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浙江省考试院抽学校2014届高三11月抽测测试英语试题与答案           ★★★
作者:佚名 文章来源:网络 点击数: 更新时间:2017/10/23 10:01:05

第一节:单项填空(共20小题;每小题0. 5分,满分10分)
1. –– Would you like a cup of tea?
–– ______.
A. I wish I could B. Yes, I’d love one
C. Just as I thought D. Pretty well, thanks
2. You are my best friend. I know I can _____ you for good advice from time to time.
A. count on B. deal with C. refer to D. stand for
3. By the time the traffic ______, we will have run out of gas.
A. clears B. cleared C. will clear D. has been clearing
4. Take action today ______ you don’t miss your windows of opportunity.
A. as if B. so that C. now that D. in case
5. –– Tell me your secret.
–– I ______. It wouldn’t be a secret if I told you.
A. won’t B. needn’t C. mightn’t D. couldn’t
6. Even after I ______ to soil science, I sometimes wondered whether I was doing what I wanted to do.
A. reacted B. switched C. adjusted D. contributed
7. Dad decided to build a small tool room with a lock, ______ he would keep his best tools so my brother couldn’t reach them.
A. why B. where C. who D. which
8. ______ with the effect of the color change, the woman smiled with satisfaction.
A. Pleased B. To please C. To be pleased D. Having pleased
9. It is ______ common mistake for students to present something as a proven fact when it is actually ______ opinion.
A. the; an B. 不填; the C. a; 不填 D. a; an
10. I have learned a lot about Asian customs, ______ in the small village for three years in the early 1990s.
A. lived B. to live C. having lived D. to have lived
11. ______ electronic mail, today you can send a letter halfway around the world in seconds simply by pressing a button.
A. Thanks to B. Apart from C. Regardless of D. According to
12. –– What sort of sweets do you like?
–– ______ with chocolate inside.
A. Many B. Such C. Ones D. Each
13. The use of several senses gives the brain more connections and associations, making it easier ______ information later, which assists memory and learning.
A. find B. finding C. found D. to find
14. Cloud, a search and rescue dog, was praised for her good job and was given her favorite ______: beef and rice doggy biscuits.
A. comfort B. treat C. hobby D. plate
15. Of all the things I have done in my professional career, nothing has been more ______ than writing that book.
A. approved B. rewarding C. developed D. convincing
16. The products, ______ have been recently introduced, seem to be well accepted.
A. several of those B. several of them
C. several of whom D. several of which
17. These computers don’t work ______; they are connected with each other, so everyone can reach his friend’s computer.
A. partly B. briefly C. separately D. automatically
18. We’d ______ it if you’d call Ms Auger and tell her that we’re on our way up there to see her.
A. express B. dismiss C. admire D. appreciate
19. Half of the world’s population is under the age of 25 and when they are not involved in the decision-making process, they are not aware of ______ is taking place.
A. what B. whom C. which D. whose
20. –– Fancy meeting you here.
–– _______
A. So you’re going. B. That’s very kind of you.
C. Have a nice time! D. Yes, what a coincidence!
Grandma lost her husband long ago, and I knew very little about my grandfather other than what a wonderful man he had been to anyone who had known him.
That afternoon, I 21 myself standing in front of an old wooden box with my grandmother by my side. The box hadn’t been opened in years. Grandma had been 22 opening it, which was sure to be a(n) 23 experience.
The moment the air hit the wooden box’s inside, a strong flow of wood smell made its way to our 24 . As my grandmother 25 the first item out of its tomb, I could see that the piece of clothing was very old, but at the same time it 26 very new. It was my grandfather’s wool flying 27 from World War II. Grandma hugged it to her 28 for several moments before holding it out in front of her, as if she could see my grandfather 29 it. I simply sat and watched, waiting for her to tell me about it and about 30 .
Grandpa had been a pilot during the war. 31 Grandpa first decided to fly, his dream had been to man bomber planes; he 32 wanted to be on the frontline of the air defense. After taking the appropriate instruction, he was 33 from the bombing corps (轰炸队) because of his imperfect eyesight, and his dream was over. For Grandma, this was her dream come true; Grandpa’s chances of returning home 34 to his new wife and daughter were much 35 with his new job as a liaison pilot (非作战飞机飞行员).
As my grandmother told my grandfather’s 36 , she mindlessly examined his jacket, putting her hand down one sleeve, turning to see its back, and sticking her fingers 37 each lined pocket. In the breast pocket of my grandfather’s jacket was a small black and white 38 . It was my smiling grandfather standing in front of his large plane, his “Little Louise,” which was 39 on the plane’s nose. I knew 40 that the plane’s nickname (昵称) was a loving reference to my grandmother, whose given name was Louise.
21. A. found B. felt C. saw D. heard
22. A. keeping on B. taking up C. putting off D. setting out
23. A. social B. physical C. individual D. emotional
24. A. mouths B. ears C. eyes D. noses
25. A. pressed B. lifted C. threw D. pushed
26. A. grew B. sounded C. smelt D. appeared
27. A. flag B. hat C. jacket D. blanket
28. A. chest B. head C. side D. shoulder
29. A. wearing B. washing C. cleaning D. sewing
30. A. her B. him C. us D. you
31. A. Because B. Though C. If D. When
32. A. carelessly B. kindly C. desperately D. hardly
33. A. flown B. removed C. delivered D. transported
34. A. secretly B. bravely C. safely D. proudly
35. A. higher B. smaller C. brighter D. darker
36. A. story B. novel C. fiction D. poem
37. A. through B. over C. onto D. into
38. A. film B. photo C. button D. tie
39. A. painted B. described C. indicated D. created
40. A. constantly B. instantly C. occasionally D. frequently
What is funny? The short answer is: Who knows? The joke that causes a burst of laughter from one listener might be met with a puzzled look from another.
In general, you should avoid jokes at any business or social gathering where there are more than two people in your conversational group. If there are only two people — and they consist of you and your best friend — go ahead and tell it.
Admittedly, a few people possess a perfect sense of timing, appropriateness, and joke delivery. You are probably not one of them. You might be quite funny and have many great jokes. But there’s a place for jokes — over dinner with family, hiking with friends, but business or social affairs with colleagues and acquaintances (熟人) are not it. It takes a whole other level of joke-telling ability to put a joke into the more formal conversations.
The best jokes come into the conversation so that by the time listeners realize a joke is in progress, the punchline that produces humour is being delivered — to their surprise and delight.
Jokes don’t translate well when you’re in a group with mixed backgrounds: those whose first language is not English, those who might not understand a special term or an “in” expression, young people who wouldn’t catch a reference to some bit of culture familiar to older people — and vice versa (反之亦然).
Never joke about another person in the group — about their name, habits, hometown, profession, appearance, or past. It’s not a question of whether the joke is cheery or appropriate. No one enjoys being singled out this way. When you are the subject of the joke, the laughter doesn’t feel good no matter how hard you try to tell yourself they’re not laughing at you. Because that’s what it feels like.
What do you say if you realize your joke upset someone? Apologize as briefly and as sincerely as you can, and hope that someone changes the subject. Try saying: “I’m sorry. I should have known better” or “I’m sorry. I wasn’t thinking.”
What do you do if people don’t get your joke or don’t appear to find it as funny as you do? First, do not retell it, only louder this time, hoping the point of the joke will be seen. Second, don’t try to push people to get it. People do not like people whose jokes they don’t understand. They feel stupid and need to blame someone. If you want to leave with the goodwill of your listeners, say something to make them feel less foolish. You could say: “I don’t know why I tell jokes when I’m so poor at it.”
The world needs laughter, and good humour is a success wherever it goes, so this caveat (告诫) about joke-telling is not meant to dampen high spirits or to advocate dull conversation. If you’re a gifted story-teller and you know people love your jokes, go for it. We need your kind. The rest of us will save our jokes for family and close friends.
41. According to the passage, it might be appropriate for you to tell a joke at a business or social gathering if ______.
A. the joke is well chosen
B. you have complete confidence in your listeners’ sense of humor
C. only you and your best friend are involved in the conversation
D. the audience consists of your colleagues and acquaintances
42. Why do some jokes fail to work?
A. Because the punchline is too long to catch.
B. Because the joke-teller uses wrong words and expressions.
C. Because the joke-teller and listeners don’t share the same background knowledge.
D. Because the jokes are not properly translated into the listeners’ native language.
43. How will people feel when they are joked about?
A. They will feel happy if the joke is a pleasant one.
B. They will be upset no matter what kind of joke it is.
C. They will enjoy the joke when realizing that people are not laughing at them.
D. They will panic because it makes them the center of attention.
44. When people do not understand a joke they hear, they tend to ______.
A. believe it’s the joke-teller’s fault B. get someone to retell the joke
C. ask for explanation D. say something foolish
45. Which of the following best describes the writer’s opinion on joke-telling?
A. Nobody knows what makes a joke funny.
B. We should not tell jokes unless we are asked to do so.
C. Joke-telling is a very complex thing.
D. Jokes should be told only to friends and family members.

Below are some smart ways to stay healthy suggested by some American experts.
Drink More Coffee
When was the last time you heard a doctor use the word miracle? Well, wake up and smell the coffee: “It’s amazing,” says liver specialist Sanjiv Chopra, MD, professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School. “Coffee is truly a lifesaving miracle drug.”
Though he says it’s still a “scientific mystery” how a simple cup of coffee works its wonders in the body, large epidemiological studies have repeatedly proved its astonishing benefits.
“Drink it black, or at most put a little skim milk in it” to minimize calories, Dr. Chopra recommends. He drinks at least four cups a day himself, though most people should limit themselves to two. And no, he jokes, “I’m not sponsored by Starbucks.”
Take a Walk for Your Memory
Aerobic (有氧运动的) exercise is good for your body, great for your mind, according to the latest research from brain-fitness pioneer Arthur Kramer. Every year, an area called the hippocampus, which is key to memory, shrinks by about 1 to 2 percent, increasing the risk of dementia (脑衰) as the years roll by. However, Kramer’s new investigations reveal that the hippocampi of adults who walked briskly for about 45 minutes three times a week grew by about 2 percent over the course of a year, preventing age-related shrinking.
It’s never too late to start exercising, Kramer says; volunteers in his research were between 55 and 80 years old and hadn’t exercised at all. And it doesn’t need to be backbreaking. “Anything that raises your heart rate seems to work,” he says. “Walking is fine. Just find something you like and do it.”
Early to Bed, Early to Eat
“Being a night owl might increase your waistline,” says sleep expert Michael Breus, PhD. People who stay up late and sleep late tend to eat more fast food and consume more of their calories after 8 p.m. than do normal sleepers.
“One of the easiest things that anyone on a diet can do to improve her results is go to bed and wake up at the same times every day,” Breus says. “This way, your body knows when to sleep and is much more efficient. Organize your eating, too, by trying to eat meals at the same times every day. Avoid eating after 8 p.m., and don’t miss morning meals by sleeping in.”
Use the 20-Second Rule
What’s the difference between having a goal and actually accomplishing it? Just 20 seconds, says positive-psychology specialist Shawn Achor. Researchers have learned that if we can cut 20 seconds off the startup time required for a task, we’re much more likely to follow through. So, for example, if you want to work out in the morning, place your shoes and exercise clothes next to your bed the night before. If you want to praise people more, put thank-you notes and a pen on your desk.
Imagine the Worst to Feel Better
Don’t count your blessings; subtract (扣除) them. “Consciously spend a few minutes imagining what your life would be like without the good things,” says Timothy Wilson, a psychologist at the University of Virginia. You’ll experience stronger feelings of love, gratitude, and happiness when you think about what life would be like without the people and things you love. “And they’ll seem surprising and special again,” he adds.
46. According to Sanjiv Chopra, most people should not drink more than ______ cups of coffee a day.
A. two B. three C. four D. six
47. Which of the following may help people on a diet to improve their results?
A. Raising their heart rate. B. Taking a walk for their memory.
C. Eating at fixed times. D. Sleeping in every morning.
48. According to Shawn Achor, if people place their shoes and exercise clothes next to their bed at bedtime, they’re more likely to ______ the next morning.
A. do exercise B. set a goal
C. cut 20 seconds off D. sleep 20 minutes more
49. Why should people spend a little time imagining their life without good things?
A. To experience surprise. B. To feel better.
C. To consider their own blessings. D. To prepare for the worst.
Five or six years ago, I attended a lecture on the science of attention. A professor who conducts research over in the medical school was talking about attention blindness, the basic feature of the human brain that, when we concentrate on one task, causes us to miss just about everything else. Because we can’t see what we can’t see, our lecturer was determined to catch us in the act. He had us watch a video of six people tossing (投掷) basketballs back and forth, three in white shirts and three in black, and our task was to keep track only of the tosses among the people in white. The tape rolled, and everyone began counting.
Everyone except me. I’m dyslexic (患阅读困难症的), and the moment I saw that tape with the confusing basketball tossers, I knew I wouldn’t be able to keep track of their movements, so I let my mind wander. I became curious, though, when about 30 seconds into the tape, a gorilla (大猩猩) walked in among the players. She (we later learned a female student was in the gorilla suit) stared at the camera, beat her chest with her fist, and then went away while they continued passing the balls.
When the tape stopped, the professor asked how many people had counted at least a dozen basketball tosses. Hands went up all over. He then asked who had counted 13, 14, and congratulated those who’d scored the perfect 15. Then he asked, “And who saw the gorilla?”
I raised my hand and was surprised to discover I was the only person at my table and one of only three or four in the large room to do so. He’d set us up, trapping us in our own attention blindness. Yes, there had been a trick, but he wasn’t the one who had played it on us. By concentrating so hard on counting, we had managed to miss the gorilla in the midst.
Attention blindness is the fundamental organizing principle of the brain, and I believe that it presents us with a great opportunity. My take is different from that of many neuroscientists: Where they see the shortcomings of the individual, I sense an opportunity for cooperation. Fortunately, given the interactive (互动的) nature of most of our lives in the digital age, we have the tools to control our different forms of attention and take advantage of them.
It’s not easy to admit that everything we’ve learned about how to pay attention means that we’ve been missing everything else. It’s not easy for us logical, intelligent, confident types to admit that the very key to our success — our ability to discover a problem and solve it, an achievement obtained in all those years in school and beyond — may be exactly what limits us. No one ever told us that our way of seeing left out everything else.
50. Which of the following is true about the writer when the tape was played?
A. Like everyone else, the writer was counting carefully.
B. The writer had difficulty keeping track of the tossers’ movements.
C. The writer showed great curiosity about what the players were doing.
D. The writer tried hard to stop her mind from wandering.
51. What’s the total number of basketball tosses by the players in white shirts in the video?
A. 13. B. 14. C. 15. D. 30.
52. Most of the people failed to notice the gorilla in the video because _____.
A. they focused on the basketball tossing only
B. they were trapped by the basketball players
C. they did not know what they were supposed to do
D. they did not listen to the lecture carefully
53. The word “take” (paragraph 5) most probably means _____.
A. understanding B. impression C. scene D. preference
54. In the writer’s opinion, attention blindness ______.
A. should be viewed as a shortcoming of the individual
B. might be overcome if we can discover problems and solve them
C. makes it possible for us to work together for a shared purpose
D. helps us to become logical, intelligent and confident types of people
Many of us have heard stories about teachers who can “see” into a student’s future. Even if a student is not performing well, they can predict success. We are convinced that this ability, this gift, is evidence that they were “called to teach.” If the gift of sight is evidence, how greater must be the gift of touch. I have a story.
I grew up in the fifties in a poor African American neighborhood in Stockton, California, that had neither sidewalks nor an elementary school. Each day, always in groups at our parents’ insistence, my friends and I would leave home early enough to walk eight blocks to school and be in our seats when the bell rang. For four blocks, we walked on dusty roads. By the fifth block, we walked on sidewalks that led to lovely homes and to Fair Oaks Elementary School. It was at Fair Oaks, in a sixth grade English class, that I met Ms. Victoria Hunter, a teacher who had a huge influence on my life.
During reading periods, she would walk around the room, stop at our desks, stand over us for a second or two, and then touch us. Without saying anything to us (nothing could break the silence of reading periods), she would place two fingers lightly on our throats and hold them there for seconds. I learned many years later when I was a student at Stanford University that teachers touch the throat of students to check for sub-vocalization (默读), which slows down the reading speed. I did not know at the time why Ms. Hunter was touching our throats, but I was a serious and respectful student and so, during silent reading period, I did what Ms. Hunter told us to do. I kept my eyes on the material I was reading and waited for her to place her fingers lightly on my throat.
One day, out of curiosity, I raised my head from my book — though not high — so that I could see Ms. Hunter, a white woman from Canada, moving up and down the rows, stopping at the desks of my classmates. I wanted to see how they reacted when she touched their throats. She walked past them. I was confused. Did she pass them by because they were model students? What did we, the students who were touched, not do right? I sat up straighter in my chair, thinking that my way of sitting might be the problem. I was confused. Several days later, I watched again, this time raising my head a little higher. Nothing changed. Ms. Hunter touched the same students. Always, she touched me.
She touched me with her hands. She also touched me with her belief in my ability to achieve. She motivated me by demanding the best from me and by letting teachers I would meet in junior high school know that I should be challenged, that I would be serious about my work. I am convinced that she touched me because she could “see” me in the future. That was true of all of us at Fair Oaks who sat still and silent as Ms. Hunter placed her fingers lightly on our throats. We left Fair Oaks as “best students,” entered John Marshall Junior High School, finished at the top of our high school class, and went on to earn graduate degrees in various subjects. Ms. Hunter saw us achieving and she touched us to make certain that we would.
I was not surprised that she came to my graduation ceremony at Edison High School in Stockton or that she talked to me about finishing college and earning a Ph. D. She expected that of me. She gave me a beautifully wrapped box. Inside was a gift, the beauty of which multiplies even as it touches me: a necklace to which I can add charms for each stage of my life.
55. According to the writer, what is a special ability many good teachers possess?
A. The ability to make all students behave well.
B. The ability to treat different students in the same way.
C. The ability to discover a student’s potential to succeed.
D. The ability to predict the near future of a poor student.
56. When she saw Ms. Hunter walk past some students without touching their throats, the writer felt ______.
A. disturbed B. puzzled C. ashamed D. annoyed
57. According to the passage, how did Ms. Hunter motivate the writer?
A. By correcting the way she sat.
B. By having high expectations of her.
C. By sending her a valuable necklace.
D. By communicating with her parents often.
58. What does the writer mean by “a necklace to which I can add charms for each stage of my life” (paragraph 6)?
A. A gift which encourages me to do well on the journey of my life.
B. A gift which becomes more and more valuable as time goes by.
C. A necklace which I wear on all important occasions in my life.
D. A necklace which suits me and adds to my charm.
59. The writer’s attitude towards Ms. Hunter might be described as _____.
A. disappointed B. grateful C. doubtful D. sympathetic
60. Which of the following serves as the best title for the story?
A. Ms. Hunter’s Surprise B. Ms. Hunter’s Challenge
C. A Teacher’s Touch D. A Teacher’s Memory
A. When you arrive at your destination just as a great song ends on the radio
B. Finally remembering a word that’s been on the tip of your tongue for so long
C. When you’re watching one of your favorite movies and you realize you don’t remember how it ends
D. The moment at a concert after the lights go out and before the band comes on stage
E. Catching somebody singing in their car and sharing a laugh with them
F. Remembering what movie that guy is from
61. _______________________
You go early, grab a drink, you buy a T-shirt, you find your seat or you edge up to the stage, you listen to the opening act, you people watch, you talk to your friends, you guess what songs they might play, and then the moment finally arrives: The background music fades (逐渐变弱) down, all the lights suddenly go out, and there’s total blackness.
You feel a massive wave of expectation sweep across the crowd, people stand up, raise their arms and scream, and everyone clamors for that first view of the band walking on stage.
AWESOME (太好了)!
62. _______________________
There’s really nothing like pulling up in the driveway and shutting off the engine just as that final drum beats or that sad guitar solo (独奏) slowly fades into perfect silence. If you time it just right, you’ll miss the start of the commercials, and you’ll be rewarded with the song replaying itself in your head all day.
63. _______________________
You know the feeling.
Your favorite characters are introduced, the story kicks off, a couple plot twists and turns seem a bit unfamiliar, and it suddenly dawns on you: You can’t remember who the killer is, who dies, or if the cats ever get married. You can’t remember the story at all, and you’re loving every minute of it.
So you dim the lights, settle yourself under the blankets, and stay glued to the screen.
Because it’s like, hey, guaranteed blockbuster.
64. ________________________
Exactly in the middle of the movie’s big scene it always happens.
Everything gets tense for the courtroom finale or championship football game, and then all of a sudden the lawyer or opposing coach turns out to be that guy from some other movie and you just can’t stop thinking about where he’s from.
Wait, was he the prison guard in The Silent Lamb? The lawyer from Miracle on 34th Street? Or, no, no, no, I got it. He’s the knife guy from Once Upon a Time in Mexico.
65. _______________________________
It’s late, quiet, and you’re stuck at a red light.
And there’s just something worth smiling about when you observe that passionate display of pure private pleasure only a few feet away. Suddenly you’re the producer in the booth watching your struggling artist hit the high notes in their tight sound room on wheels. Yes, they’ve tried for years to get clean and make it off the streets, but now you’re finally smelling a hit …
… and a future.
So maybe you dance along for a few beats, catch the same on your radio, or lock eyes with them for a second and share a warm and heartfelt laugh. Maybe you feel a tiny stir in your heart as you connect with a total stranger for a few seconds. And maybe it makes you a tiny bit happier and maybe you smile a tiny bit more.
非选择题部分 (共40分)
注意:1. 每处错误及其修改均仅限一词;
2. 只允许修改10处,多者(从第11处起)不计分。
It was very nice to get your invitation to spend ∧ weekend with you. Luckily
clip_image001 the
I was completely free then, so I’ll to say “yes”. I’ll arrive in Bristol at around 8:00 p.m.
in Friday evening.
One Saturday morning, Dad and I was eating breakfast while we heard a knock on the door.
I rushed to open the door. There was our neighbor Miss Lydia, who draws picture for children’s
books. “Good morning, Min!” Miss Lydia said, looking happily to see me. “Hello, Miss Lydia.
Won’t you come in?” I said, remembering my best manners. Miss Lydia came in, joined us in the
breakfast table, but said to my dad that he would like both of us be her models in one of her
books. What a great news! I would finally get to be in a book! I jumped off my chair and run to
give Miss Lydia a big hug.
Every one of us may be misunderstood in our daily life.

英 语
第一节 (10分,每小题0.5分)
1. B 2. A 3. A 4. B 5. A 6. B 7. B 8. A 9. D 10. C
11. A 12. C 13. D 14. B 15. B 16. D 17. C 18. D 19. A 20. D
第二节 (20分,每小题1分)
21. A 22. C 23. D 24. D 25. B 26. D 27. C 28. A 29. A 30. B
31. D 32. C 33. B 34. C 35. A 36. A 37. D 38. B 39. A 40. B
第二部分 (50分,每小题2分)
41. C 42. C 43. B 44. A 45. C 46. A 47. C 48. A 49. B 50. B
51. C 52. A 53. A 54. C 55. C 56. B 57. B 58. A 59. B 60. C
61. D 62. A 63. C 64. F 65. E
第一节 (10分,每小题1分)
One Saturday morning, Dad and I was eating breakfast while we heard a knock on the door.
were when
I rushed to open the door. There was our neighbor Miss Lydia, who draws picture for children’s
books. “Good morning, Min!” Miss Lydia said, looking happily to see me. “Hello, Miss Lydia.
Won’t you come in?” I said, remembering my best manners. Miss Lydia came in, joined us in the
breakfast table, but said to my dad that he would like both of us ∧ be her models in one of her
and she to
clip_image002books. What a great news! I would finally get to be in a book! I jumped off my chair and run to
give Miss Lydia a big hug.
One possible student version:
Every one of us may be misunderstood in our daily life. What is important is how to deal with it.
Once a classmate of mine broke a classroom window during the break. As I was the monitor, our teacher discussed it with me. I suggested forgiving him instead of punishing him. Then our teacher talked with him and made him promise that this would never happen again. However, the classmate, to my regret, thought I had spoken ill of him behind his back and wouldn’t talk with me anymore.
As I always believe that communication is a good way to clear up misunderstandings, I asked his best friend to explain the whole thing to him. When he learned the truth, he apologized to me, and we became good friends again.

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