shenni 写的日记:  


Part I Writing(30minutes)



1. 学生心理健康的重要性

2. 学校应该怎样做

3. 学生自己应该怎样做

Part II ReadingComprehension (Skimming and Scanning)(15 minutes)

Directions: In this part, you will have 15 minutes togo over the passage quickly and answer the questions on Answer Sheet 1.Forquestions 1-7,choose the best answer from the four choices marked A),B),C) andD).For questions 8-10,complete the sentences with the information given in thepassage.

That’s enough, kids

It was a lovelyday at the park and Stella Bianchi was enjoying the sunshine with her twochildren when a young boy, aged about four, approached her two-year-old son andpushed him to the ground.

“I’d watched him for a little while and my son was the fourth orfifth child he’d shoved,” she says.” I went over to them, picked up my son,turned to the boy and said, firmly, ’No, we don’t push,” What happened next wasunexpected.

“The boy’smother ran toward me from across the park,” Stella says,” I thought she wascoming over to apologize, but instead she started shouting at me fordisciplining her child, All I did was let him know his behavior wasunacceptable. Was I supposed to sit back while her kid did whatever he wanted,hurting other children in the process?”

Getting yourown children to play nice is difficult enough. Dealing with other people’schildren has become a minefield.

In my house,jumping on the sofa is not allowed. In my sister’s house it’s encouraged. Forher, it’s about kids being kids:”If you can’t do it at three, when can you doit?”

Each of thesephilosophies is valid and, it has to be said, my son loves visiting his aunt’shouse. But I find myself saying “no” a lot when her kids are over at mine.That’s OK between sisters but becomes dangerous territory when you’re talkingto the children of friends or acquaintances.

“Kids aren’tall raised the same,” agrees Professor Naomi White of Monash University.”But there is still an idea that they’re the property of the parent. We see ourchildren as an extension of ourselves, so if you’re saying that my child isbehaving inappropriately, then that’s somehow a criticism of me.”

In thosecircumstances, it’s difficult to know whether to approach the child directly orthe parent first. There are two schools of thought.

“I’d go to thechild first,” says Andrew Fuller, author of Tricky Kids. Usually a quietreminder that ’we don’t do that here’ is enough. Kids nave finely tunedantennae (直觉) for how tobehave in different settings.”

He points outbringing it up with the parent first may make them feel neglectful, which couldcause problems. Of course, approaching the child first can bring its ownheadaches, too.

This is whyWhite recommends that you approach the parents first. Raise your concerns withthe parents if they’re there and ask them to deal with it,” she says.

Asked how toapproach a parent in this situation, psychologist Meredith Fulleranswers:”Explain your needs as well as stressing the importance of thefriendship. Preface your remarks with something like: ’I know you’ll think I’msilly but in my house I don’t want…’”

When it comesto situations where you’re caring for another child, white is straightforward:“common sense must prevail. If things don’t go well, then have a chat.”

There’re acouple of new grey areas. Physical punishment, once accepted from any adult, isno longer appropriate. “A new set of considerations has come to the fore aspart of the debate about how we handle children.”

For AndrewFuller, the child-centric nature of our society has affected everyone:” Therules are different now from when today’s parents were growing up,” he says,“Adults are scared of saying: ’don’t swear’, or asking a child to stand up on abus. They’re worried that there will be conflict if they point these things out– either from older children, or their parents.”

He sees it as aloss of the sense of common public good and public courtesy (礼貌), and saysthat adults suffer form it as much as child.

Meredith Fulleragrees: “A code of conduct is hard to create when you’re living in a world inwhich everyone is exhausted from overwork and lack of sleep, and a world inwhich nice people are perceived to finish last.”

“It’s aboutwhat I’m doing and what I need,” Andrew Fuller says. ”The days when a kid camehome from school and said, “I got into trouble”. And dad said, ‘you probablydeserved it’, are over. Now the parents are charging up to the school to have ago at teachers.”

This jumping toour children’s defense is part of what fuels the “walking on eggshells” feelingthat surrounds our dealings with other people’s children. You know that if youremonstrate(劝诫) with thechild, you're going to have to deal with the parent. It’s admirable to beprotective of our kids, but is it good?

“Children haveto learn to negotiate the world on their own, within reasonable boundaries,”White says. “I suspect that it’s only certain sectors of the population doingthe running to the school –better –educated parents are probably more likely tobe too involved.”

White believesour notions of a more child-centred, it's a way of talking about treating ourchildren like commodities(商品). We’re centred on them but in ways that reflect positively onus. We treat them as objects whose appearance and achievements are something wecan be proud of, rather than serve the best interests of the children.”

One wayover-worked, under-resourced parents show commitment to their children is toleap to their defence. Back at the park, Bianchi's intervention(干预) on her son'sbehalf ended in an undignified exchange of insulting words with the other boy'smother.

As Bianchiapproached the park bench where she’d been sitting, other mums came up to herand congratulated her on taking a stand. “Apparently the boy had a longstandingreputation for bad behaviour and his mum for even worse behaviour if he waschallenged.”

Andrew Fullerdoesn’t believe that we should be afraid of dealing with other people’s kids.“Look at kids that aren’t your own as a potential minefield,” he says. Herecommends that we don’t stay silent over inappropriate behaviour, particularlywith regular visitors.


1. What did Stella Bianchi expect theyoung boy’s mother to do when she talked to him?

A) make an apology

B) come over tointervene

C) discipline her ownboy

D) take her own boyaway

2. What does the author say about dealingwith other people’s children?

A) it’simportant not to hurt them in any way

B) it’s no use tryingto stop their wrongdoing

C) it’s advisable totreat them as one’s own kids

D) it’s possible forone to get into lots of trouble

3. According to Professor Naomi White of Monash University,when one’s kids are criticized, their parents will probably feel

A) discouraged

B) hurt

C) puzzled

D) overwhelmed

4. What should one do when seeing otherpeople’s kids misbehave according to Andrew fuller?

A) talk to themdirectly in a mild way

B) complain to theirparents politely

C) simply leave themalone

D) punish themlightly

5. Due to the child-centric nature of oursociety,

A) parents areworried when their kids swear at them

B) people think itimproper to criticize kids in public

C) people arereluctant to point our kids’ wrongdoings

D) many conflictsarise between parents and their kids

6. In a world where everyone is exhaustedfrom over work and lack of sleep.

A) it’s easy forpeople to become impatient

B) it’s difficult tocreate a code of conduct

C) it’s important tobe friendly to everybody

D) it’s hard forpeople to admire each other

7. How did people use to respond whentheir kids got into trouble at school?

A) they’d questionthe teachers

B) they’d charge upto the school

C) they’d tell thekids to clam down

D) They’d put theblame on their kids

8. Professor White believes that thenotions of a more child-centred society should be .

9. According to professor white, today’sparents treat their children as something they .

10. Andrew fuller suggests that, when kidsbehave inappropriately, people should not .

Part III Listening Comprehension

Section A

Directions: In this section, you will hear 8 shortconversations and 2 long conversations. At the end of each conversation, one ormore questions will be asked about what was said. Both the conversation and thequestions will be spoken only once. After each question there will be a pause.During the pause, you must read the four choices marked A), B), C) and D), anddecide which is the best answer. Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2 with a single line through the centre.


11. A) Only true friendship can last long.

B) Letter writing isgoing out of style.

C) She keeps inregular touch with her classmates.

D) She has lostcontact with most of her old friends.

12. A) A painter. C) A porter.

B) A mechanic. D) A carpenter.

13. A) Look for a place near her office. C) Make inquiries elsewhere.

B) Find a new jobdown the street. D) Rent the $600apartment.

14. A) He prefers to wear jeans with alarger waist.

B) He has beenextremely busy recently.

C) He has gained someweight lately.

D) He enjoyed goingshopping with Jane yesterday.

15. A) The woman possesses a natural forart.

B) Women have abetter artistic taste than men.

C) He isn’t good atabstract thinking.

D) He doesn’t likeabstract paintings.

16. A) She couldn’t have left her notebookin the library.

B) She may have puther notebook amid the journals.

C) She should havemade careful notes while doing reading.

D) She shouldn’t haveread his notes without his knowing it.

17. A) She wants to get some sleep C) She has a literature class to attend

B) She needs time towrite a paper D) She is troubled byher sleep problem

18. A) He is confident he will get thejob.

B) His chance ofgetting the job is slim.

C) It isn’t easy tofind a qualified sales manager.

D) The interviewdidn’t go as well as he expected.

Questions19 to 21 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

19. A) He can manage his time moreflexibly.

B) He can renewcontact with his old friends.

C) He can concentrateon his own projects.

D) He can learn to doadministrative work.

20. A) Reading its ads in the newspapers.

B) Calling itspersonnel department.

C) Contacting itsmanager.

D) Searching itswebsite.

21. A) To cut down its productionexpenses.

B) To solve theproblem of staff shortage.

C) To improve itsadministrative efficiency.

D) To utilize itsretired employees’ resources.

Questions22 to 25 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

22. A) Buy a tractor.

B) Fix a house.

C) See a piece ofproperty.

D) Sing a businesscontract.

23. A) It is only forty miles form wherethey live.

B) It is a small onewith a two-bedroom house.

C) It was a largegarden with fresh vegetables.

D) It has a largegarden with fresh vegetables.

24. A) Growing potatoes will involve lesslabor.

B) Its soil may notbe very suitable for corn.

C) It may not be bigenough for raising corn.

D) Raising potatoeswill be more profitable.

25. A) Finances

B) Equipment

C) Labor

D) Profits

Section B

Directions:In this section, you will hear 3 shortpassages. At the end of each passage, you will hear some questions. Both thepassage and the questions will be spoken only once. After you hear a question,you must choose the best answer from the four choices marked A), B), C) and D) .Thenmark the corresponding letter on AnswerSheet 2 with a single line throughthe centre.

Passage One

26. A) To introduce the chief of thecity’s police force

B) To comment on atalk by a distinguished guest

C) To address theissue of community security

D) To explain thefunctions of the city council

27. A) He has distinguished himself incity management

B) He is head of theInternational Police Force

C) He completed hishigher education abroad

D) He holds amaster’s degree in criminology

28. A) To coordinate work among policedepartments

B) To get policeofficers closer to the local people

C) To help theresidents in times of emergency

D) To enable thepolice to take prompt action

29. A) popular

B) discouraging

C) effective

D) controversial


30. A) People differ greatly in theirability to communicate

B) There are numerouslanguages in existence

C) Most publiclanguages are inherently vague

D) Big gaps existbetween private and public languages

31. A) It is a sign of human intelligence

B) In improves withconstant practice

C) It is something weare born with

D) It varies fromperson to person

32. A) How private languages are developed

B) How differentlanguages are related

C) How people createtheir languages

D) How children learnto use language


33. A) She was a tailor

B) She was anengineer

C) She was aneducator

D) She was a publicspeaker

34. A) Basing them on science-fictionmovies.

B) Includinginteresting examples in them

C) Adjusting them todifferent audiences

D) Focusing on thelatest progress in space science

35. A) Whether spacemen carry weapons

B) How spacesuitsprotect spacemen

C) How NASA trainsits spacemen

D) What spacemen catand drink

Section C

Directions:In this section .you will hear a passagethree times. When the passage is read for first time, you should listencarefully for its general idea. When the passage is read for the first time,you are required to fill in the blanks numbered from 36to43 with the exactwords you have just heard. For these blanks, you can either use the exact wordsyou have just heard or write down the main points in your own words Finally,when the passage is read for the third time, you should check what you havewritten.


Crime isincreasing worldwide. There is every reason to believe the (36) ____willcontinue through the next few decades.

Crime rateshave always been high in multicultural, industrialized societies such as the United States,but a new (37) ____has appeared on the world (38) ____rapidly rising crimerates in nations that previously reported few (39) ____. Street crimes such asrobbery, rape (40) ___and auto theft are clearly rising (41) ___in easternEuropean countries such as Hungaryand in western European nations such as the United Kingdom.

What is drivingthis crime (42) ____? There are no simple answers. Stillthere arecertain conditions(43) _______with rising crime increasing heterogeneity (混杂) ofpopulations, greater cultural pluralism, higher immigration, democratization ofgovernment,(44)___________________________________________________________________________________

These conditions are increasingly observable around the world. Forinstance, cultures that were previously isolated and homogeneous(同种类的) ,such asJapan, Denmark and Greece(45)________________________________________________________________________

Multiculturalism can be a rewarding, enriching experience, but itcan also lead to a clash of values. Heterogeneity in societies will be the rulein the twenty-first century, and (46)_______________________________________________

Part IV ReadingComprehension (Reading in depth)

Section A

A bookless lifeis an incomplete life. Books influence the depth and breadth of life. They meetthe natural______47______for freedom, for expression, for creativity and beautyof life. Learners, therefore, must have books, and the right type of book, forthe satisfaction of their need. Readers turn______48_____ to books becausetheir curiosity concerning all manners of things, their eagerness to share inthe experiences of others and their need to ____49_____ from their own limitedenvironment lead them to find in books food for the mind and the spirit.Through their reading they find a deeper significance to life as books acquaintthem with life in the world as it was and it is now. They are presented with a__50_____ of human experiences and come to ___51____ other ways of thought andliving. And while ____52____ their own relationships and responses to life ,the readers often find that the ___53 __ in their stories are going throughsimilar adjustments, which help to clarify and give significance to their own.

Books provide___54_____ material for readers’ imagination to grow. Imagination is a valuablequality and a motivating power, and stimulates achievement. While enrichingtheir imagination, books __55____their outlook, develop a fact-finding attitudeand train them to use leisure ___56___. The social and educational significanceof the readers’ books cannot be overestimated in an academic library.

A. abundant

B. characters


D. completely

E. derive

F. desire

G. diversity

H. escape

I. establishing

J. narrow

K. naturally

L. personnel

M. properly

N. respect

O. widen

Section B

Directions:There are 2 passages in this section, eachpassage is followed by some question or unfinished statements. For each of themthere are four choices marked A B C D. You should decide on the best choice andmark the corresponding letter on Answersheet 2 with a single line throughthe centre.


Question57 to 61 based on the following passage.

If you are amale and you are reading this ,congratulations: you are a survivor .Accordingto statistics .you are more than twice as likely to die of skin cancer than a woman,and nine times more likely to die of AIDS. Assuming you make it to the end ofyour natural term, about 78 years for men in Australia, you will die on averagefive years before a woman.

There are manyreasons for this-typically, men take more risks than woman and are more likelyto drink and smoke but perhaps more importantly, men don’t go to the doctor.

“Men aren’tseeing doctors as often as they should,” says Dr. Gullotta, “This isparticularly so for the over-40s, when diseases tend to strike.”

Gullotta says ahealthy man should visit the doctor every year or two. For those over 45, itshould be at least once a year.

Two months agoGullotta saw a 50-year-old ma who had delayed doing anything about his smoker’scough for a year.

“When I finallysaw him it had already spread and he has since died from lung cancer” he says,“Earlier detection and treatment may not have cured him, but it would haveprolonged this life”

According to arecent survey, 95%of women aged between 15 and early 40s see a doctor once ayear, compared to 70% of men in the same age group.

“A lot of menthink they are invincible (不可战胜的)”Gullotta says “They only come in when a friend drops dead onthe golf course and they think” Geez, if it could happen to him.

Then there is the ostrich approach,” some men are scared of whatmight be there and would rather not know,” says Dr. Ross Cartmill.

“Most men gettheir cars serviced more regularly than they service their bodies,” Cartmillsays .He believes most diseases that commonly affect men could be addressed bypreventive check-ups.

Regularcheck-ups for men would inevitably place strain on the public purse, Cartmillsays.” But prevention is cheaper in the long run than having to treat thediseases. Besides, the ultimate cost is far greater: it is called prematuredeath.”

57.Why does the author congratulate his male readers at the beginning of thepassage?

A. They are morelikely to survive serious diseases today.

B. Their average lifespan has been considerably extended.

C. They have lived longenough to read this article.

D. They are sure toenjoy a longer and happier live.

58What does the author state is themost important reason men die five years earlier on average than women?

A. men drink andsmoke much more than women

B. men don’t seekmedical care as often as women

C. men aren’t ascautions as women in face of danger

D. men are morelikely to suffer from fatal diseases

59.Which of the following best completes the sentence “Geez, if it could happen tohim,…’ (line2, para, 8)?

A. it could happen tome, too

B. I should avoidplaying golf

C. I should considermyself lucky

D. it would be a bigmisfortune

60whatdoes Dr. Ross Cartmill mean by “the ostrich approach” (line q para.9)

A. a casual attitudetowards one’s health conditions

B. a new therapy forcertain psychological problems

C. refusal to getmedical treatment for fear of the pain involved

D. unwillingness tofind out about one’s disease because of fear

61.What does Cartmill say about regular check-ups for men?

A. They may increasepublic expenses

B. They will savemoney in the long run

C. They may causepsychological strains on men

D. They will enablemen to live as long as women


Question62 to 66 are based on the following passage

High-qualitycustomer service is preached(宣扬) by many ,but actually keeping customers happy is easier saidthan done

Shoppers seldomcomplain to the manager or owner of a retail store, but instead will alerttheir friends, relatives, co-workers, strangers-and anyone who will listen.

Store managersare often the last to hear complaints, and often find out only when theirregular customers decide t frequent their competitors, according to a studyjointly conducted by Verde group and Wharton school

“Storytellinghurts retailers and entertains consumers,” said Paula Courtney, President ofthe Verde group.” the store loses the customer, but the shopper must also finda replacement.”

On average,every unhappy customer will complain to at least four other, and will no longervisit the specific store for every dissatisfied customer, a store will lose upto three more due to negative reviews. The resulting “snowball effect” can bedisastrous to retailers.

According tothe research, shoppers who purchased clothing encountered the most problems.Ranked second and third were grocery and electronics customers.

The most commoncomplaints include filled parking lots, cluttered (塞满了的) shelves,overloaded racks, out-of-stock items, long check-out lines, and rudesalespeople.

During peakshopping hours, some retailers solved the parking problems by gettingmoonlighting local police to work as parking attendants. Some hired flag waversto direct customers to empty parking spaces. This guidance climinated the needfor customers to circle the parking lot endlessly, and avoided confrontationbetween those eyeing the same parking space.

Retailers canrelieve the headaches by redesigning store layouts, pre-stocking sales items,hiring speedy and experienced cashiers, and having sales representatives onhand to answer questions.

Mostimportantly, salespeople should be diplomatic and polite with angry customers.

“Retailerswho’re responsive and friendly are more likely to smooth over issues than thosewho aren’t so friendly.” said Professor Stephen Hoch. “Maybe something assimple as a greeter at the store entrance would help.”

Customers canalso improve future shopping experiences by filing complaints to the retailer,instead of complaining to the rest of the world. Retailers are hard-pressed toimprove when they have no idea what is wrong.


62.Why are store managers often the last to hear complaints?

A. Most customerswon’t bother to complain even if they have had unhappy experiences.

B. Customers wouldrather relate their unhappy experiences to people around them.

C. Few customersbelieve the service will be improved.

D. Customers have noeasy access to store managers.

63.What does Paula Courtney imply by saying “… the shopper must also find areplacement” (Line 2, Para. 4)?

A. New customers arebound to replace old ones.

B. It is not likelythe shopper can find the same products in other stores.

C. Most storesprovide the same

D. Not complaining tothe manager causes the shopper some trouble too.

64.Shop owners often hire moonlighting police as parking attendants so that shoppers_____

A. can stay longerbrowsing in the store

B. won’t have troubleparking their cars

C. won’t have anyworries about security

D. can find theircars easily after shopping

65.What contributes most to smoothing over issues with customers?

A. Manners of thesalespeople

B. Hiring ofefficient employees

C. Huge supply ofgoods for sale

D. Design of thestore layout.

66.To achieve better shopping experiences, customers are advised to _________.

A. exert pressure onstores to improve their service

B. settle theirdisputes with stores in a diplomatic way

C. voice theirdissatisfaction to store managers directly

D. shop around andmake comparisons between stores

Part V Cloze

Directions:There are 20 blanks in the followingpassage. For each blank there are four choices marked A, B, C, and D on theright side of the paper. You should choose the ONE that best fits into thepassage. Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer sheet 2 with a singleline through the centre.

Playingorganized sports is such a common experience in the United States that manychildren and teenagers that them for granted. This is especially true 67 children from families and communities thathave the resources needed to organize and 68 sports programs and make sure that there iseasy 69 to participation opportunities. Children inlow-income families and poor communities are 70 likely to take organized youth sports forgranted because they often 71 the resources needed to pay for participation 72 , equipment, and transportation topractices and games 73 their communities do not have resources tobuild and 74 sports fields and facilities.

Organized youthsports 75 appeared during the early 20th century in the United Statesand other wealthy nations. They were originally developed 76 some educators and developmental experts 77 that the behavior and character of childrenwere 78 influenced by their social surrounding andeveryday experiences. This 79 many people to believe that if you couldorganize the experiences of children in 80 ways, you could influence the kinds of adultsthat those children would become.

This beliefthat the social 81 influenced a person’s overall development wasvery 82 to people interested in progress and reform inthe United States83 the beginning of the 20th century. It causedthem to think about 84 they might control the experiences of childrento 85 responsible and productiveadults. They believed strongly that democracy depended on responsibility andthat a 86 capitalist economy depended on theproductivity of worker.

67.A. amongB. withinC. on D.towards

68.A. spread B. speedC.spur D. sponsor

69.A. access B. entrance C. chance D.route

70.A. littleB. lessC. more D. much

71.A. shrink B. tighten C. limit D.lack

72.A. bill B accounts C. fees D.fare

73.A. so B. as C. and D.but

74.A. maintain B. sustain C.contain D. entertain

75.A. last B. first C. laterD.finally

76.A. before B. while C. until D.when

77.A. realized B. recalled C. expected D.exhibited

78.A. specifically B. excessively C.strongly D. exactly

79.A. moved B. conducted C. put D.led

80.A. precise B. precious C. particular D. peculiar

81.A. engagement B. environment C. state D.status

82.A. encouraging B. disappointing C.upsetting D. surprising

83.A. for B. withC.over D. at

84.A. what B. how C. whateverD.however

85.A. multiply B. manufacture C. produce D.provide

86.A. growing B. breeding C. raisingD.flying

Part VITranslation

Directions: Complete thesentences by translating into English the Chinese given in brackets. Pleasewrite your translation on Answer sheet 2.

87.Medical researchers are painfully aware that there are manyproblems _(他们至今还没有答案)

88. (大多数父母所关心的) is providingthe best education possible for their children.

89.You'd better take a sweater with you (以防天气变冷)

90.Throught the project, many people have received training and (决定自己创业)

91.The anti-virus agent was not known (直到一名医生偶然发现了它)



How to improvepsychological health?

As is known toall, psychological health is as important as, if not more important than, physicalhealth for a student during his/her growth. However, it's quite worrying thatnowadays some students are not quite psychologically healthy.

Undoubtedly,schools and universities should take great account in the responsibilities ofstudents' psychological health. Relevant courses and activities should beintroduced to students so that they would be more aware of the significance ofpsychological health and find appropriate ways to maintain and improve it.For example, there should be a psychological counseling hotline or office forstudents to turn to when they need some psychological aid.

Of course nopsychological health can be obtained without the efforts from the studentsthemselves. From my perspective, what they can do is trying to stay positive,optimistic and follow the right guidelines from their schools. To be morespecific, they can participate in some activities such as voluntary work tocultivate an opening and caring mind. Meanwhile, harmful impacts from the cyberspace should definitely be avoided.


1. A 2. D 3. B 4. A 5. C 6. B 7. D

8. challenged

9. can be proud of

10. stay silent


11. D) She has lost contact with most of her oldfriends.

12. D) A painter.

13. C) Make inquires elsewhere.

14. C) He has gained some weight lately.

15. D) He doesn't like abstract paintings.

16. B) She may have put her notebook amid thejournals.

17. A) She wants to get some sleep.

18. B) His chance of getting the job is slim.

19. A He can manage his time more flexible.

20. D Searching its website.

21. D To utilize its retired employee's resources.

22 CSee a pieceof property.

23. B It is a small one with a two-bedroom house.

24. C It may now be big enough for raising corn.

25. A Finances.

26. A) To introduce the chief of the city' policeforce.

27. D) He holds a master's degree in criminology.

28. B) To get police officers closer to the localpeople.

29. C) Effective.

30. B) There are numerous languages in existence.

31. C) It is something we are born with.

32. D) How children learn to use language.

33. B) She was an engineer.

34. C) Adjusting them to different audiences.

35. A) Whether spacemen carry weapons.


36. trend

37. phenomenon

38. scene

39. offenses

40. murder

41. particularly

42. explosion

43. associated

44. changing national borders,greater economic growth, and the lack of accepted social ideas of right andwrong

45. are now facing the sort ofcultural variety that has been common in America for most of its history

46. failure to recognize andplan for such diversity can lead to serious crime problems ReadingComprehension


Section A

47. Fdesire

48. Knaturally

49. Hescape

50. Gdiversity

51. Nrespect

52. Iestablishing

53. Bcharacters

54. Aabundant

55. Owiden

56. Mproperly

57. A They are more likely to survive seriousdiseases today.

58. B Men don't seek medical care as often aswomen,

59. A It could happen to me, too

60. D Unwillingness to find out about one'sdecease because of fear.

61. B They will save money in the long run.

62. B Customer would rather relate their unhappyexperiences to people around them.

63. C Most stores provide the same kind ofservice.

64. B Won't have to trouble parking their cars.

65. A Manners of the salespeople

66. C Voice their dissatisfaction to storemanagers directly.


67. A. among

68. D. sponsor

69. A. access

70. B. less

71. D. lack

72. C. fees

73. B. as

74. A. maintain

75. B. first

76. D. when

77. A. realized

78. C. strongly

79. D. led

80. C. particular

81. B. environment

82. A. encouraging

83. D. at

84. B. how

85. C. produce

86. A. growing


87. (that/which) they haven'tfound solution to

88. What most parents are concernedabout

89. in case it (should) turncold.

90. decided to launch their ownenterprise

91. until a doctor discoveredit by chance.

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