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On a bright, warm July afternoon, Mac Hollan, a primary school teacher, was cycling from his home to Alaska with his friends. One of his friends had stopped to make a bicycle repair, but they had encouraged Mac to carry on, and they would catch up with him soon. As Mac pedaled ( 骑行)

along alone, he thought fondly of his wife and two young daughters at home. He hoped to show them this beautiful place someday.

Then Mac heard quick and loud breathing behind him. “Man, that's a big dog!" he thought. But when he looked to the side, he saw instantly that it wasn’t a dog at all,but a wolf:, quickly catching up with him.

Mac’s heart jumped. He found out his can of hear spray. With one hand on the bars, he fired the spray at the wolf. A bright red cloud enveloped the animal, and to Mac's relief, it fell back, shaking its head. But a minute later, it was by his side again. Then it attacked the back of Mac's

bike, tearing open his tent hag. He fired at the wolf a second time, and again, it fell back only to quickly restart the chase(追赶)。

Mac was pedaling hard now. He waved and yelled at passing cars but was careful not to show down. He was a steep uphill climb before him. He knew that manfen5 once he hit the hill, he’d be easy caught up and the wolf’s teeth would be tearing into his flesh.

At this moment, Paul and Beeky were driving their car on their way to Alaska. They didn’t think much of it when they saw two cyclists repairing their bike on the side of the road. A bit later, they spotted what they, too, assumed was a dog running alongside a man on a bike. As they got closer, they realized that the dog was a wolf. Mac heard a large vehicle behind him. He pulled in front of it as the wolf was catching up fast, just a dozen yards away now.



1. 所续写短文的词数应为150左右;

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略 【解析】  


Last October ,while tending her garden in Mora ,Sweden ,Lena  Pahlsson  pulled out a handful of small       56     (carrot) and was about to throw them away .But something made her look closer ,and she noticed a     57  (shine) object .Yes ,there beneath the leafy top of one tiny carrot was her long-lost wedding ring.

Pahlsson screamed   58   loudly that her daughter came running from the house .“she thought I had hurt   59     (I),”says Pahlsson Sixteen years   60   (early),Pahlsson had removed the diamond ring     61  (cook) a meal. When she

wanted to put the ring back on later, it was gone. She

supected that one of her three daughters-then ten. eight, and six- had picked it up, but the girls said they hadn't. Pahlsson and her husband      62  (seareh) the kitchen, checking every corner. but turned up nothing. “I gave up hope of finding my ring again," she says. She never replaced it.

Pahlsson and her husband now think the ring probably got 63    (sweep) into a pile of kitchen rubbish and was spread over the garden,   64     it remained until the carrot’s leafy top accidentally sprouted (生长) through it. For Pahlsson, its return was   65     wonder.





Alia Baker is a librarian in Iraq. Her library used to be a 36 place for all who loved books and liked to share knowledge. They 37 various matters all over the world. When the war was near, Alia was  38  that the fires of war would destroy the books, which are more 39 to her than mountain of gold. The books are in every language new books, ancient books, 40 a book on the history of Iraq that is seven hundred years old.

She had asked the government for  41  to move the books to a 42  place, but they refused. So Alia took matters into her own hands. 43  , she brought books home every night,  44  her car late after work. Her friends came to 45  her when the war broke out. Anis who owned a restaurant  46 to hide some books. All through the  47 , Alia, Anis, his brothers and neighbours took the books from the library, 48  them over the seven-foot wall and 49  them in the restaurant. The books stayed hidden as the war  50  . Then nine days laters, a fire burned the  51  to the ground.

One day, the bombing stopped and the  52 left. But the war was not over yet. Alia knew that if the books were to be safe, they must be 53 again while the city was 54  . So she hired a truck to bring all the books to the houses of friends in the suburbs(郊区). Now Alia waited for the war to end and 55 peace and a new library.

1.A. meeting   B. working   C. personal   D. religious

2.A. raised    B. handled   C. reported   D. discussed

3.A. worried   B. angry    C. doubtful   D. curious

4.A. practical   B. precious   C. reliable   D. expensive

5.A. then    B. still    C. even    D. rather

6.A. permission  B. confirmation  C. explanation  D. information

7.A. large    B. public   C. distant   D. safe

8.A. Fortunately  B. Surprisingly  C. Seriously   D. Secretly

9.A. starting   B. parking   C. filling   D. testing

10.A. stop    B. help    C. warn    D. rescue

11.A. intended   B. pretended   C. happened   D. agreed

12.A. war    B. night    C. building   D. way

13.A. put    B. opened   C. passed   D. threw

14.A. hid    B. exchanged  C.burnt    D. distributed

15.A. approached  B. erupted   C. continued   D. ended

16.A. restaurant   B. library   C. city    D. wall

17.A. neighbours  B. soldiers   C. friends   D. customers

18.A. sold    B. read    C. saved    D. moved

19.A. occupied   B. bombed   C. quiet    D. busy

20.A. dreamed of  B. believed in  C. cared about  D. looked for




How to Do Man-on-the-Street Interviews

The man-on-the-street interview is an interview in which a reporter hits the streets with a cameraman to interview people on the sport. _____ But with these tips, your first man-on-the-street interview experience can be easy.

 When your boss or professor sends you out to do man-on-the-street interviews for a story, think about the topic and develop a list of about ten general questions relating to it. For example, if your topic is about environmental problems in America, you might ask, “Why do you think environmental protection is important in America?” _____

 Hit the streets with confidence. _____ Say, “Excuse me, I work for XYZ News, and I was wondering if you could share your opinion about this topic.” This is a quick way to get people to warm up to you.

Move on to the next person if someone tells you she is not inter

Don’t get discouraged.

  Each interview that you get on the street shouldn’t be longer than ten minutes. As soon as you get the answer you need, move on to the next person. Make sure that as you go from interview to interview, you are getting a variety of answers. If everyone is giving you the same answer, you won’t be able to use it. A safe number of interviews to conduct is about six to ten. 

If your news station or school requires interviewees to sign release forms to appear on the air, don’t leave work without them.

A. Limit your time.

B. As you approach people, be polite.

C. If you don’t own a camera, you can buy one.

D. For new reporters, this can seem like a challenging task.

E. To get good and useful results, ask them the same question.

F. That number of interviews should give you all the answers you need.

G. With a question like this, you will get more than a “Yes” or “No” reply.





FLORENCE, Italy—Svetlana Cojochru feels hurt. The Moldovan has lived here seven years as a caregiver to Italian kids and elderly, but in order to stay she’s had to prove her language skills by taking a test which requires her to write a postcard to an imaginary friend and answer a fictional job ad.

Italy is the latest Western European country trying to control a growing immigrant(移民) population by demanding language skills in exchange for work permits, or in some cases, citizenship.

Some immigrant advocates worry that as hard financial times make it more difficult for natives to keep jobs, such measures will become a more vehicle for intolerance than integration(融合). Others say it’s only natural that newcomers learn the language of their host nation, seeing it as a condition to ensure they can contribute to society.

Other European countries laid down a similar requirement for immigrants, and some terms are even tougher. The governments argue that this will help foreigners better join the society and promote understanding across cultures.

Italy, which has a much weaker tradition of immigration, has witnessed a sharp increase in immigration in recent years. In 1990, immigrants numbered some 1.14 million out of Italy’s then 56.7 million people, or about 2 percent. At the start of this year, foreigners living in Italy amounted to 4.56 million of a total population of 60.6 million, or 7.5 percent, with immigrants’ children accounting for an even larger percentage of births in Italy.

Cojochru, the Moldovan caregiver, hoped obtaining permanent residence(居住权) would help her bring her two children to Italy; they live with her sister in Moldova, where salaries are among the lowest in Europe. She was skeptical that the language requirement would encourage integration.

Italians always “see me as a foreigner,” an outsider, even though she’s stayed in the country for years and can speak the local language fluently, she said.

1.Why does Cojochru have to take a language test?

A. To continue to stay in Italy.    B. To teach her children Italian.

C. To find a better job in Italy.    D. To better mix with the Italians.

2.Some people worry that the new language requirement may ________.

A. reduce Italy’s population quickly    B. cause conflicts among people

C. lead to financial difficulties    D. put pressure on schools

3.What do we know about Cojochru?

A. She lives with her sister now in Italy.

B. She enjoys learning the Italian language.

C. She speaks Italian well enough for her job.

D. She wishes to go back to her home country.




Getting less sleep has become a bad habit for most American kids. According to a new survey(调查) by the National Sleep Foundation, 51% of kids aged 10 to 18 go to bed at 10 pm or later on school nights, even though they have to get up early. Last year the Foundation reported that nearly 60% of 7- to 12-year-olds said that they felt tired during the day, and 15% said they had fallen asleep at school.

How much sleep you need depends a lot on your age. Babies need a lot of rest: most of them sleep about 18 hours a day! Adults need about eight hours. For most school-age children, ten hours is ideal(理想的). But the new National Sleep Foundation survey found that 35% of 10- to 12-year-olds get only seven or eight hours. And guess what almost half of the surveyed kids said they do before bedtime? Watch TV.

“More children are going to bed with TVs on, and there are more opportunities(机会) to stay awake, with more homework, the Internet and the phone,” says Dr. Mary Carskadon, a sleep researcher at Brown University Medical School. She says these activities at bedtime can get kids all excited and make it hard for them to calm down and sleep. Other experts say part of the problem is chemical. Changing levels of body chemicals called hormones not only make teenagers’ bodies develop adult characteristics, but also make it hard for teenagers to fall asleep before 11 pm.

Because sleepiness is such a problem for teenagers, some manfen5 school districts have decided to start high school classes later than they used to. Three years ago, schools in Edina, Minnesota, changed the start time from 7:25 am to 8:30 am. Students, parents and teachers are pleased with the results.

1.What is the new National Sleep Foundation survey on?

A. American kids’ sleeping habits.      B. Teenagers’ sleep-related diseases.

C. Activities to prevent sleeplessness.    D. Learning problems and lack of sleep.

2. How many hours of sleep do 11-year-olds need every day?

A. 7 hours.     B. 8 hours.    C. 10 hours.     D. 18 hours.

3.Why do teenagers go to sleep late according to Carskadon?

A. They are affected by certain body chemicals.

B. They tend to do things that excite them.

C. They follow their parents’ examples.

D. They don’t need to go to school early.


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