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96 年 - 2007年全国统一考试 英语试卷 (卷二)#11785 

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1.1.stop
(A)lose
(B)woman
(C)shock
(D)rose
2.2.breathe
(A)thick
(B)southern
(C)mathematics
(D)method
3.3.ground
(A)house
(B)country
(C)group
(D)cough
4.4.center
(A)ocean
(B)decide
(C)cause
(D)socialist
5.5.animal
(A)ache
(B)anything
(C)advance
(D)anxious
6.6. — We have booked a room for today and tomorrow. —_______, sir.
(A) I'm sure
(B) My pleasure
(C)It's all right
(D) I'll check
7.7. _______ felt funny watching myself on TV.
(A) One
(B) This
(C)It
(D) That
8.8. _______ he had not hurt his leg, John would have won the race.
(A) If
(B) Since
(C)Though
(D) When
9.9. After two years' research, we now have a _______ better understanding of the disease.
(A) very
(B) far
(C)fairly
(D) quite
10.10. Speaking of all the songs he has written, I think this is probably his _______ one.
(A) better-known
(B) well-known
(C)best-known
(D) most-known
11.11. If Joe' s wife won' t go to the party, _______.
(A) he will either
(B) neither will he
(C)he neither will
(D) either he will
12.12. At the beginning of class, the noise of desks _______could be heard outside the classroom.
(A) opened and closed
(B) to be opened and closed
(C)being opened and closed
(D) to open and close
13.13.1 have _______ all my papers but I still can't find my notes.
(A) looked through
(B) looked for
(C)looked after
(D) looked out
14.14. —I'm sony to have kept you waiting. — _______, Bill.
(A) You' re welcome
(B) Go ahead
(C)Don't mention it
(D) No problem
15.15. — Is there anything wrong. Bob? You look sad. —Oh, nothing much. In fact, I ______ of my friends back home.
(A) have just thought
(B) was just thinking
(C)would just think
(D) will just be thinking
16.16. Some people choose jobs for other reasons _______ money these days.
(A) for
(B) except
(C)besides
(D) with
17.17. _______ matters most in learning English is enough practice.
(A) What
(B) Why
(C)Where
(D) Which
18.18. Why don't you just _______ your own business and leave me alone?
(A) make
(B) open
(C)consider
(D) mind
19.19. — Could you tell me the way to _______ Johnsons, please? —Sorry, we don' t have _______ Johnson here in the village.
(A) the; the
(B) the; a
(C)不填; the
(D) the; 不填
20.20. —Tom, you didn't come to the party last night? —I _______, but I suddenly remembered I had homework to do.
(A) had to
(B) didn't
(C)was going -to
(D) wouldn' t
21.
We arrived in Spain for the first time a few weeks ago. I decided to   21   a car because we had sold the one we had in England before   22   home. Yesterday the sales office rang us to say the car was   23    I had tried out a model like it before, but as I was not yet   24   driving in this city, my wife did not want me to collect it   25   so we went together to   26   it. We paid for the car and   27   the papers. They told us that there was   28   petrol(汽油)to take us to a garage, where we could fill up. The   29   garage to the office was about 100 yards away and we got there   30    But when I turned into the main road I suddenly saw a lot of cars racing  31 me. I got out of  32   as fast as I could by backing into the garage   33   and the man behind  34   me.
"It’s such a problem to   35   to drive on the right side, isn’t it?" my wife said. "Yes, if only I had had a few lessons for   36   ," I replied. "You had better go   37   on the way home," my wife said. "You' d be sorry if you had   38   on the first day, wouldn' t you?" While we were talking, the man behind got out of his car and said in good English," Would you mind tell¬ing me   39   you are thinking of leaving?   40   are you going to sit in your car all day?"


【題組】21.
(A)borrow
(B)drive
(C)buy
(D)choose
22.【題組】22.
(A)leaving
(B)making
(C)returning
(D)getting
23.【題組】23.
(A)right
(B)ready
(C)fixed
(D)sold
24.【題組】24.
(A)sure of
(B)satisfied with
(C)interested in
(D)used to
25.【題組】25.
(A)on my own
(B)right away
(C)in a hurry
(D)on the way
26.【題組】26.
(A)receive
(B)bring
(C)order
(D)fetch
27.【題組】27.
(A)accepted
(B)wrote
(C)signed
(D)copied
28.【題組】28.
(A)little
(B)enough
(C)much
(D)no
29.【題組】29.
(A)best
(B)nearest
(C)quickest
(D)cleanest
30.【題組】30.
(A)lately
(B)directly
(C)safely
(D)slowly
31.【題組】31.
(A)after
(B)with
(C)around
(D)towards
32.【題組】32.
(A)their way
(B)the garage
(C)their sight
(D)the car
33.【題組】33.
(A)at last
(B)once more
(C)as usual
(D)as well
34.【題組】34.
(A)caught
(B)cheered
(C)shouted at
(D)chatted with
35.【題組】35.
(A)prepare
(B)continue
(C)choose
(D)remember
36.【題組】36.
(A)discussion
(B)adventure
(C)experiment
(D)practice
37.【題組】37.
(A)carefully
(B)smoothly
(C)quickly
(D)differently
38.【題組】38.
(A)an error
(B)a problem
(C)an accident
(D)a headache
39.【題組】39.
(A)when
(B)why
(C)how
(D)what
40.【題組】40.
(A)For
(B)Or
(C)But
(D)So
41.
Growing up in Philadelphia, Lieberman started cooking with his stay-at-home dad when he was seven. His food-loving family had two kitchens, and he quickly learned what was the best way to bake his cakes. Lieberman improved his kitchen skills greatly during a year abroad before college, learning from a cook in Italy and studying local specialties 地方特色菜) in Germany, Spain and France. At Yale, he was known for throwing dinner parties, single-handedly frying and baking while mixing drinks for dozens of friends. Just for fun, he and some friends decided to tape a show named Campus Cuisine about his cooking. Lieberman was a real college student showing his classmates how to do things like make drinks out of dining-hall fruit. That helped the show become very popular among the students. They would stop Lieberman after classes to ask for his advice on cooking. Tapes of the show were passed around, with which his name went beyond the school and finally to the Food Network.
Food Network producer Flay hopes the young cook will find a place on the network television. He says Lieberman' s charisma is key. " Food TV isn' t about food anymore," says Flay. " It' s about your personality(个性) and finding a way to keep people's eyeballs on your show. "
But Lieberman isn' 1 putting all his eggs in one basket. After taping the first season of the new show, Lieberman was back in his own small kitchen preparing sandwiches. An airline company (航空公司) was looking for someone to come up with a tasteful, inexpensive and easy-to-make menu to serve on its flights. Lieberman got the job.


【題組】41. We can learn from the text that Lieberman' s family _______.
(A) have relatives in Europe
(B) love cooking at home
(C) often hold parties
(D) own a restaurant
42.【題組】42. The Food Network got to know Lieberman _______.
(A) at one of his parties
(B) from his teachers
(C) through his taped show
(D) on a television program
43.【題組】43. What does the word "charisma" underlined in the text refer to?
(A) A natural ability to attract others.
(B) A way to show one's achievement.
(C) Lieberman' s after-class interest.
(D) Lieberman' s fine cooking skill.
44.【題組】44. Why did the airline company give Lieberman the job? 
(A) He could prepare meals in a small kitchen. 
(B) He was famous for his shows on Food TV. 
(C) He was good at using eggs to make sandwiches. 
(D) He could cook cheap, delicious and simple meals. 
45.【題組】45. What can we learn about Lieberman from the text? 
(A) He is clever but lonely. 
(B) he is friendly and active. 
(C) He enjoys traveling around. 
(D) He often changes his menus.
46.
Some people have the feeling that nothing can be done about their poor reading ability(能力). They feel hopeless about it. Can you learn to read better, or must you agree that nothing can be done about it?
To be sure, people are different. You cannot to do everything as well as certain other people do. It al the students in a class tried out for basketball, some would be very good players; others would be very poor; and many would be in between. But even the very poor players can become much better players if they are guided in the right way, and with plenty of practice. It is the same with reading. Some seem to enjoy reading and to read well without any special help. Others find reading a slow and tiring job. In between, there are all degrees of reading ability.
Many experiments have shown that just about every poor reader can improve his reading ability. In these experiments, the poor readers were given tests of reading ability. After some of the causes of their poor reading were discovered, they were given special instruction and practice in reading. After a few months, another test of the same kind was given. In nearly all cases, these people had raised their reading scores.

【題組】46.With the example of basketball players, the author shows ____.
(A) why certain people are poor readers
(B) that there are differences in people’s abilities
(C) why some people are good basketball players
(D) that good basketball players can be good readers
47.【題組】47. To improve their reading ability, people should ____.
(A) work long and hard
(B) take different forms of tests
(C) have special help and practice
(D) try different reading materials
48.【題組】48. The experiments mentioned in the text show that ____.
(A) good readers seem to enjoy reading
(B) almost all poor readers can make progress
(C) causes of poor reading are difficult to find out
(D) tests help people improve their reading ability
49.
Odiand remembers like it was yesterday working in an expensive French restaurant in Denver. The ice cream he was serving fell onto the white dress of a rich and important woman.
Thirty years have passed, but Odiand can' t get the memory out of his mind, nor the woman' a kind reaction(反应). She was shocked, regained calmness and, in a kind voice, told the young Odiand, " It' s OK. It wasn' t your fault. " When she left the restaurant, she also left the future Fortune 500 CEO (总裁) with a life lesson: You can tell a lot about a person by the way he or she treats the waiter.
Odiand isn't the only CEO to have made this discovery. Rather, it seems to be one of those few laws of the land that every CEO learns on the way up. It' s hard to get a dozen CEOs to agree about anything, but most agree with the Waiter Rule. They say how others treat the CEO says noth¬ing. But how others treat the waiter is like a window into the soul.
Watch out for anyone who pulls out the power card to say something like, " I could buy this place and fire you," or "I know the owner and I could have you fired. " Those who say such things have shown more about their character (人品) than about their wealth and power.
The CEO who came up with it, or at least first wrote it down, is Raytheon CEO Bill Swanson. He wrote a best-selling book called Swanson' s Unwritten Rules of Management.
"A person who is nice to you but rude to the waiter, or to others, is not a nice person," Swan-son says. " I will never offer a job to the person who is sweet to the boss but turns rude to someone cleaning the tables. "


【題組】49. What happened after Odiand dropped the ice cream onto the woman' s dress?
(A) He was fired.
(B) He was blamed.
(C) The woman comforted him.
(D) The woman left the restaurant at once.
50.【題組】50. Odiand learned one of his life lessons from ______.
(A) his experience as a waiter
(B) the advice given by the CEOs
(C) an article in Fortune
(D) an interesting best-selling book
51.【題組】51. According to the text, most CEOs have the same opinion about _______.
(A) Fortune 500 companies
(B) the Management Rules
(C) Swanson' s book
(D) the Waiter Rule
52.【題組】52. From the text we can learn that _______.
(A) one should be nicer to important people
(B) CEOs often show their power before others
(C) one should respect others no matter who they are
(D) CEOs often have meals in expensive restaurants
53.
It is difficult for doctors to help a person with a damaged brain. Without enough blood, the brain lives for only three to five minutes. More often the doctors can' t fix the damage. Sometimes they are afraid to try something to help because it is dangerous to work on the brain. The doctors might make the person worse if he operates on the brain.
Dr. Robert White, a famous professor and doctor, thinks he knows a way to help. He thinks doctors should make the brain very cold. If it is very cold, the brain can live without blood for 30 minutes. This gives the doctor a longer time to do something for the brain.
Dr. White tried his idea on 13 monkeys. First he taught them to do different jobs, then he op-erated on them. He made the monkeys' blood go through a machine. The machine cooled the blood. Then the machine sent the blood back to the monkeys' brains. When the brain' s tempera¬ture was 10°C, Dr. White stopped the blood to the brain. After 30 minutes he turned the blood back on. He warmed the blood again. After their operations the monkeys were like they had been before. They were healthy and busy. Each one could still do the jobs the doctor had taught them.


【題組】53. The biggest difficulty in operating on the damaged brain is that _______.
(A) the time is too short for doctors
(B) the patients are often too nervous
(C) the damage is extremely hard to fix
(D) the blood-cooling machine might break down
54.【題組】54. The brain operation was made possible mainly by _______.
(A) taking the blood out of the brain
(B) trying the operation on monkeys first
(C) having the blood go through a machine
(D) lowering the brain' s temperature
55.【題組】55. With Dr. White' s new idea, the operation on the damaged brain _______.
(A) can last as long as 30 minutes
(B) can keep the brain' s blood warm
(C) can keep the patient' s brain healthy
(D) can help monkeys do different jobs
56.【題組】56. What is the right order of the steps in the operation? a. send the cooled blood back to the brain b. stop the blood to the brain c. have the blood cooled down d. operate on the brain
(A) a,b,c,d
(B) c,a,b,d
(C) c, b, d, a
(D) b, c, d, a
57.
Most people want to know how things are made. They honestly admit, however, that they hard-ly know a thing when it comes to understanding how a piece of music is made. Where a composer (作曲家) begins, how he manages to keep going - in fact, how and where he leams his trade -all are covered in complete darkness. The composer, in short, is a man of mystery (神秘).
One of the first things the common man wants to know about is the part inspiration (灵感) plays in a composer' s work. He finds it difficult to believe that composers are not much interested in that question. Writing music is as natural for the composer as eating or sleeping for all. Music is something that the composer happens to have been born for.
The composer, therefore, does not say to himself: "Do I feel inspired?" He says to himself:
"Do I feel like working today?" And if he feels like working, he does. It is more or less like saying to himself: "Do I feel sleepy?" If you feel sleepy, you go to sleep. If you don't feel sleepy, you stay up. If the composer doesn' t feel like working, he doesn' t work. It' s as simple as that.


【題組】57. What would be the best title for the text?
(A) Composer: a man of mystery
(B) Practice makes good music
(C) Relation between sleeping and music
(D) Music: product of nature
58.【題組】58. The words "covered in complete darkness" underlined in Paragraph I most probably mean
(A) difficult to be made
(B) without any light
(C) black in color
(D) not known
59.【題組】59. Most people seem to think that a composer _______ .
(A) finds it difficult to write music
(B) considers it important to have a good rest
(C) should like to talk about inspiration
(D) never asks himself very simple questions
60.【題組】60. The author will most probably agree that composers _______
(A) are bornwith a gift for music
(B) are people full of mystery
(C) work late at night for their music
(D) know a lot about eating and sleeping