易哈佛 \ 大学英语 \ 2018年大学英语考试真题卷

2018年大学英语考试真题卷

2018年大学英语考试真题卷

  • 本卷共分为1大题50小题,作答时间为180分钟,总分100分,60分及格。
  • 试卷来源:易哈佛

一、单项选择题(共50题,每题2分。每题的备选项中,只有一个最符合题意)

1.

{{B}}Questions 33 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.The well.
B.The wheels.
C.The ears.
D.His ears.

2.

{{B}}Questions 11 to 18 are based on the conversation you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.Typing.
B.Drawing a picture.
C.Doing exercise.
D.Playing the piano.

3.

{{B}}Questions 30 to 32 are based on the passage you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.Novels.
B.Collections of maps.
C.Magazines.
D.Fiction stories.

4.

{{B}}Questions 26 to 29 are based on the passage you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.Government funded.
B.Political.
C.Private.
D.None of the above.

5.

{{B}}Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.Trainers.
B.Clowns.
C.Acrobats.
D.Magicians.

6.

{{B}}Questions 30 to 32 are based on the passage you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.Philip was a rude boy.
B.Philip was asked to leave the library.
C.Philip was not old enough to read in this library.
D.Philip damaged the hook by falling it to the floor.

7.

{{B}}Questions 26 to 29 are based on the passage you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.Wars or natural disasters make them lose their families.
B.They want to help their families cam enough money to survive.
C.They are poor.
D.All the above.

8.

{{B}}Questions 19 to 21 are based on the conversation you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.Building relationship with outer space.
B.Making profits.
C.Creating a stepping-stone to scientific research.
D.Fostering international scientific cooperation.

9.

{{B}}Questions 33 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.The police.
B.A bee-keeper.
C.A beeper.
D.The poor motorist.

10.

{{B}}Questions 11 to 18 are based on the conversation you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.He’ll give the quiz at a later time.
B.The quiz will be very short.
C.The quiz won’t be ready until Thursday.
D.He’ll score the quiz quickly.

11.

{{B}}Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.Go to see Cirque du Soleil in town.
B.Go shopping.
C.Go to meet the magician.
D.Go to see Cirque du Soleil with the woman.

12.

{{B}}Questions 26 to 29 are based on the passage you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.The Philippines.
B.Brazil.
C.Mexico.
D.Guatemala.

13.
{{B}}Passage One{{/B}}

Most of us are taught to pay attention to what is said-the words. Words do provide us with some information, but meanings are derived from so many other sources that it would hinder our effectiveness as a partner to a relationship to rely too heavily on words alone. Words are used to describe only a small part of the many ideas we associate with any given message. Sometimes we can gain insight into some of those associations if we listen for more than words. We don’t always say what we mean or mean what we say. Sometimes our words don’t mean anything except "I’m letting off some steam. I don’t really want you to pay close attention to what I’m saying. Just pay attention to what I’m feeling." Mostly we mean several things at once. A person wanting to purchase a house says to the current owner, "This step has to be fixed before I’ll buy." The owner says, "It’s been like that for years." Actually, the step hasn’t been like that for years, but the unspoken message is: "I don’t want to fix it. We put up with it. Why can’t you " The search for a more expansive view of meaning can be developed of examining a message in terms of who said it, when it occurred, the related conditions or situation, and how it was said.
When a message occurs can also reveal associated meaning. Let us assume two couples do exactly the same amount of kissing and arguing. But one couple always kisses after an argument and the other couple always argues after a kiss. The ordering of the behaviors may mean a great deal more than the frequency of the behavior. A friend’s unusually docile(温顺的) behavior may only be understood by noting that it was preceded by situations that required an abnormal amount of assertiveness. Some responses may be directly linked to a developing pattern of responses and defy logic. For example, a person who says "No!" to a series of charges like "You’re dumb!" "You’re lazy!" and "You’re dishonest!" may also say "No!" and try to justify his or her response if the next statement is "And you’re good looking."
We would do well to listen for how messages are presented. The words: "It’s surely nice to have you by my side." can be said with emphasis and excitement or ritualistically. The phrase can be said once or repeated several times. And the meanings we associate with the phrase will change accordingly. Sometimes if we say something infrequently it assumes more importance; sometimes the more we say something the less importance it assumes.
Effective communication is rendered possible between two conversing partners if ______.

A.they use proper words to carry their ideas
B.they both speak truly of their own feelings
C.they try to understand each other’s ideas beyond words
D.they are capable of associating meaning with their words

14.

{{B}}Questions 11 to 18 are based on the conversation you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.He never does things early.
B.He has already finished it.
C.He isn’t going to finish it.
D.He will finish it in a few minutes.

15.{{B}}Passage Two{{/B}}

Everyone has a moment in history, which belongs particularly to him. It is the moment when his emotions achieve their most powerful sway over him; and afterward when you say to this person "the world today" or "life" or "reality", he will assume that you mean this moment, even if it is fifty years past. The world, through his unleashed emotions, imprinted itself upon him, and he carries the stamp of that passing moment forever.
For me, this moment-four years in a moment in history-was the war. The war was and is reality for me. I still instinctively live and think in its atmosphere. These are some of its characteristics: Franklin Delano Roosevelt is the president of the United States, and he always has been. The other two eternal world leaders are Winston Churchill and Joseph Stalin. America is not, never has been, and never will be what the songs and poems call it, a land of plenty. Nylon, meat, gasoline, and steel are rare. There are too many jobs and not enough workers. Money is very easy to earn but rather hard to spend, because there isn’t very much to buy. Trains are always late and always crowded with "service men". The war will always be fought, very far from America, and it will never end. Nothing in America stands still for very long, including the people who are always either leaving or on leave. People in America cry often. Sixteen is the key, crucial and natural age for a human being to be, and people of all other ages are ranged in an orderly manner ahead of and behind you as a harmonious setting for the sixteen-year-olds of the world. When you are sixteen, adults are slightly impressed and almost intimidated by you. This is a puzzle finally solved by the realization that they foresee your military future: fighting for them. You do not foresee it. To waste anything in America is immoral. String and tinfoil are treasures. Newspapers are always crowded with strange maps and names of towns, and every few months the earth seems to lurch(突然倾斜) from its path when you see something in the newspapers, such as the time Mussolini, who almost seemed one of the eternal leaders, is photographed hanging upside down on a meat hook.
Which statement best depicts the main idea of the first paragraph

A.Reality is what you make of it.
B.Time is like a river.
C.Emotions are powerful.
D.Every person has a special moment.

16.
{{B}}Passage One{{/B}}

Most of us are taught to pay attention to what is said-the words. Words do provide us with some information, but meanings are derived from so many other sources that it would hinder our effectiveness as a partner to a relationship to rely too heavily on words alone. Words are used to describe only a small part of the many ideas we associate with any given message. Sometimes we can gain insight into some of those associations if we listen for more than words. We don’t always say what we mean or mean what we say. Sometimes our words don’t mean anything except "I’m letting off some steam. I don’t really want you to pay close attention to what I’m saying. Just pay attention to what I’m feeling." Mostly we mean several things at once. A person wanting to purchase a house says to the current owner, "This step has to be fixed before I’ll buy." The owner says, "It’s been like that for years." Actually, the step hasn’t been like that for years, but the unspoken message is: "I don’t want to fix it. We put up with it. Why can’t you " The search for a more expansive view of meaning can be developed of examining a message in terms of who said it, when it occurred, the related conditions or situation, and how it was said.
When a message occurs can also reveal associated meaning. Let us assume two couples do exactly the same amount of kissing and arguing. But one couple always kisses after an argument and the other couple always argues after a kiss. The ordering of the behaviors may mean a great deal more than the frequency of the behavior. A friend’s unusually docile(温顺的) behavior may only be understood by noting that it was preceded by situations that required an abnormal amount of assertiveness. Some responses may be directly linked to a developing pattern of responses and defy logic. For example, a person who says "No!" to a series of charges like "You’re dumb!" "You’re lazy!" and "You’re dishonest!" may also say "No!" and try to justify his or her response if the next statement is "And you’re good looking."
We would do well to listen for how messages are presented. The words: "It’s surely nice to have you by my side." can be said with emphasis and excitement or ritualistically. The phrase can be said once or repeated several times. And the meanings we associate with the phrase will change accordingly. Sometimes if we say something infrequently it assumes more importance; sometimes the more we say something the less importance it assumes.
"I’m letting off some steam" (Line 5, Para. 1 ) means ______.

A.I’m just calling your attention
B.I’m just saying what I don’t really want to say
C.I’m just saying the opposite
D.I’m just giving off some sound

17.

{{B}}Questions 11 to 18 are based on the conversation you have just heard.{{/B}}

A.Business associates.
B.Boss and secretary.
C.Teacher and student.
D.Good friends.

18.
{{B}}Passage One{{/B}}

Most of us are taught to pay attention to what is said-the words. Words do provide us with some information, but meanings are derived from so many other sources that it would hinder our effectiveness as a partner to a relationship to rely too heavily on words alone. Words are used to describe only a small part of the many ideas we associate with any given message. Sometimes we can gain insight into some of those associations if we listen for more than words. We don’t always say what we mean or mean what we say. Sometimes our words don’t mean anything except "I’m letting off some steam. I don’t really want you to pay close attention to what I’m saying. Just pay attention to what I’m feeling." Mostly we mean several things at once. A person wanting to purchase a house says to the current owner, "This step has to be fixed before I’ll buy." The owner says, "It’s been like that for years." Actually, the step hasn’t been like that for years, but the unspoken message is: "I don’t want to fix it. We put up with it. Why can’t you " The search for a more expansive view of meaning can be developed of examining a message in terms of who said it, when it occurred, the related conditions or situation, and how it was said.
When a message occurs can also reveal associated meaning. Let us assume two couples do exactly the same amount of kissing and arguing. But one couple always kisses after an argument and the other couple always argues after a kiss. The ordering of the behaviors may mean a great deal more than the frequency of the behavior. A friend’s unusually docile(温顺的) behavior may only be understood by noting that it was preceded by situations that required an abnormal amount of assertiveness. Some responses may be directly linked to a developing pattern of responses and defy logic. For example, a person who says "No!" to a series of charges like "You’re dumb!" "You’re lazy!" and "You’re dishonest!" may also say "No!" and try to justify his or her response if the next statement is "And you’re good looking."
We would do well to listen for how messages are presented. The words: "It’s surely nice to have you by my side." can be said with emphasis and excitement or ritualistically. The phrase can be said once or repeated several times. And the meanings we associate with the phrase will change accordingly. Sometimes if we say something infrequently it assumes more importance; sometimes the more we say something the less importance it assumes.
The house-owner’s example shows that he actually means ______.

A.the step has been like that for years
B.he doesn’t think it necessary to fix the step
C.the condition of the step is only a minor fault
D.the cost involved in the fixing should be shared

19.{{B}}Passage Two{{/B}}

Everyone has a moment in history, which belongs particularly to him. It is the moment when his emotions achieve their most powerful sway over him; and afterward when you say to this person "the world today" or "life" or "reality", he will assume that you mean this moment, even if it is fifty years past. The world, through his unleashed emotions, imprinted itself upon him, and he carries the stamp of that passing moment forever.
For me, this moment-four years in a moment in history-was the war. The war was and is reality for me. I still instinctively live and think in its atmosphere. These are some of its characteristics: Franklin Delano Roosevelt is the president of the United States, and he always has been. The other two eternal world leaders are Winston Churchill and Joseph Stalin. America is not, never has been, and never will be what the songs and poems call it, a land of plenty. Nylon, meat, gasoline, and steel are rare. There are too many jobs and not enough workers. Money is very easy to earn but rather hard to spend, because there isn’t very much to buy. Trains are always late and always crowded with "service men". The war will always be fought, very far from America, and it will never end. Nothing in America stands still for very long, including the people who are always either leaving or on leave. People in America cry often. Sixteen is the key, crucial and natural age for a human being to be, and people of all other ages are ranged in an orderly manner ahead of and behind you as a harmonious setting for the sixteen-year-olds of the world. When you are sixteen, adults are slightly impressed and almost intimidated by you. This is a puzzle finally solved by the realization that they foresee your military future: fighting for them. You do not foresee it. To waste anything in America is immoral. String and tinfoil are treasures. Newspapers are always crowded with strange maps and names of towns, and every few months the earth seems to lurch(突然倾斜) from its path when you see something in the newspapers, such as the time Mussolini, who almost seemed one of the eternal leaders, is photographed hanging upside down on a meat hook.
Why does the author still clearly remember the war

A.Franklin Delano Roosevelt was President.
B.It was his personal reality and part of his life.
C.There was not much to buy.
D.The war would never end.

20.
{{B}}Passage One{{/B}}

Most of us are taught to pay attention to what is said-the words. Words do provide us with some information, but meanings are derived from so many other sources that it would hinder our effectiveness as a partner to a relationship to rely too heavily on words alone. Words are used to describe only a small part of the many ideas we associate with any given message. Sometimes we can gain insight into some of those associations if we listen for more than words. We don’t always say what we mean or mean what we say. Sometimes our words don’t mean anything except "I’m letting off some steam. I don’t really want you to pay close attention to what I’m saying. Just pay attention to what I’m feeling." Mostly we mean several things at once. A person wanting to purchase a house says to the current owner, "This step has to be fixed before I’ll buy." The owner says, "It’s been like that for years." Actually, the step hasn’t been like that for years, but the unspoken message is: "I don’t want to fix it. We put up with it. Why can’t you " The search for a more expansive view of meaning can be developed of examining a message in terms of who said it, when it occurred, the related conditions or situation, and how it was said.
When a message occurs can also reveal associated meaning. Let us assume two couples do exactly the same amount of kissing and arguing. But one couple always kisses after an argument and the other couple always argues after a kiss. The ordering of the behaviors may mean a great deal more than the frequency of the behavior. A friend’s unusually docile(温顺的) behavior may only be understood by noting that it was preceded by situations that required an abnormal amount of assertiveness. Some responses may be directly linked to a developing pattern of responses and defy logic. For example, a person who says "No!" to a series of charges like "You’re dumb!" "You’re lazy!" and "You’re dishonest!" may also say "No!" and try to justify his or her response if the next statement is "And you’re good looking."
We would do well to listen for how messages are presented. The words: "It’s surely nice to have you by my side." can be said with emphasis and excitement or ritualistically. The phrase can be said once or repeated several times. And the meanings we associate with the phrase will change accordingly. Sometimes if we say something infrequently it assumes more importance; sometimes the more we say something the less importance it assumes.
Some responses and behaviors may appear very illogical, but are justifiable if ______.

A.linked to an abnormal amount of assertiveness
B.seen as one’s habitual pattern of behavior
C.taken as part of an ordering sequence
D.expressed to a series of charges

21.{{B}}Passage Two{{/B}}

Everyone has a moment in history, which belongs particularly to him. It is the moment when his emotions achieve their most powerful sway over him; and afterward when you say to this person "the world today" or "life" or "reality", he will assume that you mean this moment, even if it is fifty years past. The world, through his unleashed emotions, imprinted itself upon him, and he carries the stamp of that passing moment forever.
For me, this moment-four years in a moment in history-was the war. The war was and is reality for me. I still instinctively live and think in its atmosphere. These are some of its characteristics: Franklin Delano Roosevelt is the president of the United States, and he always has been. The other two eternal world leaders are Winston Churchill and Joseph Stalin. America is not, never has been, and never will be what the songs and poems call it, a land of plenty. Nylon, meat, gasoline, and steel are rare. There are too many jobs and not enough workers. Money is very easy to earn but rather hard to spend, because there isn’t very much to buy. Trains are always late and always crowded with "service men". The war will always be fought, very far from America, and it will never end. Nothing in America stands still for very long, including the people who are always either leaving or on leave. People in America cry often. Sixteen is the key, crucial and natural age for a human being to be, and people of all other ages are ranged in an orderly manner ahead of and behind you as a harmonious setting for the sixteen-year-olds of the world. When you are sixteen, adults are slightly impressed and almost intimidated by you. This is a puzzle finally solved by the realization that they foresee your military future: fighting for them. You do not foresee it. To waste anything in America is immoral. String and tinfoil are treasures. Newspapers are always crowded with strange maps and names of towns, and every few months the earth seems to lurch(突然倾斜) from its path when you see something in the newspapers, such as the time Mussolini, who almost seemed one of the eternal leaders, is photographed hanging upside down on a meat hook.
Which statement best describes the author’s feelings about the war

A.It was ever real for him, though he might not actively involved.
B.It was real for him because he was a soldier at that time.
C.It was very unreal to him.
D.The war was very disruptive to the people at home.

22.
{{B}}Passage One{{/B}}

Most of us are taught to pay attention to what is said-the words. Words do provide us with some information, but meanings are derived from so many other sources that it would hinder our effectiveness as a partner to a relationship to rely too heavily on words alone. Words are used to describe only a small part of the many ideas we associate with any given message. Sometimes we can gain insight into some of those associations if we listen for more than words. We don’t always say what we mean or mean what we say. Sometimes our words don’t mean anything except "I’m letting off some steam. I don’t really want you to pay close attention to what I’m saying. Just pay attention to what I’m feeling." Mostly we mean several things at once. A person wanting to purchase a house says to the current owner, "This step has to be fixed before I’ll buy." The owner says, "It’s been like that for years." Actually, the step hasn’t been like that for years, but the unspoken message is: "I don’t want to fix it. We put up with it. Why can’t you " The search for a more expansive view of meaning can be developed of examining a message in terms of who said it, when it occurred, the related conditions or situation, and how it was said.
When a message occurs can also reveal associated meaning. Let us assume two couples do exactly the same amount of kissing and arguing. But one couple always kisses after an argument and the other couple always argues after a kiss. The ordering of the behaviors may mean a great deal more than the frequency of the behavior. A friend’s unusually docile(温顺的) behavior may only be understood by noting that it was preceded by situations that required an abnormal amount of assertiveness. Some responses may be directly linked to a developing pattern of responses and defy logic. For example, a person who says "No!" to a series of charges like "You’re dumb!" "You’re lazy!" and "You’re dishonest!" may also say "No!" and try to justify his or her response if the next statement is "And you’re good looking."
We would do well to listen for how messages are presented. The words: "It’s surely nice to have you by my side." can be said with emphasis and excitement or ritualistically. The phrase can be said once or repeated several times. And the meanings we associate with the phrase will change accordingly. Sometimes if we say something infrequently it assumes more importance; sometimes the more we say something the less importance it assumes.
The word "ritualistically" in the last paragraph equals something done ______.

A.kind-heartedly
B.light-heartedly
C.in a way of ceremony
D.with less emphasis

23.{{B}}Passage Two{{/B}}

Everyone has a moment in history, which belongs particularly to him. It is the moment when his emotions achieve their most powerful sway over him; and afterward when you say to this person "the world today" or "life" or "reality", he will assume that you mean this moment, even if it is fifty years past. The world, through his unleashed emotions, imprinted itself upon him, and he carries the stamp of that passing moment forever.
For me, this moment-four years in a moment in history-was the war. The war was and is reality for me. I still instinctively live and think in its atmosphere. These are some of its characteristics: Franklin Delano Roosevelt is the president of the United States, and he always has been. The other two eternal world leaders are Winston Churchill and Joseph Stalin. America is not, never has been, and never will be what the songs and poems call it, a land of plenty. Nylon, meat, gasoline, and steel are rare. There are too many jobs and not enough workers. Money is very easy to earn but rather hard to spend, because there isn’t very much to buy. Trains are always late and always crowded with "service men". The war will always be fought, very far from America, and it will never end. Nothing in America stands still for very long, including the people who are always either leaving or on leave. People in America cry often. Sixteen is the key, crucial and natural age for a human being to be, and people of all other ages are ranged in an orderly manner ahead of and behind you as a harmonious setting for the sixteen-year-olds of the world. When you are sixteen, adults are slightly impressed and almost intimidated by you. This is a puzzle finally solved by the realization that they foresee your military future: fighting for them. You do not foresee it. To waste anything in America is immoral. String and tinfoil are treasures. Newspapers are always crowded with strange maps and names of towns, and every few months the earth seems to lurch(突然倾斜) from its path when you see something in the newspapers, such as the time Mussolini, who almost seemed one of the eternal leaders, is photographed hanging upside down on a meat hook.
Why does the author think that sixteen is the key, crucial and natural age

A.Adults would like to be young,
B.Sixteen-year-olds do not waste things.
C.Sixteen-year-olds read newspapers.
D.Sixteen-year-olds will be fighting soon for adults.

24.{{B}}Passage Two{{/B}}

Everyone has a moment in history, which belongs particularly to him. It is the moment when his emotions achieve their most powerful sway over him; and afterward when you say to this person "the world today" or "life" or "reality", he will assume that you mean this moment, even if it is fifty years past. The world, through his unleashed emotions, imprinted itself upon him, and he carries the stamp of that passing moment forever.
For me, this moment-four years in a moment in history-was the war. The war was and is reality for me. I still instinctively live and think in its atmosphere. These are some of its characteristics: Franklin Delano Roosevelt is the president of the United States, and he always has been. The other two eternal world leaders are Winston Churchill and Joseph Stalin. America is not, never has been, and never will be what the songs and poems call it, a land of plenty. Nylon, meat, gasoline, and steel are rare. There are too many jobs and not enough workers. Money is very easy to earn but rather hard to spend, because there isn’t very much to buy. Trains are always late and always crowded with "service men". The war will always be fought, very far from America, and it will never end. Nothing in America stands still for very long, including the people who are always either leaving or on leave. People in America cry often. Sixteen is the key, crucial and natural age for a human being to be, and people of all other ages are ranged in an orderly manner ahead of and behind you as a harmonious setting for the sixteen-year-olds of the world. When you are sixteen, adults are slightly impressed and almost intimidated by you. This is a puzzle finally solved by the realization that they foresee your military future: fighting for them. You do not foresee it. To waste anything in America is immoral. String and tinfoil are treasures. Newspapers are always crowded with strange maps and names of towns, and every few months the earth seems to lurch(突然倾斜) from its path when you see something in the newspapers, such as the time Mussolini, who almost seemed one of the eternal leaders, is photographed hanging upside down on a meat hook.
why does the author say that string and tinfoil are treasures

A.The war has made them scarce.
B.They are useful to sixteen-year-olds.
C.He liked them when he was sixteen.
D.People are very wasteful.

26.A young woman was driving through the lonely countryside. It was dark and raining. Suddenly she saw an old woman by the side of the road, holding her hand oat as if she wanted a lift. "I can’t leave her out in this weather," the woman said to herself, so she stopped the car and opened the door. "Do you want a lift she asked. The old woman nodded and climbed into the car. After a while, she said to the old woman, "Have you been waiting for a long time" The old woman shook her head, "Strange," thought the young ’woman. She tried again. "Bad weather for the time of year," she said. The old woman nodded. No matter what the young woman said, the hitchhiker (搭便车的人) gave no answer except for a nod of the head or a shrug (耸肩). Then the young woman noticed the hitchhiker’s hands, which were large and hairy. Suddenly she realized that the hitchhiker was actually a man! She stopped the car. "I can’t see out of the rear-screen," she said. "Would you mind clearing it for me" The hitchhiker nodded and opened the door. As soon as the hitchhiker was out of the car, the terrified young woman raced off. When she got to the next village she pulled up. She noticed that the hitchhiker had left his handbag behind. She picked it up and opened it. She gave a gasp (喘息), inside the bag was a gun. The woman stopped the car because ______.

A.the old woman asked her to
B.she recognized the old woman
C.she knew what the woman wanted
D.she wanted to help the old woman out in the bad weather

29.With more channels, we will get more high-quality programmes and also more "rubbish".

A) 有了更多的频道,我们会有更多高质量的节日,也会有更多“垃圾节目”。
B) 我们之所以获得较多的好节目和“垃圾节目”是因为频道增加了。
C) 随着渠道的增加,我们会得到更多高质量的和低质量的程序。
D) 我们开辟更多渠道的目的是要出精品,消除废品。

32.A young woman was driving through the lonely countryside. It was dark and raining. Suddenly she saw an old woman by the side of the road, holding her hand oat as if she wanted a lift. "I can’t leave her out in this weather," the woman said to herself, so she stopped the car and opened the door. "Do you want a lift she asked. The old woman nodded and climbed into the car. After a while, she said to the old woman, "Have you been waiting for a long time" The old woman shook her head, "Strange," thought the young ’woman. She tried again. "Bad weather for the time of year," she said. The old woman nodded. No matter what the young woman said, the hitchhiker (搭便车的人) gave no answer except for a nod of the head or a shrug (耸肩). Then the young woman noticed the hitchhiker’s hands, which were large and hairy. Suddenly she realized that the hitchhiker was actually a man! She stopped the car. "I can’t see out of the rear-screen," she said. "Would you mind clearing it for me" The hitchhiker nodded and opened the door. As soon as the hitchhiker was out of the car, the terrified young woman raced off. When she got to the next village she pulled up. She noticed that the hitchhiker had left his handbag behind. She picked it up and opened it. She gave a gasp (喘息), inside the bag was a gun. What made the woman feel strange about the "old woman"

A.That she kept nodding her head.
B.That she was unable to speak.
C.That she gave no answer to her questions.
D.That she had large and hairy hands.

34.A young woman was driving through the lonely countryside. It was dark and raining. Suddenly she saw an old woman by the side of the road, holding her hand oat as if she wanted a lift. "I can’t leave her out in this weather," the woman said to herself, so she stopped the car and opened the door. "Do you want a lift she asked. The old woman nodded and climbed into the car. After a while, she said to the old woman, "Have you been waiting for a long time" The old woman shook her head, "Strange," thought the young ’woman. She tried again. "Bad weather for the time of year," she said. The old woman nodded. No matter what the young woman said, the hitchhiker (搭便车的人) gave no answer except for a nod of the head or a shrug (耸肩). Then the young woman noticed the hitchhiker’s hands, which were large and hairy. Suddenly she realized that the hitchhiker was actually a man! She stopped the car. "I can’t see out of the rear-screen," she said. "Would you mind clearing it for me" The hitchhiker nodded and opened the door. As soon as the hitchhiker was out of the car, the terrified young woman raced off. When she got to the next village she pulled up. She noticed that the hitchhiker had left his handbag behind. She picked it up and opened it. She gave a gasp (喘息), inside the bag was a gun. The young woman asked the hitchhiker to clear the rear-screen because ______.

A.this was the way she thought of to get rid of him
B.she couldn’t see out of the rear-screen
C.the hitchhiker was very helpful
D.the hitchhiker frightened her

35.A young woman was driving through the lonely countryside. It was dark and raining. Suddenly she saw an old woman by the side of the road, holding her hand oat as if she wanted a lift. "I can’t leave her out in this weather," the woman said to herself, so she stopped the car and opened the door. "Do you want a lift she asked. The old woman nodded and climbed into the car. After a while, she said to the old woman, "Have you been waiting for a long time" The old woman shook her head, "Strange," thought the young ’woman. She tried again. "Bad weather for the time of year," she said. The old woman nodded. No matter what the young woman said, the hitchhiker (搭便车的人) gave no answer except for a nod of the head or a shrug (耸肩). Then the young woman noticed the hitchhiker’s hands, which were large and hairy. Suddenly she realized that the hitchhiker was actually a man! She stopped the car. "I can’t see out of the rear-screen," she said. "Would you mind clearing it for me" The hitchhiker nodded and opened the door. As soon as the hitchhiker was out of the car, the terrified young woman raced off. When she got to the next village she pulled up. She noticed that the hitchhiker had left his handbag behind. She picked it up and opened it. She gave a gasp (喘息), inside the bag was a gun. The hitchhiker left the bag with a gun in it behind because ______.

A.he wanted to give her a warning
B.he had not expected that the woman would leave him behind in the rain
C.it was his present for her
D.he wanted to kill her with the gun

试卷来源:易哈佛

总分:100分

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