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The book ______ to Mary is lost.
(A)belonged
(B)belongs
(C)is belonging
(D)belonging
編輯私有筆記
答案:D
難度:適中
最佳解!
石依華 高二上 (2012/05/08 16:47)
the book which belongs to Mary 縮.....觀看完整全文,請先登入
4F
Shi Jou 大三下 (2013/04/11 09:10)
The book belonging to Mary is lost.
5F
cat3672 大一上 (2014/09/11 16:50)
The book belonging  to Mary is lost.
這本書是   瑪 麗 弄丟的。
6F
Lea 高三上 (2015/03/22 15:42)
belongKK[bəˋlɔŋ]DJ[biˋlɔŋ]
vi.[W]不及物動詞
  1. 應被放置(在某處)[Q]

    The chair belongs in the corner.這張椅子應放在角落處。
  2. 合適;適用;適宜[Q]

    Jean belongs in the movies.琴適合於拍電影。
  3. (在分類上)屬,應歸入;(在關係方面)屬(於)[Q]

    They belong to a younger generation.他們屬於較年輕的一代。
  4. 合得來;成為集體的一分子

    He felt he did not belong among those people.他感到他和那些人格格不入。
  5. 居住

    She belongs in New York city.她住在紐約。
34. ---I'm afraid I can't return the book to you before Friday. ---
(A)Don't be afraid
(B)Bcareful
(C)Not at all
(D)Take you time
編輯私有筆記
答案:D
難度:適中
64. C It happened to me recently. I was telling someone how much I had enjoyed reading Barack Obama’s Dreams From My Father and how it had changed my views of our President. A friend I was talking to agreed with me that it was, in his words, “a brilliantly(精彩地)written book”. However, he then went on to talk about Mr Obama in a way which suggested he had no idea of his background at all. I sensed that I was talking to a book liar. And it seems that my friend is not the only one. Approximately two thirds of people have lied about reading a book which they haven’t. In the World Book Day’s “Report on Guilty Secrets”, Dreams From My Father is at number 9. The report lists ten books, and various authors, which people have lied about reading, and as I’m not one to lie too often (I’d hate to be caught out), I’ll admit here and now that I haven’t read the entire top ten. But I am pleased to say that, unlike 42 percent of people, I have read the book at number one, George Orwell’s 1984. I think it’s really brilliant. The World Book Day report also has some other interesting information in it. It says that many people lie about having read Jane Austen, Charles Dickens, Fyodor Dostoevsky (I haven’t read him, but haven’t lied about it either) and Herman Melville. Asked why they lied, the most common reason was to “impresssomeone they were speaking to. This could be tricky if the conversation became more in–depth! But when asked which authors they actually enjoy, people named J. K. Rowling, John Grisham, Sophie Kinsella (ah, the big sellers, in other words). Forty-two percent of people asked admitted they turned to the back of the book to read the end before finishing the story (I’ll come clean: I do this and am astonished that 58 percent said they had never done so). How did the author find his friend a book liar?
(A) By judging his manner of speaking.
(B) By looking into his background.
(C) By mentioning a famous name.
(D) By discussing the book itself.
編輯私有筆記
答案:B
難度:適中
49. C 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 ( fsi^L). 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 For¬tune 500 CEO (^.lHO 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 (!m) 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. " 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.
編輯私有筆記
答案:C
難度:適中
B Some people have the feeling that nothing can be done about their poor reading ability (能力). They feel hopless 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 expect to do everything as well as certain other people do. If all 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 jobIn 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 instructiong and practice in reding. 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】48. The experiments mentioned in the text show that .
(A)good readers seem to enjoy reading
(B)almost all poor reders can make progress
(C)causes of poor reading are difficult to find out
(D)tests help people improve their reading ability C 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 ( fsi^L). 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 For¬tune 500 CEO (^.lHO 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 (!m) 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. "
編輯私有筆記
答案:D
難度:適中