注 意 事 项
第一部分 听力（共两节，满分 20 分）
例：How much is the shirt?
A. ￡ 19.15. B. ￡ 9.18. C. ￡ 9.15.
1. Where does this conversation take place?
A. a classroom. B. a hospital. C. a museum.
2. What does Jack t to do?
A. Take fitness classes. B. Buy a pair of gym shoes. C. ge his work schedule.
3. What are the speakers tg about?
A. What to drk. B. Where to meet. C. to leave.
4. What is the relationship bet the speakers?
A. Colleges. B. Classmates. C. Strgers.
5. Why is ily tioned the conversation?
A. She might t a ticket.
B. She is loog for the .
C. She has extra ticket.
6. How long did es run his busess？
A. 10 years. B. 13years. C. 15 years.
7. How does the wo feel about es' situation？
A. barrassed. B. Concerned. C. Disappoted.
8. What has Kate's mother decided to do？
A. Return to school. B. ge her job. C. Retire from work.
9. What did Kate's mother study at college？
A. Oil ptg. B. Art history. C. Busess istration.
10. What is Kate's attitude toward her mother's decision?
A. Disapprovg. B. biguous. C. Understg.
11. What is the dog？
A. Chairg a meetg. B. Hostg a radio progr. C. Conductg a job terview.
12. What efits Mary most her job？
A. Her wide rg. B. Her leaders' guce. C. Her frds' help
13. Who will Mary talk about next？
A. Her teacher. B. Her father C. Her mother.
14. Why does the seldom do exercise？
A. He lacks motivation.
B. He has a heart pro.
C. He works all the te.
15. What does Jacob Sattair probably do？
A. He's athlete.
B. He's a researcher.
C. He's a journalist.
16. Why does the wo speak of a study？
A. To courage the .
B. To recod exercise.
C. To support her gs.
17. How much te will the probably spd exercisg weekly？
A. 300 utes.
B. 150 ute.
C. 75 utes.
18. What did the stists do to the road？
A. They repaired it.
B. They pted it.
C. They blocked it
19. Why are young birds drawn to the road surface？
A. It's warm.
B. It's brown.
C. It's smooth.
20. What is the purpose of the stists' expert？
A. To keep the birds there for a whole year.
B. To help stuts study the birds well.
C. To prevt the birds from g killed.
例：It is erally considered unwise to give a child _______ he or she ts.
A. however B. whatever C. whichever D. ever
21. We have tered to age _______ drs have the best ce of cog true.
D. which A. what C. D. that
22. The mus along with his d bers ___________ t perforces the last three months.
A. gives B has giv C. have giv D. give
23. The doctor shares his phone number with the patts __________ they need medical assistce.
A. if only B. as if C. ev though D. case
24. More d power stations will ____________ to meet the d for ergy.
A. take up B. clear up C. hold up D. sprg up
25. Stists have obted more evce ___________ plastic is g its way to the hu body.
A. what B. that C. which D. where
26. Nowadays the ___________ for travg is shifted from shoppg to food d sery.
A. priority B. pottial C proportion D. psion
27. Favorable policies are ___________ to courage ployees' professional developt.
A. effect B. cod C. turn D. shape
28. Unlike traditional gyms, app-backed gyms offer people ___________ options to exercise.
A. casual B. regular C. flexible D. tight
29. A few months after he had arrived a, Mr. Smith ___________ love with the people d culture there.
A. would fall B. had C. has D. fell
30. ___________ the convce of digital payt, y sior citizs started to use smart phones.
A. To joy B. joyg C. To have joyed D. joy
31. What a pity! You missed the sightsg, or we _________a good te together.
A. had B. will have C. would have had D. had had
32. a's age is provg steadily, with more countries__________ its role ternational affairs.
A. recoizg B. g recoized C. to be recoized D. recoized
33. They are tryg to make sure that 5G terals_________ by 2022 for the g er Olympics.
A. will stall B. will have stalled C. are stalled D. have stalled
34.A city is the product of the hu d d d, __________ 's tce d creativity.
A. resg B. reflectg C. revieg D. restorg
35.-Let's take a coffee break.
- __________ We' ve worg for hours.
A. Why bother? B. What for? C. You got me there. D. You said it.
Wildlife has greatly threated the mo age. There are species（物种）that are 36 every day. The whitaped cre is a typical exple. So stists are tryg their best to 37 the species from gog out of existce.
Chris d T work at a zoo, helpg gered cres with their 38 . ma, a ale cre, has their 39 sce she arrived 2004.
Born at ternational cre foundation, ma was 40 by hu caretakers. This led to unexpected 41 , though she had a wonderful te there. ma had 42 t herself as a cre d become deeply attached to hus. She 43 to live with male cres, d ev had a 44 for g some of t, which made it 45 for her to become a mother.
46 , the two zookeepers 't t to see the extction（灭绝）of this precious species. With their patce d efforts, they successfully developed a 47 of artificial brg（人工繁殖）d natural reproduction. This 48 ma to give birth to five baby cres.
The two keepers are proud of their productive work. But before they be 49 , more efforts must be made, because the population of the cre the wild is on the 50 , d y other species appear headed toward extction. 51 , not everyone has realized that wildlife has thoughts, gs, d most porttly, equal rights to survive.
How we 52 the ever-g gap that separates us from other als? Chris d T offered us the 53 : hu gs took it for grted that their 54 held all the solutions, but maybe their hearts be a better 55 .
36. A. grog B. migratg C. competg D. disappearg
37. A. B. save C. split D. rove
38. A. abortion B. recreation C. reproduction D. istration
40. A. found B. chos C. raised D. seized
41. A. bonus B. consequce C. victory D. sacrifice
42. A. never B. always C. unluckily D. cheerfully
43. A. liked B. refused C. decided D. hesitated
44. A. gift B. skill C. concern D. reputation
45. A. illegal B. spirg C. portt D. possible
46. A. Therefore B. Moreover C. However D. stead
47. A. coation B. collection C. strategy D. syst
48. A. forced B. forbade C. taught D. abled
49. A. defeated B. grateful C. assured D. tolert
50. A. it B. rise C. da D. e
51. A. contrast B. After all C. By the way D. On the contrary
52. A. leave B. bridge C. op D. tify
53. A. course B. excuse C. swer D. reward
54. A. brs B. behaviors C. services D. projects
55. A. guide B. treat C. exple D. compion
第三部分: 阅读理解(共15 小题； 每小题2 分, 满分30 分)
请认真阅读下列短文, 从短文后各题所给的A、B、C、D 四个选项中, 选出最佳选项, 并在答题卡上将该项涂黑。
Whatever your age or terests, Buxton has sometg to see or do to make your visit truly orable.
If you desire physical activities, you choose activities from sg to horse rg. Explore the heights with Go Ape, the high wire forest advture course, or journey eath the earth at Poole's Cavern. d don't forget: we are surrounded by a natural playground just perfect for g, cavg, g d cyg.
Buxton is justifiably proud of its cultural life d you' ll d much to suit all tastes with art, music, opera d the perforg arts at Buxton Opera House & Pavilion Arts tre d Gr Gallery. There are pty of opportunities for the creative person to become volved, clug workshops d evts.
Keepg the kids happy
Childr love the small tr d playgrounds the Pavilion Gars d there's pty more to explore at the Buxton Museum. There's a new door play tre, plus the special evts d workshops, d others durg school holiday periods
56. If you t to take undergounld journey, which place is the best choice?
A. Pole's Cav. B. Pavilion Gars.
C. Buxton Museum. D. Gr Gallery.
57. Buxton Op House & Pavilion Arts tre is special because it offers ________.
A. rides small trs
B. courses mo arts
C. artistic d cultural activities
D. basic courses horse rg
the 1960s，while studyg the voic history of Yellowstone National Park，Bob Christs e puzzled about sometg that，oddly，had not troubled yone before：he cou't d the park's voo. It had own for a long te that Yellowstone was voic nature - that's what accounted for all its hot sprgs d other sty features. But Christs cou't d the Yellowstone voo ywhere.
Most of us， we talk about vooes，tk of the classic cone（圆锥体）shapes of a Fuji or jaro，which are created eruptg a（岩浆）piles up. These form rarkably quickly. 1943，a Mex farmer was surprised to see smoke risg from a small part of his d. one week he was the confused owner of a cone five hundred feet high. Wit two years it had topped out at ost fourt hundred feet d was more t half a mile across. Altogether there are some t thousd of these vooes on Earth，all but a few hundred of t extct. There is，however，a second les own type of voo that doesn't volve mount bug. These are vooes so explosive that they burst op a sgle big crack，leavg d a vast hole，the caldera. Yellowstone obviously was of this second type，but Christs cou't d the caldera ywhere.
Just at this te NASA decided to test some new high-altitude eras by tg photographs of Yellowstone. A thoughtful official passed on some of the copies to the park authorities on the assumption that they might make a nice blow-up for one of the visitors' ters. As soon as Christs saw the photos，he realized why he had failed to spot the caldera; ost the whole park-2.2 million acres-was caldera. The explosion had left a hole more t forty miles acrossuch too huge to be s from ywhere at ground level. At some te the past Yellowstone must have blown up with a vioce far beyond the scale of ytg own to hus.
58. What puzzled Christs he was studyg Yellowstone？
A. Its complicated geographical features.
B. Its ever-lastg fluce on tourism.
C. The mysterious history of the park.
D. The exact location of the voo.
59. What does the second-paragraph ly talk about？
A. The shapes of vooes.
B. The pacts of vooes.
C. The activities of vooes.
D. The heights of vooes.
60. What does the undered word "blow-up" the last paragraph most probably ？
A. Hot-air balloon. B. Digital era.
C. Big photograph. D. Bird's view.
Who cares if people tk wrongly that the ternet has had more portt fluces t the wasg e? Why does it matter that people are more pressed by the most rt ges?
It would not matter if these misjuts were just a matter of people's opions. However, they have real pacts, as they result misguided use of scarce resources.
The fasation with the ICT(formation d Counication Tology) revolution, represted by the ternet, has made some rich countries wrongly conclude that g tgs is so "yesterday" that they should try to live on ideas. This belief "postdustrial society" has led those countries to neglect their ufacturg sector(制造业) with negative consequces for their economies.
Ev more worrygly, the fasation with the ternet by people rich countries has moved the ternational counity to worry about the "digital divide" bet the rich countries d the poor countries. This has led compies d dividuals to donate money to developg countries to buy computer equipt d ternet facilities. The question, however, is whether this is what the developg countries need the most. Perhaps givg money for those less fashionable tgs such as g wells, extg electricity networks d g more affordable wasg es would have proved people's lives more t givg every child a laptop computer or settg up ternet tres rural villages, I not sayg that those tgs are necessarily more portt, but y donators have rushed to cy progrmes without carefully assessg the relative long-term costs d efits of alternative uses of their money.
yet other exple, a fasation with the new has led people to believe that the rt ges the tologies of counications d trsportation are so revolutionary that now we live a "borderless world". As a result, the last tty years or so, y people have come to believe that whatever ge is happg today is the result of great tological progress, gog st which will be like tryg to turn the clock back. Believg such a world, y governts have put d to some of the very necessary regulations on cross-border flows of capital, labour d goods, with poor results.
Understg tological trds is very portt for correctly desg economic policies, both at the national d the ternational levels, d for g the right career choices at the dividual level. However, our fasation with the latest, d our under valuation of what has already become coon, , d has, led us all sorts of wrong directions.
61. Misjuts on the fluces of new tology lead to __________.
A. a lack of conce tology
B a slow progress tology
C. a conflict of public opions
D. a waste of ited resources
62. The exple Paragraph 4 suggests that donators should __________.
A. take people's esstial needs to account
B. make their progrmes attractive to people
C. sure that each child gets cial support
D provide more affordable ternet facilities
63. What has led y governts to rove necessary regulations?
A. Neglectg the pacts of tological advces.
B. Believg that the world has become borderless.
C. org the power of economic developt.
D. Overphasizg the role of ternational counication.
64. What we learn from the passage?
A. People should be couraged to make more donations.
B. Traditional tology still has a place nowadays.
C. g right career choices is crucial to personal success.
D. Economic policies should follow tological trds.
The 65-year-old Steve Good was found sufferg from early Alzer's（阿尔楚海默症）. He was losg his ory.
A software eer by profession, Steve was a lover of the po, d the only mus his ily. Music was his true passion, though he had never performed outside the ily.
Melissa, his daughter, felt it more t worthwhile to save his music, to which she fell asleep catch night she was young. She thought about hirg a professional pist to work with her father.
Naomi, Melissa's best frd d a tted pist, got to ow about this d showed ess to help.
"Why do this?" Steve wondered.
"Because she cares." Melissa said.
Steve nodded, tears eye.
Naomi drove to the Good home. She told Steve she'd love to hear play. Steve moved to the po d sat at the ch, ds trg as he tly placed his gers on the keys.
Naomi put a small recorder near the po, Starts d stops d mistakes. Long pauses, heart sg. But Steve pressed on, playg for the first te his life for a strger.
"It was beautiful." Naomi said after listg to the recorg. "The music was worth savg."
Her responsibility, her privilege, would be to rescue it. The music was sill Steve Good. It was rooms with doors about to be locked.
Naomi d Steve met every other week d spt hours together. He'd move his gers clumsily on the po, d t she'd take his place. He struggled to exp what he heard his head. He stood by the po, eyes closed, listg for the first te to his own work g played by someone else.
Steve d Naomi spoke musical code es, beats, tervals, movg from the root to d a song a new key. Steve heard it. All of it. He just cou't play it.
Worg with Naomi did wonders for Steve. It had excited wit the belief he could write one last song. One day, Naomi received ail. Attached was a recorg, a recorg of loss d love, of the fight. Steve called it "choly Flower".
Naomi heard multiple stops d starts, Steve strug, searg while his wife Joni called "honey" d couraged . The task was so hard, d Steve, gry d upset, said he was quittg. Joni praised , tg her husd this could be his sature piece.
Naomi aged to figure out 16 of Steve's favorite, d most personal songs. With Naomi's help, the Good ily found a sound eer to record Naomi playg Steve's songs. Joni thought that would be the d. But it wasn't.
the months g up to the 2016 Oregon Repertory Sgers Christmas concert, Naomi told the director she had a special one d: "choly Flower"
She told the director about her project with Steve. The director agreed to add it to the playg list. But Naomi would have to ask Steve's permission. He considered it honor.
After the concert, Naomi told the ily that Steve's music was beautiful d professional. It needed to be shared public.
The ily rted a former church downtown Portd d scheduled a concert. By the day of the show, more t 300 people had said they would attd.
By t, Steve was havg a hard te rberg the nes of some of his frds. He ew the path his life was now tg. He told his ily he was at peace.
Steve arrived d sat the front row, surrounded by his ily. The house lights faded. Naomi took the stage. Her gers. His heart.
65. Why did Melissa t to save her father's music?
A. His music could stop his disease from worsg.
B. She ted to please her dyg old father.
C. His music deserved to be preserved the ily.
D. She ted to make her father a professional.
66. After hearg Steve's playg, Naomi ________.
A. refused to make a cot on it
B. was deeply pressed by his music
C. decided to free Steve from sufferg
D. regretted offerg help to her frd
67. How the process of Steve's recorg be described?
A. It was slow but productive.
B. It was eficial to his health.
C. It was tiresome for Naomi.
D. It was vital for Naomi's career.
68. Before Steve ished "choly Flower," his wife Joni _______.
A. thought the music tt of Steve was exhausted
B. 't expect the age the disease brought about
C. 't fully realize the value of her husd's music
D. brought her husd's music career to perfection
69. How did Steve feel at the concert held downtown Portd？
A. He felt concerned about his ess.
B. He ssed a responsibility for music.
C. He red his faith music.
D. He got to a state of quiet.
70. What be a suitable title for the passage?
A. The ess of Frds
B. The Power of Music
C. The g of a Mus
D. The Value of Deteration
The Cost of Tg
Despite their y differces, all hu gs share several g characteristics. such as large brs d the ability to walk upright on two legs.
The first unique hu characteristic is that hus have extraorarily large brs compared with other als. It ss obvious that evolution should select for larger brs. mals（哺乳动物）g sixty kilogrs have average br size of 200 2. Modern has a br averg 1200-1400 2. We are so fond of our high tce that we assume that it comes to br power, more must be better. Unfortunately, that is not the case.
The fact is that a huge br is a huge dr-consumption of ergy-on the body. I's not easy to carry around, especially boxed side a massive skull（倾骨）. It's ev harder to provides ergy. modern , the br accounts for about 2-3%of total body weight but it consumes 25% of the body's ergy the body is at rest. By comparison, the brs of apes(类人猿）require only 8%of rest-te ergy. Early hus pad for their large brs two ways. Firstly, they spt more te search food. Secondly, their muscles grew smaller d weaker. It's hardly obvious conclusion that this is a good way to survive. A pzee(黑猩猩) 't argut with a modern , but it tear the apart like a rag doll.
other unique hu characteristic is that we walk upright. Stg up, it's easier to d food or ies. addition, their arms that are unnecessary for movg around are freed for other purposes, like throg stones or sg. As a result, hus perform very complex tasks with their ds.
Yet g upright has its disadvtage. The bone structure of our cestors developed for millions of years to support a creature that walked on all fours d has a relatively small head. Adjustg to upright position was quite a ge, especially the bones had to support extra-large skull. Hud paid for its broad vision d skillful ds backaches d pful necks.
We assume that a large br makes huge advtages. It ss obvious that these have made hud the most powerful al on earth. But hus joyed all of these advtages for a full 2 million years durg which they red weak d maral creature. Thus hus who lived a million years ago, despite their big brs d sharp stone tools, lived constt fear of meat-eatg als.
The Cost of Tg
? Large brs for their bodies d the ability to walk upright are two (71)_________ of hu gs.
The (72)_________ of large hu brs
? The larger brs may not be better because of the cost.
? The big brs make it harder for the body to move around d consume more ergy.
? The al br requires less (73)_________ the body is at rest.
? Large hu brs consume more food, d muscles.
The (74)_________ of g upright
? g upright makes it easy to d food or (75)_________ st ies.
? Freed ds serve some (76)_________ purpose d perform complex tasks.
? g upright ges the hu bone structure, d (77)_________ the size of brs.
? g upright results (78)_________ suffergs.
? With a large br, hu gs (79)_________ other gs terms of tce.
? Weak d maral, hu gs red (80)_________ of meat-eatg als.
第五部分: 书面表达(满分25 分)
Li g：Have you heard this？A group of exge stuts from the UK are visitg our school next month.
Su Hua：Yes，I have. Some are already recog the traditional ese dress for the welcome cerony.
Li g：But it ss people have differt opions.
Su Hua：What do you tk？
Li g：I tk it's a good idea. It's opportunity to make the ese culture better own to ternational stuts.
Su Hua：I agree. But we don't have to dress that way. That's not our daily style. Besides，it's not very convt.
Li g：You see. It's the ese culture that the British frds are cog for. Just the right occasion.
Su Hua：I prefer the school uniform. It's nice. It's also a better display of our school culture.
1.B 2.A 3.B 4.C 5.A 6.C 7.B 8.A 9.C 10.C
11.B 12.A 13.C 14.A 15.B 16.A 17.C 18.B 19.A 20.C
21.C 22.B 23.D 24.D 25.B 26.A 27.A 28.C 29.D 30.A
31.C 32.A 33.B 34.B 35.D 36.D 37.B 38.C 39.A 40.C
41.B 42.A 43.B 44.D 45.D 46.C 47.A 48.D 49.C 50.D
56.A 57.C 58.D 59.A 60.C 61.D 62.A 63.B 64.B 65.C
66.B 67.A 68.C 69.D 70.B
71.characteristics 72.disadvtages ergy pact（s） 75.guard
76.other its 78.physical 79.beat 80.fearful/afraid
81. Possible version one:
Li g d Su Hua are discussg what to wear receivg the British stuts next month. Li recods the traditional ese dress while Su prefers the school uniform.
I would be happy to wear traditional ese clothes at the welcome cerony. Firstly, this is precisely what the British visitors are expectg. They come to learn about ese culture with their own eyes. Their ese peers the typical ese dress would be highly pressive. The school uniforms are e, but not special ough to give a unique ese flavour. Secondly, the convce is not a pro if our purpose is to share ese culture. It is just the so-called convce that displays the ress, delicacy d great fasation of ese culture with a history of thousds of years.
The traditional ese clothes, it ss to me, will make the occasion very ese d vitg to the British guests.
Possible version two:
Li g d Su Hua don't agree on what to wear greetg the British stuts. Li suggests traditional ese clothes while Su tks the school uniforms are more suitable.
I prefer the school uniform to the traditional ese dress at the welcome cerony next month. Although the traditional ese dress may look more beautiful d stylish, it is a little bit strge to walk around it. We feel at ease our school uniforms every day. What's more, the traditional ese dress 't reflect the unique culture of our school. From the des d colour of our uniforms, the British frds will learn more about our school. Besides, the choice of the traditional ese dress s extra money, d extra te, for we have to ge it back after the evt.
So the school uniforms are a better choice t the traditional ese dress for such occasion.