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MODEL TEST 10 星火英语英语6级听力直通249分+MP3(含字幕)

MODEL TEST 10
Section A
Directions: In this section,
you will hear 8 short conversations
and 2 long conversations.
At the end of each conversation,
one or more questions will be
asked about what was said.
Both the conversation
and the questions will be spoken only once.
After each question
there will be a pause.
During the pause,
you must read the four choices
marked A), B), C) and D),
and decide which
is the best answer.
Then mark the corresponding letter
on Answer Sheet 2
with a single line
through the centre.
Now let's begin with the 8 short conversations.
11. W: The weatherman says the storm is getting worse.
M: If he's as good as he usually is at making forecasts,
we will probably have blue skies tomorrow.
Q: What does the man mean?
12.W: John told me he got a second-hand car,
do you know how much he paid for it?
M: Well, he said he paid 800 dollars for it.
I think he got a real bargain.
Q:What did the man think of the price of the car?
13. M: I hope that you can understand my reason
for deciding to leave,
Mrs. Smith.
W: Do I have to remind you
that we have invested a lot of time and money
in your career here?
Q: How does Mrs. Smith reply?
14. W: Excuse me.
Who should I see about changing my housing arrangements?
M: I am the person.
But I have to tell you,
making a change in the middle of the term
is not all that easy to do.
You have got to have a pretty good reason.
Q: What can we learn from the conversation?
15. W: By the way,
did you hear that Jack failed his mid exam?
It's too bad
because it will disqualify him
for next year's scholarship.
M: He deserved it.
He's never really studied since last semester.
Q: How does the man feel about
Jack's failing the exam?
16.W: How did it do with your final exam?
M: Well, I worried about it for a month.
But it turned out to be a real snap.
In fact, I wouldn't be too surprised
to get an 'A' out of it.
Q: What do we learn from the conversation?
17. W: Why did you get up so late?
I've been waiting for ages!
M: Oh, sorry. I got my head down
almost the moment I saw the guests off,
but the noise of the fireworks kept me up till 4.
Q: Why did the man get up late
according to the conversation?
18. W: Say, Dave, can you fill in for me tonight
at the restaurant?
I'd like to go out of town.
M: Sure, Laura, if it's OK with your boss.
When is your shift?
Q: What does Dave agree to do?
Now you'll hear the two long conversations.
Conversation One
W: Hi, Chad. What are you reading?
M: Oh, the annual air travelers' report
from Business Week Magazine
with Prague's Franz Kafka International Airport.
W: What does it say?
M: Well, it says this airport ranks last
in customers' satisfaction due to long flight delays,
poor service
and in overall oppressive impersonal atmosphere.
It reminds me of my story there.
W: I'm interested in that part.
M: You couldn't believe
I was delayed at Franz Kafka International for 31 hours.
And this report says some guys are less lucky even than me.
One spent 3 weeks waiting for the next flight.
W: Wow, that's really unbearable! What about its service?
M: Hmm, I was supposed to be at Gate B14,
but to my surprise,
I found Gate B2 next to Gate B11.
No Gate B14! I asked the ticket person
"Where can I find Gate B14?"
and they said that the airline I was flying didn't exist
and everyone kept calling me ass.
It was with the help of another passenger
that I finally found Gate B14 in the F terminal.
W: Why didn't you complain to the officials?
M: I did want to.
Ah, they told me,
"If there is a problem, fill out a complaint form,
and place it in an envelope
addressed to the name of the hospital in which you were born."
W: Horrible experience!
M: More frustrating is the airport's unusual security procedure.
It even includes a time-consuming personal interview.
W: How could that be?
M: The security guard asked me for like 80 minutes:
Are you who you say you are?
Are you who you say you are? And finally,
he wrote "liar" on the back of my hand and let me pass.
W: I should never go to that airport!
Questions 19 to 21 are based on the conversation
you have just heard.
19. What is the man reading?
20. Where is Gate B14 according to the conversation?
21. What can we learn about the airport staff?
Conversation Two
W: Good evening and welcome to our program.
Today we'll talk about
several interesting cultural artifacts
that are a part of daily lives of the Japanese,
and perhaps other Asian countries as well.
We're very happy to have Ben Smith here.
M: Thank you.
W: Well, artifacts made of bamboo
are very important in Japanese culture.
M: Yes.
For hundreds and even thousands of years,
the bamboo plant has played an important role
in the lives of the Japanese,
and at one time,
it was believed that the Shinto gods could be found
in the stem of the bamboo plant,
and this is something that is portrayed
in one of Japan's oldest tales,
The Tale of the Bamboo Cutter.
W: That sounds interesting.
Bamboo is a very versatile plant.
It's light and flexible,
but strong,
and there are many varieties of it.
They can be used to make various artifacts.
M: Yeah, and some of them are really exquisite.
W: Very happily,
Mr.Smith has brought here several bamboo artifacts.
So can you introduce them to us,Mr.Smith?
M: Sure.
The first one is a chashaku.It is a tea spoon,
and it is used for measuring powdered green tea
during the tea ceremony.
W: That's fine.
What about this?
M: Uh, it is a tea whisk.
It is for mixing the powdered green tea
in a small bowl
until it becomes a foamy mixture.
W: Wow, it is so nice and I love it.
Thank you for showing us these fine artifacts,
Mr.Smith.
M: My pleasure
Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation
you have just heard.
22. What are the two speakers talking about?
23. According to the conversation,
which is true about the Shinto gods?
24. Why can bamboo be used
to make different kinds of artifacts?
25. What is the chashaku used for
during the tea ceremony?
Section B
Directions: In this section,
you will hear 3 short passages.
At the end of each passage,
you will hear some questions.
Both the passage and the questions
will be spoken only once.
After you hear a question,
you must choose the best answer
from the four choices
marked A), B), C) and D).
Then mark the corresponding letter
on Answer Sheet 2
with a single line through the centre.
Passage One
Our environment is being polluted faster than nature
and man's present efforts can prevent it.
Time is bringing us more people,
and more people will bring us more industry,
more motor vehicles,
larger cities,
and the growing use of man-made materials.
What can explain and solve this problem?
The fact is that pollution is caused by man
—by his desire for a modern way of life.
We make “increasing industrialization” our chief aim.
For its sake,
we are willing to sacrifice everything:
clean air, pure water,
good food,
our health and the future of our children.
There is a constant flow of people
from the country into the city,
eager for the benefits of modern society.
But as our technological achievements have grown
in the last twenty years,
pollution has become a serious problem.
Isn't it time we stopped to ask ourselves
where we are going and why?
It reminds one of the story about the airline pilot
who told his passengers over the loud speaker:
“I have some good news and some bad news.
The good news is that we are making rapid progress
at 530 miles per hour.
The bad news is that we are lost
and don't know where we are going.”
The sad fact is that this becomes a true story
when applied to our modern society.
Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage
you have just heard.
26. Why has pollution become a serious problem?
27. According to the passage,
which of the following does the man value most?
28. What does the story about the pilot indicate?
Passage Two
Any one who spends at least one semester in college
notices that some students give up on their classes.
The person who sits behind you in accounting,
for example,
begins to miss a lot of class meetings
and eventually vanishes.
Or another student comes to class without the assignment,
writes aimlessly in his notebook during the lecture,
and leaves during the break.
What's the difference between students like this
and the ones who succeed in school?
My survey may be non-scientific,
but everyone I asked said the same thing: attitude.
A positive attitude is the key to everything else.
What does “a positive attitude” mean?
It means not only showing up for your classes,
but also doing something while you're there.
Really listen.
Take notes.
Ask a question if you want to.
Don't just walk into a class,
put your mind in neutral,
and drift away to never-nerver land.
Having a positive attitude goes deeper than this,
though.
It means being mature about college as an institution.
College classes can sometimes
be downright dull and boring.
If you let a boring class discourage you so much
that you want to leave school,
you'll lose in the long run.
Look at your priorities.
You want a degree,
or a certificate,
or a career.
If you have to,
you can make it through a less-than-interesting class
in order to achieve what you want.
Get whatever you can out of every class.
But if you simply can't stand a certain class,
be determined to fulfill its requirements
and be done with it once and for all.
Questions 29 to 31 are based on the passage
you have just heard.
29. Why do some students give up
on their classes?
30. Which is the main idea of the passage?
31. What does maturity involve?
Passage Three
In some ways the employment interview
is like a persuasive speech
because the applicant seeks to persuade the employer
to employ him or her.
Several suggestions might prove helpful
to the applicant
as preparation is made for the actual interview.
A job applicant has the responsibility
for finding out certain types of information
before the interview.
First,the applicant should know
what kind of job he wants
and how that job relates to his career objective.
It is important that
the applicant should be able to state
the reasons for wishing to work for a particular company.
Second,the applicant should seek
as much information as possible concerning the company.
Relevant information for the applicant to locate
includes such items like the location of the home
and regional offices,
the financial status of the company,
plans for expansion,
and company philosophy.
Information about most major corporations is available
in reference books and periodicals.
After gathering information concerning the company,
the applicant is ready for the interview.
The interviewer's first impression
comes from the interviewee's appearance.
For most interviews,
appropriate dress for man
is a conservative dark colored suit
with a long sleeve white or light blue shirt
and conservative tie.
For women a conservative,
tailored suit or dress is appropriate.
Both men and women should have neat,
conservative length of hair.
Although hairstyle and dress
are matters of personal taste,
many personnel directors form initial impressions
from these characteristics.
For example,one recent college graduate,
who felt himself qualified,
interviewed for a public relations job.
However,the personnel manager
considered this young man's long hair,
casual dress
and overly casual manner unsuited
for this particular position.
Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage
you have just heard.
32. What is an employment interview like?
33. How can the applicants find the information
about the company?
34. Where does the interviewer's first impression
come from?
35. What should you do
if you apply a public relations job?
Section C
Directions: In this section,
you will hear a passage three times.
When the passage is read for the first time,
you should listen carefully for its general idea.
When the passage is read for the second time,
you are required to fill in the blanks
numbered from 36 to 43
with the exact words you have just heard.
For blanks numbered from 44 to 46
you are required to fill
in the missing information.
For these blanks,
you can either use the exact words you have just heard or
write down the main points in your own words.
Finally, when the passage is read for the third time,
you should check what you have written.
Now listen to the passage.
Considering how jazz is transcribed in Chinese,
you may be misled into assuming that
it is a cultural form belonging to those
who have some elegant tastes.
Nothing could be further from the truth.
It originated among black Americans
at the end of the 19th century,
at a time when they occupied the very bottom
of the American social heap.
So how has something that was created
by a once despised minority acquire a central place
in today’s American culture?
It’s a mystery that many people would like to solve.
Perhaps the essence of America is that
you could never get two Americans to agree on
just what that might be.
After thinking about it for a while, we might utter,
"Hmm, seems like being American
is a bit more complicated than we thought."
Certainly things like individualism, success,
innovation and tolerance stand out.
But these things come together
because of our ability to work
with one another and find common purpose no matter
how diverse we might be.
Some, like African-American writer Ralph Ellison,
believes that jazz
captures the intrinsic properties of America.
The solos are a celebration of individual brilliance
that can’t take place without the group efforts
of the rhythm section.
They say jazz brought together elements
from Africa and Europe,
fusing them into a new culture,
an expression unique to the Americas.
Beyond that, though,
jazz has a connection to the intrinsic properties
of America in a much more fundamental way.
It is an expression of the African roots of American culture,
a musical medium exemplifying the domination of
African culture in American culture.
Now the passage will be read again.
Considering how jazz is transcribed in Chinese,
you may be misled into assuming
that it is a cultural form belonging to those
who have some elegant tastes.
Nothing could be further from the truth.
It originated among black Americans
at the end of the 19th century,
at a time when they occupied the very bottom
of the American social heap.
So how has something that was created
by a once despised minority acquire a central place
in today’s American culture?
It’s a mystery that many people would like to solve.
Perhaps the essence of America is that
you could never get two Americans to agree on just what that might be.
After thinking about it for a while,
we might utter, "Hmm, seems like being
American is a bit more complicated than we thought."
Certainly things like individualism, success,
innovation and tolerance stand out.
But these things come together
because of our ability to work with one another
and find common purpose no matter how diverse we might be.
Some, like African-American writer Ralph Ellison,
believes that jazz captures the intrinsic properties of America.
The solos are a celebration of individual brilliance
that can’t take place without the group efforts
of the rhythm section.
They say jazz brought together
elements from Africa and Europe,
fusing them into a new culture,
an expression unique to the Americas.
Beyond that, though,
jazz has a connection to the intrinsic properties of
America in a much more fundamental way.
It is an expression of the African roots of American culture,
a musical medium exemplifying the domination of
African culture in American culture.
Now the passage will be read for the third time.
Considering how jazz is transcribed in Chinese,
you may be misled into assuming that
it is a cultural form belonging to those
who have some elegant tastes.
Nothing could be further from the truth.
It originated among black Americans
at the end of the 19th century,
at a time when they occupied the very bottom
of the American social heap.
So how has something that was created
by a once despised minority acquire
a central place in today’s American culture?
It’s a mystery that many people would like to solve.
Perhaps the essence of America is that
you could never get two Americans to agree on
just what that might be.
After thinking about it for a while, we might utter,
"Hmm, seems like being American
is a bit more complicated than we thought."
Certainly things like individualism, success,
innovation and tolerance stand out.
But these things come together
because of our ability to work
with one another and find common purpose
no matter how diverse we might be.
Some, like African-American writer Ralph Ellison,
believes that jazz captures the intrinsic properties of America.
The solos are a celebration of individual brilliance
that can’t take place without the group efforts
of the rhythm section.
They say jazz
brought together elements from Africa and Europe,
fusing them into a new culture,
an expression unique to the Americas.
Beyond that, though,
jazz has a connection
to the intrinsic properties of America
in a much more fundamental way.
It is an expression of the African roots
of American culture,
a musical medium exemplifying the domination
of African culture in American culture.
This is the end of listening comprehension.
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