they celebrate last weekend?

2. What agreement did the speaker's parents make when they got married?

3. What kind of job did the speaker's mother do then?

4. According to the story, what did CD mean?

5. Which article was not included in their expenses?

Key: 1. (C) 2. (B) 3. (A) 4. (B) 5. (D)

Passage 2

One evening I found myself at a business meeting in Washington, D. C. and as fate would have it, Bucky Fuller happened to be making a presentation that evening at another business meeting in the very same hotel. I got to the ballroom in time to hear the end of Bucky's lecture. I looked in wonder at this little man in his eighties, with his clear mind, deep wise thoughts and endless energy. At the end of the talk, we walked together through the underground parking lot leading to his airport.

"I've got to go to New York City tonight for another presentation," he said, looking at me with an anxiousness that I had rarely seen in Bucky.

"You know, Annie's not doing so well. I'm very concerned about her."

We embraced.

Bucky Fuller had once shared in secret with me that he had promised his wife Annie to die before she did, so that he could be there to welcome her when it was her turn. I took the comment as a hope, not a commitment.

Soon after Bucky's presentation in New York, he learned that Annie had fallen into a coma in a hospital in Los Angeles. Doctors felt that there was a good chance she would not regain consciousness. Bucky took the first flight he could get. Upon arriving in Los Angeles, he went immediately to Annie's bedside. Sitting beside her, he closed his eyes and quietly died.

The power to choose life fully was something that Bucky exemplified. So much so that he had the power to choose death when it was time, peacefully, with arms wide open to the universe that he served. It was simply another courageous step forward.

Hours later, Annie peacefully joined him in death. He had kept his promise. He was waiting for her.

Questions 6 to 10 are based on the passage you have just heard.

6. What did the speaker think about his meeting with Bucky Fuller?

7. What did Bucky Fuller look like?

8. Why did Bucky look so anxious?

9. What did Bucky once share in secret with the speaker?

10. What do we learn from the story?

Key: 6. (B) 7. (B) 8. (A) 9. (D) 10. (D)

Passage 3

Thomas Wheeler, a chief executive officer of the Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Company, and his wife were driving along an interstate highway when he noticed that their car was low on gas. Wheeler got offthe highway at the next exit and soon found a rundown gas station with just one gas pump. He asked the only worker to fill the tank and check the oil, and then went for a little walk around the station to exercise his legs.

As he was returning to the car, he noticed that the worker and his wife were engaged in a lively conversation. The conversation stopped as he paid the worker. But as he was getting back into the car, he saw the worker wave to his wife and heard him say, "It was great talking to you."

As they drove out of the station, Wheeler asked his wife if she knew the man. She readily admitted she did. They had gone to high school together and had dated steadily for about a year.

"Boy, were you lucky that I came along," boasted Wheeler. "If you had married him, you'd be the wife of a gas station worker instead of the wife of a chief executive officer."

"My dear," replied his wife, "if I had married him, he'd be the chief executive officer and you'd be the gas station worker."

Questions 11 to 15 are based on the passage you have just heard.

] I. What caused Thomas Wheeler to stop at a gas station?

12. Which of the following did Wheeler not do after he stopped his car?

13. What did Wheeler notice when he returned to his car?

14. Who did the worker mm out to be?

15. What was the reply given by his wife when Wheeler boasted about himself?.

Key: 11. (C) 12. (C) 13. (D) 14. (A) 15. (B)

Passage 4

Many lovers promise to be together forever, in life and in death, but I don't believe I've heard of anyone whose faithful support and devotion matched that of Mrs. Isidor Straus.

The year was 1912. Mrs. Straus and her husband were passengers on the Titanic during its fateful voyage. Not many women went down with the ship, but Mrs. Straus was one of the few women who did not survive for one simple reason: She could not bear to leave her husband.

This is how Mable Bird, Mrs. Straus's servant, who survived the disaster, told the story after she was saved.

"When the Titanic began to sink, frightened women and children were the first ones loaded into lifeboats. Mr. and Mrs. Straus were calm and comforting to the passengers, and helped many of them into the boats.

"If it had not been for them," Mable stated, "I would have drowned. I was in the fourth or fifth lifeboat. Mrs. Straus made me get into the boat."

Then, Mr. Straus begged his wife to get into the lifeboat with her servant and others. Mrs. Straus started to get in. She had one foot on the edge, but then suddenly, she changed her mind,

turned away and stepped back onto the sinking ship."

"Please, dear, get into the boat!" her husband urged.

Mrs. Straus looked deep into the eyes of the man with whom she'd spent most of her life, the man who had been her best friend, her heart's tree companion and always a comfort to her soul. She grabbed his arm and drew his trembling body close to hers.

"No," Mrs. Straus is said to have replied with resistance. "I will not get into the boat. We have been together through a great many years. We are old now. I will not leave you. Where you go, I will go."

And that is where they were last seen, standing arm in arm on the deck, this devoted wife clinging courageously to her husband, this loving husband clinging protectively to his wife, as the ship sank. Together forever...

Questions 16 to 20 are based on the passage you have just heard.

16. When did the story take place?

17. Who told the story of Mr. and Mrs. Straus?

18. What did Mrs. Straus refuse to do?

19. In Mrs. Straus's eyes, what kind of man was her husband?

20. Why didn't Mrs. Straus survive?

Key: 16. (C) 17. (B) 18. (A) 19. (D) 20. (B)

Unit Four Study Abroad

Understanding Statements

Listening Task 1

1. The fault was discovered during a routine check of the plane.

2. The teenagers will spend 10 months of their lives studying abroad, far from their families.

3. The United States is host to more than 3,000 young Brazilians every year.

4. Our president is fluent in several languages, including Japanese and English.

5. The authorities are trying to prevent illicit foreigners from remaining in this country.

6. It is much more important to acquire life experiences than to receive a certificate from the American government.

7. Patricia Caglian had stuffed two enormous suitcases full to their capacity and she couldn't pull them around by herself.

8. Students living in their temporary homes often get punished if they return later than 10:30 p.m.

9. Young Brazilians go to study in the States for the same reasons: to become fluent in English and to get an American certificate.

10. If you have an accident with your car, the insurance goes up.

Koy: 1.(B) 2.(A) 3.(A) 4.(B) 5.(B) 6.(B) 7.(B) 8.(B) 9.(B) 10.(A)

Listening Task 2

1. At first glance I thought it was a tree, but I was mistaken.

2. For most of the students, studying abroad is a painful experience.

3. She found it hard to describe the night that she had lived through alone on her way to her temporary home.

4. This in turn pushes up the program cost, estimated at about $ 3,800.

5. You can economize on food by not eating in restaurants all the time.

6. The student will not be able to pay back his loan to the Bank if he fails to get an American certificate.

7. The teachers are looking for ways to adapt the children to their new school conditions.

8. Learning how to pack things is one of the essentials that the teenagers have to practice before leaving their home countries.

9. John looks pale because he is not accustomed to the new life here.

10. The new parents coped successfully with the complaints of the foreign student.

Key: 1. (A) 2. (C) 3. (A) 4. (D) 5. (C) 6. (D) 7. (B) 8. (A) 9. (B) 10. (B)

UNDERSTANDING SHORT CONVERSATIONS

1. M: Where did you put the phone bill?

W: It's on the bookshelf next to the TV in the sitting room.

M: But I looked there.

W: Oh, it might be under some other papers.

Question: What is the man looking for?

2. M: How long will it take me to drive to your university?

W: It's quite a distance -- over 100 miles.

M: But I can take the MI as far as Birmingham.

W: That's true. It should take you under three hours.

Question: Where does the man want to go?

3. M: Where does Jennifer live?

W: In Stevenage Street. If you go down the High Street, it's the road off to the left by the cinema.

M: That's where the old church is. I know the one.

Question: Where does Jennifer live?

4. M: Come and look at this map of China. I'm trying to find Wuxi.

W: There's Shanghai. It should be west of there.

M: Oh, yes. Here it is, next to some water.

W: That must be the Yangzi River.

Question: What is the man looking for?

5. M: Who'~ that girl in your history class?

W: What girl?

M: The pretty one who sits to the left of the blackboard, next to Johnny.

W: Oh, her. She's Johnny's girlfriend. Do you really think she's pretty?

Question: What does the woman think of the girl in her history class?

6. M: I hear that Gloria Marcato is not returning home?

W: Oh, yes. She has decided to continue on to college and has chosen the best American music school. She is dreaming of becoming a conductor.

Question: What has Gloria Marcato decided to do?

7. M: Many American families would be happy to host foreign students.

W: Do you think they are paid for that?

M: No. But they would enjoy a deduction in their income tax.

Question: What did the man say about American families that host foreign students?

8. M: I am going to see the doctor for my toothache. Do you know whether our health insurance covers expenses for dental bills?

W: Our health insurance does not cover dental expenses like cleaning your teeth or fixing new teeth. But for toothache, I think it is quite OK if you only get some painkillers from your doctor.

Question: What does the woman say about their health insurance?

9. M: Good morning, Helen. Why are you in such a hurry this morning?

W: Well. What time is it, please?

M: It's nine o'clock. But why?

W: Oh. I will be late for class again.

Question: Where is the woman hurrying to?

10. M: Were you late home again last night?

W: Yes, I was. I did not come back until 11 at night.

M: You have to understand that you should be back by 10:30 at the latest.

Question: At what time should the woman be back at home?

11. M: Have you ever heard of the overseas study company in Brazil?

W: A bit. Does the company help us to find an American school?

M: Yes. I think so. But the company offers more help to find an American family that is host to us.

Question: What does the man say about the overseas study company in Brazil?

12. M: What is your address?

W: I live at 1999 University Drive.

M: How long have you lived there?

W: I've been at that address for about the last five months since I came here from Brazil.

Question: When did the woman come to live at the address?

13. M: How are you doing now?

W: Very badly! I just can't help thinking of my family back at home-- and I can't go to sleep at night.

M: Well, that's not surprising at all. Almost every newcomer has the same kind of experience when they come for the first time. Please join us and cheer up. You will soon adapt to the new life here.

Question: What does the man advise the woman to do?

14. M: Where does Mr. Smith live, do you know?

W: Ah, he and I are new neighbors. We live on the same street.

M: You've lived there many years, haven't you?

W: Yes. But he moved into our neighborhood only last month. He came from Brazil.

Question: Where does Mr. Smith live?

15. M: Excuse me. I'm new here. Can you tell me how to get to the post office?

W: Of course. It's very near here. Go to the corner and turn right. Walk one block and turn right again. Go across the street. The post office is on the corner. You can't miss it.

M: Thank you very much. I'll try to find it out.

W: Hey. Come back please. There's one thing I forgot to tell you.

M: What's that?

W: Today is a holiday. The post office is closed.

Question: Why does the woman want the man to come back?

16. : Where are you off to?

M: I've just had a GRE class. I'm going home to look over my notes.

W: A GRE class? Are you thinking of studying abroad?

M: By all means. I plan to go abroad to study next year if possible.

Question: What is the man doing now?

17. M: Well, I'd like to go to the U.S.A. for further study after I graduate.

W: Gosh! I never thought I'd see you deserting your own country.

M: I'm not deserting. Of course, I'd come back to China.

W: I know. I was joking. But aren't you worded about going to live in a different country?

Question: Why does the man want to go to the United States?

18. M: I hear that you are going abroad for more advanced studies.

W: Yeah, it's true but it's frightening, too. I went to a high school away from home when I was younger. It's strange to live with people you've just met.

M: And in a different country, it's even worse -- different food, different language; even the people look different.

W: There are plenty of Chinese students in the U.S. They'll help you settle in.

Question: Where did the woman go when she was younger?

19. W: Some day I want to take a trip by boat.

M: I'd rather fly. It's the quickest and most comfortable way to travel.

W: But traveling by ship is more leisurely and restful~

M: That may be right, but a trip by jet plane is exciting, and you have more time for sight-seeing after you arrive.

Question: What would the man rather do?

20. M: Hi. Sally. I see you've just registered.

W: Oh, hi, Allan. Yes, it didn't take long. What about you?

M: Oh, fine. I don't have to be here until this afternoon because I've registered for another year -- but I thought I'd come along and help.

W: That's very kind of you, Allan. Maybe you could help me with this elective class timetable. It's for students who need more English practice, like me.

Questions: How is the woman's English language level compared with that of the man?

Key 1. (D) 2. (A) 3. (A) 4. (C) 5. (C) 6. (A) 7. (A) 8. (D) 9. (B) 10. (C)

11. (A) 12. (A) 13. (D) 14. (B) 15. (B) 16. (B) 17. (C) 18. (C) 19. (C) 20. (D)

UNDERSTANDING LONG CONVERSATIONS

Conversation 1

W: Excuse me. Is this the check-in desk for Flight 830 to Los Angeles?

M: I hope so. That's where I'm going. I'm going to study at a high school there.

W: Me, too. I feel pretty nervous. I've never been away from home for more than a couple of weeks before. Have you arranged somewhere to stay?

M: Yeah. I was lucky. I was able to find a host family through some friends of my neighbors. How about you?

W: I've only got somewhere temporarily for the first few days. It's one more thing to worry about along with studying, eating different food and speaking English all the time.

M: But that's why we're going, isn't it? To improve our English and experience a different culture.

W: You're right. And the certificate we get will help us to apply for jobs or universities back at home.

M: I've already decided to be a conductor. I hope to attend a top American music school next year. What are your plans?

W: I think I'll see what this year is like before I make a decision. I think I'll miss rice and beans too much. I can't eat at McDonalds every day.

M: I'm sure there's other food in the U.S. Look, the line's moving. Shall we get seats together on the plane?

W: Great. You can help me keep my mind off feeling homesick.

Questions 1 to 5 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

l. Where does the conversation most probably take place?

2. What are the speakers going to do in Los Angeles?

3. Why does the woman feel pretty nervous and worded?

4. What is the man's plan after he arrives in the United States?

5. What is the woman's plan in the United States?

Key: 1. (A) 2. (B) 3. (C) 4. (D) 5. (D)

Conversation 2

M: Can I help you, miss?

W: Oh, um, I'm sorry. I'm trying to find my luggage but I can't understand any of the announcements.

M: It's all rather confusing when you've just stepped off the plane in a new place. W
您是否对这篇资料想说点什么?欢迎评论或者纠错,或者提交填空题答案! 您也可以立即
大学英语
高瞻远瞩
放眼全球
推荐资源
最新社区精华帖子更多>>
  • 走遍美国教学版
    走遍美国教学版
  • 哈利学前班[英语儿歌]
    哈利学前班[英语儿歌]
  • 海绵宝宝 英文版
    海绵宝宝 英文版
  • 风中的女王第1季
    风中的女王第1季
经典学习方法更多>>

听力排行

试题

视听

歌曲

电影

初中英语情景反应
06年12月四级听力19-21
00年6月六级听力09
cet409061922
初中英语对话理解
高考听力模拟4917-20
03年6月六级听力17-20
高考听力模拟3908-09
大学四级对话理解
初中英语情景反应
ScA 60S 130312 Workplace Injuries May Rise Right After Daylight Saving Time
Day 31 星火英语四级核心词文章44天记忆MP3+文本
VOA慢速 People in America - Doctor Spock, 1903-1998_ The World’s Most Famous Baby Doctor 09-3-15
商务英语情景口语100主题071
法律英语基础听说900句Part08-10
生活英语情景口语 009
VOA慢速 Science in the News - Two Inventions That Helped Level the Playing Field Against Bullets, Car
1035个英语单词FLASH版-apart
新概念英语第三册60-03
《新概念英语》(美音)I-143
John Reid - Whatever It Takes
知行英语歌曲精讲:I Wish You Love-小野丽莎 (听歌学英语 listen and Share)
Taylor Swift - Everything Has Changed (Remix) [feat. Ed Sheeran]
Super Junior 《Sorry Sorry》
081女士Lady--肯尼罗杰斯
INTHEMORNING(BEEGEES)
海微绿,心微蓝Jaymay - Sea Green, See Blue
知行英语歌曲精讲:I Wish You Love Ono Lisa,小野丽莎 自然的歌声(听歌学英语 listen and Share)
英伦摇滚:无忧无虑 The Fratellis - Whistle For The Choir
2008年北京奥运会的官方主题曲《You and me》
小熊维尼与跳跳虎英文版 第一季 第1集
巴布工程师英文版 第1集 小猫阿皮不见了
小伙伴英语儿歌 第1集 小星星
酷艾英语系列之光棍节
看电影学英语系列之冒牌家庭
海绵宝宝全集 第1集
小马宝莉 第1集
幼儿双语儿歌系列之ABC字母歌
Bingo教你说美语之如何用英语叙旧
Hello Teddy洪恩幼儿英语1
文章资料目录导航
经典名著 四六级考试 IELTS雅思 听说读写能力 在线语法词典 行业英语一 行业英语二 生活英语 轻松英语 专题英语
双城记 宝岛
战争与和平
悲惨的世界
傲慢与偏见
读圣经学英语
八十天环游地球
考试动态
学习资料
历年真题
模拟试题
心得技巧
学习方法经验
考试动态
考试介绍
考试辅导
历年真题
模拟试题
心得技巧
英语听力
英语口语
英语阅读
英语写作
英语翻译
英语词汇
名词 冠词数词
动词 动名词
代词 形容词
情态 独立主格
倒装 主谓一致
连词 虚拟语气
职场英语
外贸英语
商务英语
银行英语
文化英语
体育英语
房地产英语
会计英语
金融证券
医疗英语
计算机英语
公务员英语
实用英语
电话英语
旅游英语
购物英语
市民英语
宾馆英语
好文共赏
英语文库
名人演说
小说寓言
谚语名言绕口令
笑话幽默 诗歌
笨霖笔记
CNN英语魏
实用九句
双语阅读
发音讲解
分类词汇

免责声明:本站只提供资源播放平台,如果站内部分资源侵犯您的权益,请您告知,我们会立即处理。
Copyright © 2010-2017 大耳朵英语  京ICP备10010568号 | 京公网安备 11010802020324号

微信扫一扫手机学英语 关闭
微博扫一扫手机学英语 关闭
QQ扫一扫手机学英语 关闭
0.360475s