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英语六级考试预测试卷与详解 test8

英语六级考试预测试卷与详解 Test 8

[00:01.06]test 8

[00:02.25]Section A

[00:03.52]Now let's begin with the 8 short conversations.

[00:06.86]11.W:What do you plan to do on your vacation?

[00:10.36]M:This year I'm just going to be lazy at home.

[00:13.43]I'll probably do some gardening,

[00:15.39]watch TV and work on my stamp collection.

[00:18.79]Q:Where is the man going to spend his holiday?

[00:36.92]12.W:I guess I'll send Mary a postcard from Hawaii

[00:40.29]when I go there on my vacation.

[00:42.25]M:I'm sure that she'd be glad to get one.

[00:44.17]She has a collection of cards from all over the world.

[00:47.31]Q:What do we learn about Mary?

[01:04.38]13.M:Where do you usually have your breakfast?

[01:07.75]W:In the kitchen. I fix myself some orange juice, an egg,

[01:11.48]a slice of unbuttered toast and some coffee.

[01:14.16]But once in a while I have breakfast in the school cafeteria.

[01:17.39]That's why I get a ride and leave the house early.

[01:20.69]Q:Where does the woman sometimes have breakfast?

[01:38.93]14.M:Did you hear what Mr. Green said?

[01:42.16]It was something about the date when

[01:43.41]our book reports would be due.

[01:45.52]W:He said we could hand them in whenever we had them done,

[01:48.42]but they must be in by November 13, if not before.

[01:52.08]Q:When must the book reports be given to Mr. Green?

[02:10.78]15.W:I heard your new car came in today.

[02:14.10]When will you get to drive it?

[02:15.50]M:Oh, it came in two days ago,

[02:17.39]but I'm beginning to wonder when I'll get to ride in it myself.

[02:20.71]The dealer is taking his time getting ready.

[02:23.39]Q:How does the man seem to feel?

[02:40.85]16.W:Didn't you go fishing yesterday?

[02:44.18]I didn't see you bring any fish back.

[02:46.18]M:We planned to, but George's wife threw his

[02:48.53]fishing tackles away, so we played golf instead.

[02:52.08]Q:What did the men do yesterday?

[03:09.80]17.W:I thought I wanted you to clean

[03:12.26]the windshield not the rearview mirror.

[03:14.76]M:Oh, I'm sorry, ma'am. I'll do it right away.

[03:18.31]Q:What was the man?

[03:35.31]18.M:I'd like to take you to the coffee house

[03:38.53]on the corner near the college.

[03:40.38]Students read poetry there.

[03:42.34]W:Thanks. I'd like to go with you.

[03:44.17]I've been waiting to go there for a long time.

[03:46.71]Q:Where is it that the woman would like to go?



[04:04.47]Now you will hear 2 long conversations.

[04:07.21]Conversation One

[04:08.84]M: Why don't we get you some shirts?

[04:10.69]W: I want to leave. We've already been here two hours.

[04:13.90]M: But we should get you some shirts while we're here.

[04:16.61]You need summer shirts.

[04:18.36]W: I would rather buy them somewhere else.

[04:20.46]M: Why? They have everything here.

[04:22.52]W: I don't like shopping in malls.

[04:24.59]I like shopping on the street. There is more variety.

[04:27.89]M: Let's just look and see what they have.

[04:30.21]W: Alright.

[04:31.30]M: What about these shirts? Do you see anything you like?

[04:34.20]W: The styles here are too boring for me.

[04:36.44]I told you. I like street shopping.

[04:38.69]M: Oh, come on! Don't be so sour. These are beautiful shirts.

[04:43.62]I know if we don't buy some today,

[04:45.20]you will never go shopping by yourself.

[04:47.67]W: Sure I would.

[04:48.75]M: Here. Look at this shirt. Try it on.

[04:51.95]W: Do they have it in LARGE?

[04:53.69]M: I don't know. Let me look on the rack.

[04:56.04]Here is one. Large. Try it on.

[04:59.93]W: Where is the fitting room? I don't see it.

[05:02.39]M: The fitting rooms are over there.

[05:04.23]W: Okay, I will try it on.

[05:06.04]M: It looks good on you.

[05:07.31]W: I look like a nerd.

[05:08.87]M: No, it looks great.

[05:10.30]Why are you always like this when you're shopping?

[05:12.58]You know it looks good.

[05:14.22]W: Well, I don't think it's the best style for me.

[05:17.37]M: I think we'll buy this one. And I want you to try on this one too.

[05:20.54]W: Alright. Alright.

[05:21.96]M: You should be happy. I want you to look good.

[05:24.61]If I let you shop for yourself, you would never buy anything.

[05:27.65]W: Yes, maybe. But I like street shopping. There is more variety.

[05:30.44]I'm sorry. I just don't like malls.

[05:35.01]Questions 19 to 21 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

[05:40.88]19. How long have they been in the mall?

[05:58.20]20. Why does the woman like shopping on the street?

[06:15.81]21. What is true according to the conversation?

[06:33.85]Conversation Two

[06:35.52]M: You have branches on your door, too!

[06:37.58]Why do people do that around the time of Dragon Boat Festival?

[06:41.57]W: Chinese believe there are more ghosts and sickness in summer.

[06:45.41]These branches keep them away!

[06:47.44]M: Is that also why your sisters are wearing those sachets?

[06:50.60]W: Yes! We believe the strong smell will keep them healthy.

[06:54.19]M: I don't want to get sick either!

[06:56.22]W: Then drink some of this realgar wine.

[06:58.61]M: What if that's not enough?

[07:00.14]I'd better go home to make some sachets too.

[07:02.60]No ghosts are going to get me!

[07:04.49]W: Have you eaten “Zongzi” today?

[07:06.84]M: What is a “Zongzi”?

[07:09.42]W: “Zongzi”is a kind of pyramid shaped dumpling of

[07:12.37]glutinous rice filled with dates or meat and

[07:15.27]wrapped in bamboo or reed leaves.

[07:18.39]M: Why do Chinese people eat “Zongzi”on Dragon Boat Festival?

[07:23.03]W: Well, it's to remember the famous poet Qu Yuan,

[07:26.65]an ancient Chinese patriot.

[07:28.86]He jumped to his death into Miluo river

[07:32.05]after his home state Chu had fallen into the hands of the Qin State.

[07:37.13]On hearing the story of Qu Yuan's death, his townspeople

[07:41.79]took to their dragon boats and raced to rescue him, but in vain.

[07:46.10]People threw Zongzi into the river lest the fish would feed on Qu Yuan.

[07:51.54]Since then, dragon boat races are held and Zongzi is eaten

[07:55.76]on the fifth day of fifth lunar month every year.

[07:58.91]M: Sounds interesting. Thank you.

[08:02.07]Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

[08:07.47]22. Why do people have branches on the door

[08:10.44]around the time of Dragon Boat Festival?

[08:27.22]23. Why do people eat “Zongzi”on Dragon Boat Festival?

[08:46.25]24. Which of the following is not the custom of Dragon Boat Festival?

[09:05.41]25. Which of the following statements is not true about Qu Yuan?



[09:24.16]Passage One

[09:25.83]In Britain there are 11 national daily newspapers and

[09:29.28]most people read one of them every day.

[09:31.97]There are two kinds of newspaper. One is large in size and

[09:35.29]has many detailed articles about national and international events.

[09:39.68]These newspapers are called the serious papers or the quality papers.

[09:44.06]The other kind, called the tabloids, are smaller in size,

[09:48.08]have more pictures, often in color, and short articles,

[09:51.67]often about less important events or

[09:54.03]about the private lives of well known people.

[09:57.04]Although some people disapprove of tabloids, more people

[10:00.00]buy them than buy the serious newspapers.

[10:03.08]The Sun, for example, which is a tabloid,

[10:05.76]is the biggest selling newspaper in Britain.

[10:08.59]The tabloids are sometimes called the gutter press.

[10:11.49]And in 1997, some photograph reporters of the tabloids were said

[10:15.66]to be involved in the tragic death of Princess Diana in France and

[10:20.12]they were criticized as Paparazzi by the public.

[10:23.35]Most national newspapers in Britain express a political opinion

[10:26.90]and people choose the newspaper that they read

[10:29.10]according to their own political beliefs.

[10:31.60]Most of the newspapers are right wing

[10:33.47]which means they support the Conservative Party.

[10:36.48]These are the Daily Telegraph, which is the serious newspaper,

[10:40.11]the Daily Express, Daily Mail, Daily Star,

[10:44.06]the Sun and Today, which are all tabloids.

[10:47.58]Of the other serious newspapers, The Times,

[10:50.51]the oldest newspaper in Britain, did not formerly have

[10:53.45]one strong political view but it is now more right wing.

[10:57.69]The Independent does not support any political party,

[11:00.52]and neither does the Financial Times,

[11:02.40]which concentrates on business and financial news.

[11:05.45]The Daily Mirror is the voice of the Labor Party.

[11:09.00]Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage you have just heard.

[11:14.33]26. What are the features of the tabloids?

[11:32.89]27. Which newspaper is not serious newspaper?

[11:51.81]28. Which newspaper is right wing?

[12:10.99]Passage Two

[12:12.26]And now for today's sports news.

[12:14.29]The London International Tennis Tournament ended today.

[12:17.15]Samuel Cox of the U.S. was the winner of the tournament.

[12:20.38]With Lloyd Smith of England finishing 2nd. Mr. Cox scored

[12:24.14]a decisive victory over Smith.

[12:26.39]This was Mr. Cox's 1st major victory outside of the U.S.;

[12:30.27]today also marked the 1st time that an American has

[12:32.73]won the London Tennis Tournament.

[12:34.69]When asked about today's victory, Mr. Cox stated that he just hoped

[12:38.61]to win again in next month's tournaments in Paris and Copenhagen.

[12:43.20]Questions 29 to 31 are based on the passage you have just heard.

[12:47.65]29. Where did the tournament described

[12:50.51]in this announcement take place?

[13:06.71]30. How many times in the past has an American won

[13:10.19]the London Tennis Tournament?

[13:26.32]31. What is Mr. Cox looking forward to?

[13:44.26]Passage Three

[13:45.60]As every schoolboy knows, the important raw materials

[13:48.61]of industry are coal, oil and iron.

[13:52.06]But, as every businessman knows,

[13:54.05]the most important raw material of all is the schoolboy who,

[13:58.44]as a trained college graduate, will run the U.S. industry of the future.

[14:03.22]Today U.S. industry is faced with a tight shrinkage of such manpower.

[14:08.91]It needs not only more but better trained college graduates.

[14:13.24]To help get them, many a businessman believes that

[14:16.11]corporations must provide much of the cash needed by colleges

[14:20.21]to expand their facilities and improve their teaching,

[14:23.47]and work more closely with colleges on business's needs.

[14:27.38]As Robert R. Young pointed out at a White Sulphur Springs

[14:30.74]conference of businessmen and educators,

[14:33.27]industry and education have a clear mutuality of interest.

[14:37.72]Businessmen and educators have not always recognized this.

[14:41.13]While there are a few businessmen who still regard college professors

[14:44.90]as fuzzy minded and likely to be radicals, and a few educators

[14:49.61]who still look on businessmen as mere money grabbers,

[14:53.16]the mutual distrust has generally disappeared in the mutual need.

[14:58.22]The rapidly expanding U.S. economy has made college graduates

[15:01.89]more important than ever to industry.

[15:04.31]In turn, universities must depend increasingly on corporations

[15:08.59]for contributions, since high taxes have all but cut off the flow of

[15:13.20]the big individual contributions that built the private schools.

[15:18.26]Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.

[15:23.41]32. What are the most important raw materials

[15:26.56]of industry to businessmen?

[15:42.69]33. What does the passage suggest that industrial corporations do

[15:46.93]to get the manpower they need?

[16:03.21]34. What is the main idea of this passage?

[16:20.79]35. What factor has cut off the flow of the big individual

[16:25.17]contributions that built the private schools?

[16:43.26]Section C

[16:44.60]Rumor has it that more than 20 books on

[16:46.78]creationism / evolution are in the publisher's pipelines.

[16:50.66]A few have already appeared.

[16:52.98]The goal of all will be to try to explain to a confused and

[16:57.36]often unenlightened citizenry that there are not two equally valid

[17:02.84]scientific theories for the origin and evolution of universe and life.

[17:08.28]Cosmology, geology, and biology have provided a consistent,

[17:12.22]unified, and constantly improving account of what happened.

[17:16.43]“Scientific” creationism, which is being pushed by some for

[17:20.78]“equal time” in the classrooms whenever the scientific accounts

[17:24.62]of evolution are given, is based on religion, not science.

[17:29.04]Virtually all scientists and the majority of non fundamentalist

[17:33.02]religious leaders have come to regard “scientific”creationism

[17:36.64]as bad science and bad religion.

[17:39.47]The first four chapters of Kitcher's book give

[17:42.40]a very brief introduction to evolution.

[17:45.33]At appropriate places, he introduces the criticisms of

[17:48.57]the creationists and provides answers.

[17:51.69]In the last three chapters, he takes off his gloves and

[17:54.48]gives the creationists a good beating.

[17:56.86]He describes their programs and tactics, and,

[17:59.58]for those unfamiliar with the ways of creationists,

[18:02.33]the extent of their deception and distortion may

[18:05.19]come as an unpleasant surprise.

[18:07.48]When their basic motivation is religious,

[18:09.80]one might have expected more Christian behavior.

[18:12.81]Kitcher is a philosopher, and this may account, in part,

[18:16.33]for the clarity and effectiveness of his arguments.

[18:19.12]The non specialist will be able to obtain at least a notion of

[18:23.07]the sorts of data and argument that support evolutionary theory.

[18:27.42]The final chapters on the creationists will be extremely clear to all.

[18:31.59]On the dust jacket of this fine book, Stephen Jay Gould says:

[18:35.65]“This book stands for reason itself.”

[18:38.52]And so it does and all would be well were reason

[18:42.25]the only judge in the creationism I evolution debate.

[18:49.21]Rumor has it that more than 20 books on

[18:51.35]creationism / evolution are in the publisher's pipelines.

[18:55.30]A few have already appeared.

[18:58.20]The goal of all will be to try to explain to a confused and

[19:02.34]often unenlightened citizenry that there are not two equally valid

[19:08.93]scientific theories for the origin and evolution of universe and life.

[19:15.02]Cosmology, geology, and biology have provided a consistent,

[19:19.95]unified, and constantly improving account of what happened.

[19:24.12]“Scientific” creationism, which is being pushed by some for

[19:28.49]“equal time” in the classrooms whenever the scientific accounts

[19:32.32]of evolution are given, is based on religion, not science.

[19:36.74]Virtually all scientists and the majority of non fundamentalist

[19:40.46]religious leaders have come to regard “scientific”creationism

[19:44.38]as bad science and bad religion.

[19:49.23]The first four chapters of Kitcher's book give

[19:52.20]a very brief introduction to evolution.

[19:55.07]At appropriate places, he introduces the criticisms of

[19:59.31]the creationists and provides answers.

[20:02.39]In the last three chapters, he takes off his gloves and

[20:05.16]gives the creationists a good beating.

[20:07.62]He describes their programs and tactics, and,

[20:10.31]for those unfamiliar with the ways of creationists,

[20:13.06]the extent of their deception and distortion may

[20:15.89]come as an unpleasant surprise.

[20:19.23]When their basic motivation is religious,

[20:21.55]one might have expected more Christian behavior.

[21:13.63]Kitcher is a philosopher, and this may account, in part,

[21:17.00]for the clarity and effectiveness of his arguments.

[21:19.87]The non specialist will be able to obtain at least a notion of

[21:23.81]the sorts of data and argument that support evolutionary theory.

[22:17.21]The final chapters on the creationists will be extremely clear to all.

[22:21.23]On the dust jacket of this fine book, Stephen Jay Gould says:

[22:25.29]“This book stands for reason itself.”

[22:28.30]And so it does and all would be well were reason

[22:31.88]the only judge in the creationism I evolution debate.

[23:28.03]Rumor has it that more than 20 books on

[23:30.06]creationism / evolution are in the publisher's pipelines.

[23:34.01]A few have already appeared.

[23:36.29]The goal of all will be to try to explain to a confused and

[23:40.52]often unenlightened citizenry that there are not two equally valid

[23:46.25]scientific theories for the origin and evolution of universe and life.

[23:51.54]Cosmology, geology, and biology have provided a consistent,

[23:55.52]unified, and constantly improving account of what happened.

[23:59.69]“Scientific” creationism, which is being pushed by some for

[24:04.03]“equal time” in the classrooms whenever the scientific accounts

[24:07.91]of evolution are given, is based on religion, not science.

[24:12.32]Virtually all scientists and the majority of non fundamentalist

[24:16.24]religious leaders have come to regard “scientific”creationism

[24:19.97]as bad science and bad religion.

[24:22.76]The first four chapters of Kitcher's book give

[24:25.74]a very brief introduction to evolution.

[24:28.60]At appropriate places, he introduces the criticisms of

[24:31.72]the creationists and provides answers.

[24:34.98]In the last three chapters, he takes off his gloves and

[24:37.76]gives the creationists a good beating.

[24:40.23]He describes their programs and tactics, and,

[24:42.65]for those unfamiliar with the ways of creationists,

[24:45.63]the extent of their deception and distortion may

[24:48.49]come as an unpleasant surprise.

[24:50.74]When their basic motivation is religious,

[24:53.10]one might have expected more Christian behavior.

[24:56.11]Kitcher is a philosopher, and this may account, in part,

[24:59.59]for the clarity and effectiveness of his arguments.

[25:02.45]The non specialist will be able to obtain at least a notion of

[25:06.29]the sorts of data and argument that support evolutionary theory.

[25:10.74]The final chapters on the creationists will be extremely clear to all.

[25:14.73]On the dust jacket of this fine book, Stephen Jay Gould says:

[25:18.93]“This book stands for reason itself.”

[25:21.79]And so it does and all would be well were reason

[25:25.46]the only judge in the creationism I evolution debate.
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