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MODEL TEST 11 星火英语英语6级听力直通249分+MP3(含字幕)

MODEL TEST 11
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: You look like already getting well!
M: Yeah, it's amazing
what a good night's sleep can do for a man.
I thought I was getting a cold yesterday
so I went to bed a couple of hours early
and I really feel in the pink now.
Q: What are the two speakers talking about?
12.M: How would you like to go to McDonald’s for lunch?
W: I don’t mind going there,
but there is something I hate.
It’s too noisy inside especially during the weekends.
Q: What does the woman say about lunch at McDonald’s?
13.W: Did you hear that Phil is being assigned
that really nice office on the second floor?
M: Yes, just this morning.
To tell the truth,
I think it was a question of who yelled the loudest.
Q: What can be inferred from the conversation?
14.M: The music is so beautiful
that I’d like to dance.
But I don't know the steps.
W: It doesn't matter.
No one will be looking at us in the crowd.
Q: What does the woman suggest they do?
15.W: Hello, Mr. Johnson!
I'm calling about the car you advertise.
Can you tell me something about it?
M: It's my wife's car and she’s the one
who puts the advertisement in the paper.
But I'll try, she isn't here right now.
Q: What is the man trying to do?
16.M: Do you still remember our old classmate,
Mary King?
She called me the other day.
She had just come back,
and she also mentioned you.
So what about going out to dinner on Friday night?
Any suggestions?
W: You have the final word.
I don't know any restaurant here.
Q: What can be inferred from the conversation?
17.W: I'm considering taking Mr. Hill's case.
You know, poor guy!
M: If I were you,
I'd drop that client like a hot potato;
he's always suing somebody for something,
but he usually loses
and he doesn't pay his lawyer's bills.
Q: What does the man suggest the woman do?
18.W: So how was the drama club’s
new production last night?
Did I miss out on anything good?
M: Hardly, I kept looking at my watch the whole time.
Q: What does the man mean?
Now you'll hear the two long conversations.
Conversation One
M: We all know that going to college
can suck your wallet dry,
leave you thousands and thousands of dollars in debt.
The question is, is it worth it?
Penelope Wang, a senior writer for Money Magazine,
has been doing the research.
Thanks for joining us here.
W: Thank you.
M: The cost of going to college
has increased 439% since 1982,
a pretty unbelievable statistic.
What is behind the surge?
W: Well, there are a number of factors,
some of them pretty obvious, driving college costs.
One is growing demand.
There are a record number of kids
graduating from high school,
all wanting to go to college
or at least a good portion of them.
And there's less support from the government,
both federal and state.
But one of the most surprising factors we found
was the demand from many parents
to send their kids to really expensive
brand-name colleges.
And that creates a cycle
that pushes up tuition at all colleges.
M: Is it worth it?
W: Well, in many cases, it's probably not.
People are taking out way too much debt
that they don't have realistic prospects of paying back.
And going to an expensive college isn't going to help.
M: Will the statistics keep going up?
W: We don't think so.
Actually, there's been push by Congress
to take a look at colleges
that aren't spending part of their endowments
increasing financial aid
or keeping tuition down.
And recently, some of the most expensive colleges have
really boosted their financial aid
so that many families from middle-class households
can send their kids at much reduced costs to these schools.
Questions 19 to 21 are based on the conversation
you have just heard.
19. What are the speakers mainly talking about?
20. Which is Not the factor pushing college costs up?
21. What is good news
to families with students going to college?
Conversation Two
W: Look, dear, you must talk to George.
He left school three months ago.
He still hasn't got a job,
and he isn't trying to find one.
All he does is smoke, eat and play records.
M: All right, I've talked to him.
You know what's wrong with him?
W: No, I don't know.
M: Oh, he's not at home.
Maybe we can talk about it now.
W: I'm very worried about him.
It's time for him to find a job.
M: Yes, he said he would know what's going on.
Don't worry. He has some ideas.
W: Any ideas? Does he have any special plan?
M: Not really, dear.
W: What about a job in a bank
or an insurance company perhaps?
Maybe you can help.
M: But he doesn’t want an office job.
W: Perhaps, you are right.
I did ask someone whether
there are any vacant positions for him.
M: Well. You know what he wants to do?
W: He’d like to travel, right?
M: Does he want a job with a travel firm then?
W: The trouble is
he doesn't really want a job at the moment.
He'd just like to travel and see a bit of the world.
M: OK, I give up.
W: Yes, I think I should give it up too.
He thinks he has his own right to lead his life.
Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation
you have just heard.
22. What does George’s mother want?
23. When did George leave school?
24. What jobs has George’s mother not suggested?
25.What does George want to do at the moment?
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
It's the most romantic day of the year,
but for many people the cards
they receive on February 14 are not from
a Valentine, but from themselves.
One in nine love missives received on Valentine's Day
were sent by people to themselves
“to save face on the dreaded V-day,”
according to a survey released by online retailer
amazon.com.uk, Amazon,
which questioned more than 1 000 people in Britain,
Fance and Germany, also found one in three cards
was received by a parent and one person in ten
admitted to stealing a card from a sibling or housemate.
Amazon said Germans were the least romantic,
with 69 percent saying Valentine's Day was unimportant,
compared to 54 percent of Britons and 46 percent of French.
Germans were also the most likely to forget to
give their partners a present
while the French spent the most on their loved ones.
One in three French lovers splashed out
between $42 and $84 on a gift,
and 11 percent spent more than $84.
The most common romantic gift
in Britain and Germany was flowers.
The French were more likely to choose a romantic dinner.
Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage
you have just heard.
26. What is the main idea of this passage?
27. What is Not true about Valentine cards?
28. What can be inferred of people's attitudes
towards Valentine's Day from the survey of Amazon?
Passage Two
Tens of thousands of people from around the world
hurled tons of overripe tomatoes at each other
Wednesday in an annual food fight
that leaves the eastern Spanish town of Bunol
covered in red pulp.
More than 40 000 people,
including many visitors from Australia,
Britain and the United States,
took part in the food fight known as the "Tomatina",
now in its 64th year.
They were provided with over 100 tons of tomatoes
by the town council for the battle
which lasted about one hour
and left participants covered in pulp
and standing ankle-deep in red mush.
Many men were shirtless while others wore old clothes,
hard hats, goggles or protective plastic sheets.
Shopkeepers put up huge plastic covers
on their store fronts or boarded them up
to protect their properties from the sea of red mush.
After a battle, municipal workers and local residents
used giant hoses to clear the walls and streets
of the tomato pulp
in just half an hour
while the participants headed to a nearby river
where temporary showers were set up.
The event cost the town of some 10 000 residents
28 000 Euros to stage,
Spanish media reported.
The "Tomatina" is held each year in Bunol,
located in a fertile region some 25 miles north of
the coastal city of Valencia,
Spain's third-largest city,
on the last Wednesday in August.
The origins of the event are unclear
although it is thought to have its roots
in a food fight between childhood friends
in the mid-1940s in the city.
It has grown in size as international press coverage
brought more and more people to the festival.
Questions 29 to 31 are based on the passage
you have just heard.
29. What does the passage mainly talk about?
30. How do visitors clean them up after the tomato fight?
31. Which statement is Not true according to the passage?
Passage Three
Many cities around the United States
are proud to have historic buildings
that are recognized by the federal government.
But in the state of New Jersey,
a whole city is listed as a national historic landmark.
The little city of Cape May lies at the end
of a narrow piece of land with the Atlantic Ocean to the east
and the Delaware Bay to the west.
Officials say the city is
the oldest seaside holiday place in the United States.
The first visitors were Native American Indians
who spent summers hunting and fishing in the area.
In 1620, the area was named by a Dutch ship captain,
Cornelius Jacobsen Mey.
25 years later,
settlers formed the first government of Cape May.
Other people came from the eastern New England states,
New York state and Britain.
The first successful industry in Cape May was whaling.
But as early as the middle 1700s,
Cape May began to be known as a place to visit in the summer.
Most people traveled to the area by boat.
In the early 19th century
steamboats came from the city of Philadelphia,
Pennsylvania and Delaware,
which led to a huge increase in visitors.
In order to deal with these large numbers of people,
a new hotel was built right on the beach,
the Mount Vernon hotel,
the largest in the world when it was built in 1853.
However, after only three years,
the combination of wood building and gas lighting
led to a huge fire that destroyed the hotel.
Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage
you have just heard.
32. Who are the first visitors of Cape May to spend summer?
33. What led to the fast development of Cape May
as a tourist attraction in the 19th century?
34.In what year was the Mount Vernon hotel destroyed?
35. Which statement is NOT True about Cape May
according to the passage?
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.
Less use of air conditioners would be better for us all.
A strict no-air-conditioning ban was enforced
for 87 000 students taking the college entrance examinations
this month despite temperatures in many areas
reaching 34 to 36 degrees Celsius.
Although this long-term practice is being promoted
as a pragmatic means to ensure fairness,
since air conditioning is not available at all exam locations,
rather than for environmental reasons,
it nevertheless offers a good opportunity for the country
to reconsider its addiction to air conditioning.
If students can manage without air conditioners
in the heat of examinations,
could not the rest of the population
go cold turkey once in a while?
If not 'Off,' then 'Down,'
since air conditioners consume energy
and contribute to climate change in proportion
to each degree they are set below surrounding temperature.
Vehicle A/C systems can be a cause of sinusitis in some people,
while poorly maintained air conditioning
may lead to the proliferation of micro-organisms
such as Legionella pneumophila.
The problem with new high-tech machines is
that they present a sizable contribution
to man-made climate change.
Cooling agents such as CFCs and their modern replacements
are greenhouse gases
with far more global-warming potential
than carbon dioxide.
Should they leak into the atmosphere?
It is everyone's responsibility
to minimize his or her own contribution to the problem.
Now the passage will be read again
Less use of air conditioners would be better for us all.
A strict no-air-conditioning ban was enforced
for 87 000 students taking the college entrance examinations
this month despite temperatures in many areas
reaching 34 to 36 degrees Celsius.
Although this long-term practice is being promoted
as a pragmatic means to ensure fairness,
since air conditioning is not available at all exam locations,
rather than for environmental reasons,
it nevertheless offers a good opportunity for the country
to reconsider its addiction to air conditioning.
If students can manage without air conditioners
in the heat of examinations,
could not the rest of the population
go cold turkey once in a while?
If not 'Off,' then 'Down,'
since air conditioners consume energy
and contribute to climate change in proportion
to each degree they are set below surrounding temperature.
Vehicle A/C systems can be a cause of sinusitis in some people,
while poorly maintained air conditioning
may lead to the proliferation of micro-organisms
such as Legionella pneumophila.
The problem with new high-tech machines
is that they present a sizable contribution
to man-made climate change.
Cooling agents such as CFCs and their modern replacements
are greenhouse gases with far more global-warming potential
than carbon dioxide.
Should they leak into the atmosphere?
It is everyone's responsibility
to minimize his or her own contribution to the problem.
Now the passage will be read for the third time.
Less use of air conditioners would be better for us all.
A strict no-air-conditioning ban was enforced
for 87 000 students taking the college entrance examinations
this month despite temperatures in many areas
reaching 34 to 36 degrees Celsius.
Although this long-term practice is being promoted
as a pragmatic means to ensure fairness,
since air conditioning is not available at all exam locations,
rather than for environmental reasons,
it nevertheless offers a good opportunity for the country
to reconsider its addiction to air conditioning.
If students can manage without air conditioners
in the heat of examinations,
could not the rest of the population
go cold turkey once in a while?
If not 'Off,' then 'Down,'
since air conditioners consume energy
and contribute to climate change in proportion
to each degree they are set below surrounding temperature.
Vehicle A/C systems can be a cause of sinusitis in some people,
while poorly maintained air conditioning
may lead to the proliferation of micro-organisms
such as Legionella pneumophila.
The problem with new high-tech machines
is that they present a sizable contribution
to man-made climate change.
Cooling agents such as CFCs and their modern replacements
are greenhouse gases with far more global-warming potential
than carbon dioxide.
Should they leak into the atmosphere?
It is everyone's responsibility
to minimize his or her own contribution to the problem.
This is the end of listening comprehension.
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