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当前位置: 网站首页 > 高中英语-河南省南阳市第一中学2015届高三下学期第三次模拟考试英语试卷 试题及答案

    高中英语-河南省南阳市第一中学2015届高三下学期第三次模拟考试英语试卷 试题及答案

  • 试题:

    阅读下面材料,在空白处填入适当的内容(每空1词)或括号内单词的正确形式。

    Freeflyers: Modem Skydivers

    Have you experienced the thrilling sport—freeflying? Imagine falling towards the planet Earth at    61    awesome speed of 300 kilometers per hour. You start your fall from over four kilometers above the Earth. And you have less than one minute before you pull your parachute (降落伞)cord. You are falling    62    fast that just turning your head can send you off    63    a different direction. This is the wild side of a sport that has not found its limit—freeflying.

    Freeflying    64    (base) on the more traditional skydiving,   65    of which are eye-catching. However, it is more terrifying to watch freeflyers create formations and movements. Freeflyers,   66    the name suggests, enjoy the more spontaneous(即兴的)thrill of doing their own things.

    The wildest trip for a freeflyers is falling ‘head down’. Falling ‘head first’ requires a great deal of control, which means    67    (travel) not only fast but also steadily. Even the   68    (slight) movement has a great effect on your direction.

    They wear the amusing jumpsuits, strange helmets and smaller parachutes.   69   (actual), their parachutes are about one quarter the size of the traditional skydiver’s parachutes. It is only in the last few years    70    freeflying has gained any real public acceptance.



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  • 试题:

    阅读下面短文,掌握其大意,然后从21-60各题所给的四个选项(A、B、C、D)中,选出最佳选项,并在答题纸上将该选项标号涂黑。

    A Disaster Makes a Strong Person

    I lost my sight when I was four years old by falling off a box car in a freight(货物)yard in Atlantic City and landing on my head. Now I am thirty-two. I can still   41  the brightness of sunshine. It would be   42  to see again, but a   43  can do strange things to people. I don’t mean that I would prefer to go without my eyes. I simply mean that the   44  of them made me   45  more what I had.

    Life, I believe, asks a continuous series of adjustments to reality. The more quickly a person is able to make these adjustments, the more   46  his own private world becomes. The adjustment is never   47  . I was totally confused and afraid. But I was lucky. My parents and my teachers saw something in me—the   48  to live—which I didn’t see, and they made me want to   49  against blindness.

    The hardest   50  I had to learn was to believe in myself. I am not talking about simply the kind of   51  that helps me down an unfamiliar staircase alone. That is part of it. But I mean something bigger than that: the confidence that I am, despite being imperfect, a real,   52  person; that there is a special place where I can make myself fit.

    It took me years to discover and   53  this confidence. It had to start with the simplest things. Once a man gave me an indoor baseball. I thought he was making fun of me and I was hurt. “I can’t use this.” I said. “Take it with you,” he   54  me, “and roll it around.” The words  55  in my head. “Roll it around!” By rolling the ball I could hear where it went. This gave me an idea how to achieve a goal I had thought   56  : playing baseball. At Philadelphia’s Overbrook School for the Blind I   57  a successful variation of baseball and I called it ground ball.

    All my life I have set ahead of me a series of goals and then tried to reach them, one at a time. I had to be clear about my   58  . It was no good trying for something that I knew at the start was wildly out of reach   59  that only invited the bitterness of failure. I would   60  sometimes anyway but on the average I made progress.

    41. A. remember              B. affect              C. measure              D. bring

    42. A. possible              B. wonderful              C. hopeful              D. reasonable

    43. A. question              B. mistake              C. disaster              D. situation

    44. A. importance   B. value              C. loss              D. attention

    45. A. record              B. expect              C. offer              D. appreciate

    46. A. natural                  B. modern              C. meaningful              D. challenging

    47. A. necessary              B. easy              C. difficult              D. practical

    48. A. right    B. plan              C. place              D. potential

    49. A. guard    B. hit              C. argue              D. fight

    50. A. game    B. skill              C. lesson              D. knowledge

    51. A. self-control              B. self-confidence              C. self-defense              D. self-improvement

    52. A. modest    B. energetic              C. generous              D. positive

    53. A. strengthen  B. express              C. share              D. destroy

    54. A. urged                B. blamed              C. respected              D. admired

    55. A. held                 B. stuck              C. bothered              D. knocked

    56. A. important                 B. specific              C. common              D. impossible

    57. A. invented                B. confirmed              C. checked              D. noticed

    58. A. interest   B. limitation              C. experience              D. responsibility

    59. A. once   B. unless              C. because              D. though

    60. A. fail    B. try                  C. act              D. continue



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  • 试题:

    根据短文内容, 从短文后的选项中选出能填入空白处的最佳选项, 选项中有两项为多余选项。

    Travel Manners

    Every culture has its own unwritten list of behavior that is acceptable. Every society also has its taboos, or types of behavior that are considered a violation of good manners.

    The word taboo comes from the Tongan language and is used in modern English to describe verbal and nonverbal behavior that is forbidden or to be avoided.   36   They tend to be specific to a culture or country, and usually form around a group’s values and beliefs. What is considered acceptable behavior in one country may be a serious taboo in another.

    Verbal taboos usually involve topics that people believe are too private to talk about publicly, or relate to one’s manner of speaking. In many cultures, for example, it is considered bad manners to discuss subjects such as sex or religion in public. In some countries, the volume of one’s voice may annoy people.   37 

      38  For example, one of the biggest differences among many Western, Asian, and African cultures is the use of eye contact. In the US, people make eye contact when they talk to others.   39  In many Asian and African cultures, however, children are taught to lower their eyes when talking to their elders, or those of higher rank, as a way to show respect.

    Certain gestures made with the hands can have very different meanings depending on the country you are in. Crossing your middle finger over your forefinger is the sign for good luck in many western countries.   40  Also, in some Asian countries, moving your hands a lot while talking, or ‘talking with your hands’, is considered unsuitable.

    Behavior that is acceptable and non-offensive in one culture can be highly offensive in another. When visiting a foreign country, be aware of some of the basic differences, as this will help to ensure a more enjoyable trip.

     

    A.Nonverbal taboos usually relate to body language.

    B.In Vietnam and Argentina, however, it is a rude gesture.

    C.In spite of what some people may think, taboos are not universal.

    D.Cancer is a taboo subject and people are frightened to talk openly about it.

    E.Learn a country’s customs so that you don’t hurt the local people unconsciously.

    F.They might think that someone who is speaking or laughing loudly is rude or aggressive.

    G.If a person avoids eye contact, others might think they are being dishonest or unconfident.



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