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大学英语4级考试精准听力法 Model Test Nine

[00:15.30]Model Test Nine
[00:18.31]Section A
[00:20.59]Directions: In this section,
[00:24.74]you will hear 8 short conversations
[00:27.74]and 2 long conversations.
[00:31.11]At the end of each conversation,
[00:33.82]one or more questions will be asked
[00:36.29]about what was said.
[00:38.85]Both the conversation
[00:40.27]and the questions will be spoken
[00:42.33]only once. After each question
[00:46.19]there will be a pause.
[00:48.93]During the pause,
[00:50.25]you must read the four choices
[00:52.49]marked A), B), C) and D),
[00:57.17]and decide which is the best answer.
[01:01.08]Then mark the corresponding letter
[01:03.51]on Answer Sheet 2 with a single line
[01:07.58]through the centre.
[01:10.31]Now let's begin with the
[01:11.74]eight short conversations.
[01:15.04]11. M: Do you know
[01:17.50]if Tom has got enough money
[01:19.60]for his study?
[01:21.10]W: Yes. If Tom hadn't worked
[01:23.18]in the restaurant last summer,
[01:25.24]he wouldn't have earned enough money
[01:27.42]for his expenses
[01:28.72]during his junior year.
[01:31.33]Q: What does the woman imply?
[01:48.56]12. M: It's much better
[01:51.49]to take a nap after the lunch.
[01:54.42]W: That's just what many people
[01:56.47]often do,
[01:58.02]and I can't agree with you more.
[02:00.93]Q: What does the woman mean?
[02:17.92]13. M: Long time no see!
[02:22.09]Have you been on holiday
[02:23.33]by the West Lake?
[02:25.13]W: No, I have had a couple
[02:26.95]of negotiations, one in Beijing
[02:30.02]and the other in Shanghai.
[02:33.82]Q: What can be inferred
[02:35.02]about the woman?
[02:51.73]14. W: Our school has just built
[02:55.51]some new apartments near campus,
[02:58.04]but one bedroom
[02:59.50]runs for£1 500 a quarter.
[03:03.41]M: I wonder if there are
[03:04.62]any students who apply for it.
[03:08.85]Q: What does the man imply?
[03:25.91]15. W: Look at your room.
[03:28.86]It's really disgusting.
[03:31.36]Your parents will be back soon.
[03:33.89]M: Don't worry. I'll make sure
[03:36.01]the room is clean and tidy.
[03:39.08]Q: What does the man say?
[03:55.72]16. W: What's your comment
[03:58.98]on my composition, Mr. Brown?
[04:01.77]M: You certainly have made
[04:03.55]great efforts. But frankly,
[04:05.72]there's much room for improvement.
[04:08.53]Q: What does the man think
[04:10.07]of the woman's composition?
[04:27.64]17. M: Well, Mary,
[04:30.65]how is your first day on campus
[04:32.61]turning out?
[04:34.05]W: Actually I'm overwhelmed.
[04:36.40]The campus is too large.
[04:38.92]I'm not really sure
[04:40.16]how to get around it.
[04:42.29]Q: What's the woman's
[04:43.26]first impression of the campus?
[05:00.66]18. W: What a strange suit
[05:03.92]you are wearing!Your jacket
[05:05.99]doesn't go with your pants.
[05:07.88]M: Well, I got dressed in a hurry
[05:10.35]and I didn't realize my mistake
[05:12.61]until I got to the office.
[05:16.02]Q: Why does the man's suit
[05:17.66]seem strange?
[05:34.32]Now you will hear the two
[05:35.70]long conversations.
[05:40.18]Conversation One
[05:43.82]W: Dr. Clark?
[05:45.05]M: Oh, hello, Mary.
[05:46.68]Anything I can help?
[05:48.47]W: I really like my work
[05:50.98]but I have a problem with it.
[05:53.24]M: What's the matter?
[05:54.41]You are doing a great job.
[05:56.89]W: I'm taking a lot of courses.
[05:59.21]20 hours is the most I can work
[06:01.62]on your project.
[06:03.15]But for the last three weeks,
[06:05.34]I've been putting in 25 hours
[06:07.79]every week.
[06:09.21]M: We're all working overtime
[06:10.99]to get this project done.
[06:12.95]In a couple of weeks,
[06:14.35]the pressure will be off.
[06:16.08]W: But midterms are coming.
[06:18.17]I can't keep this up.
[06:20.47]M: Maybe you need to
[06:21.40]improve your programming.
[06:23.30]You've been making mistakes.
[06:25.43]If you work more carefully,
[06:26.86]you will produce more.
[06:28.75]W: I'm trying my best.
[06:30.84]But I really have a heavy load
[06:33.18]of classes.
[06:34.61]M: That's your problem.
[06:36.15]We need to get this report out.
[06:39.66]W: I'll do as much as I can.
[06:41.70]Maybe I can come in more evenings
[06:44.12]next week.
[06:45.24]But I really can't put in
[06:47.03]25 hours every week.
[06:49.61]M: Well. I'll try to find someone
[06:52.30]to do some of the work.
[06:54.05]John's project is finishing up
[06:56.09]this week. Maybe he can help.
[06:59.35]W: I hope so. Thanks.
[07:01.97]Questions 19 to 22 are based
[07:04.74]on the conversation
[07:06.05]you have just heard.
[07:08.79]19. What is Mary complaining about?
[07:28.35]20. How many hours does Mary actually
[07:32.44]work in the last three weeks?
[07:50.00]21. What does Dr. Clark say
[07:54.11]about Mary's work?
[08:10.96]22. What's Dr. Clark's suggestion
[08:15.28]to the problem?
[08:31.45]Conversation Two
[08:34.96]W: Hello, Mike.
[08:36.01]You look a little peaky.
[08:37.75]What's up with you?
[08:39.62]M: Oh, Mary.
[08:41.40]It's my landlady again.
[08:44.28]W: You are always in trouble.
[08:46.69]What is it this time?
[08:48.68]M: You see, she left a note for me.
[08:51.11]Just read it.
[08:52.89]W: Well,
[08:53.71]did you leave the front door open?
[08:56.04]M: I honestly don't remember.
[08:58.40]I got back from a party.
[09:00.24]Anyway, what does it matter?
[09:02.86]It's all complaints in that house,
[09:05.68]first noise, then the bathroom.
[09:08.50]W: Well, in that case,
[09:10.17]why don't you look around
[09:11.70]for another place?
[09:13.33]M: I've already started.
[09:15.01]I looked in the paper this morning,
[09:17.10]plenty of advertisements as usual,
[09:19.88]but most of the places are too far
[09:22.16]from school.
[09:23.94]W: Look, why don't you come
[09:25.69]and share with us?
[09:26.97]M: But there are four of you
[09:28.74]in the flat already,
[09:30.34]aren't there?
[09:31.16]W: Yes, but, you know,
[09:33.06]Jane is leaving
[09:34.28]at the end of the month.
[09:35.93]She's got a job down south.
[09:38.30]There will be a spare room.
[09:40.41]It's rather small,
[09:42.62]but you can sleep there
[09:43.91]for the moment
[09:44.85]till you find a nice one.
[09:46.89]M: There's a good idea.
[09:48.68]How many rooms do you have?
[09:51.02]W: We have four bedrooms
[09:52.70]and a big living room.
[09:54.70]M: What are the arrangements?
[09:56.57]W: Oh, we share all the expenses,
[09:58.92]of course, including rent,
[10:01.09]light, and heating.
[10:02.81]M: What about food?
[10:04.52]W: We don't cook ourselves.
[10:06.80]We eat in the canteen.
[10:08.82]M: OK, I will move in
[10:11.21]after Jane leaves.
[10:12.95]Thanks very much.
[10:14.68]You really give me a great help.
[10:18.78]Questions 23 to 25 are based
[10:21.92]on the conversation
[10:23.35]you have just heard.
[10:26.74]23. What is the man's trouble?
[10:45.49]24. Why is it hard for the man
[10:49.04]to find another place to live in?
[11:06.24]25. What does the woman say
[11:09.50]about her flat?
[11:26.25]Section B
[11:28.00]Directions: In this section,
[11:31.77]you will hear 3 short passages,
[11:35.11]at the end of each passage,
[11:37.51]you will hear some questions.
[11:39.78]Both the passage
[11:40.88]and the questions will be spoken
[11:43.27]only once.
[11:45.32]After you hear a question,
[11:48.16]you must choose the best answer
[11:50.07]from the four choices
[11:51.72]marked A), B), C) and D).
[11:55.05]Then mark the corresponding letter
[11:57.13]on Answer Sheet 2
[11:59.00]with a single line through the centre.
[12:02.62]Passage One
[12:04.93]Today American parents
[12:06.51]are finding themselves
[12:07.79]in a dilemma about
[12:09.41]how to deal with teenage drinking—
[12:11.92]a serious social problem.
[12:14.85]A recent survey had revealed
[12:17.20]that 92% of high school seniors
[12:20.26]have tried alcohol at least once
[12:23.04]and 2/3 take a drink
[12:25.23]once a month.
[12:26.83]Alcohol had resulted in
[12:29.13]a lot of teenage car crashes,
[12:31.39]as well as suicides and murders.
[12:34.45]Parents are wondering
[12:36.16]why they can't keep their children
[12:38.22]from drinking.
[12:40.04]Now many are beginning to conclude
[12:42.33]that it is not the kids
[12:44.04]but the parents
[12:45.21]who should be held responsible
[12:47.08]for their permissive attitudes.
[12:50.29]Some parents find
[12:51.56]that stern attitudes
[12:52.98]and methods are impractical
[12:55.16]and ineffective.
[12:57.21]They try to teach their children
[12:59.40]to drink responsibly and moderately.
[13:02.59]Many parents believe
[13:04.31]that supervised drinking
[13:05.97]is a safe solution.
[13:08.12]However, an increasing number
[13:10.76]of parents fear that this will
[13:12.97]endanger their children's safety.
[13:15.58]Therefore,
[13:16.34]hardliners are striving
[13:17.82]to form a united front
[13:20.07]to lay down common rules
[13:21.82]to be strictly enforced.
[13:24.66]And the most popular method
[13:26.41]in some communities is
[13:28.68]what they call "safe home",
[13:31.11]where unsupervised parties
[13:32.94]with alcohol are forbidden.
[13:35.29]The hardliners think
[13:37.30]that in this way their children
[13:39.36]will learn self-control.
[13:41.43]But experts and educators fear
[13:44.84]that such attitudes might
[13:46.58]invite outright rebellion
[13:48.40]from the children.
[13:50.32]Both sides agree
[13:51.84]that teenage drinking
[13:53.43]can be dealt with
[13:54.88]if no excessive drinking attitudes
[13:57.38]are established early
[13:58.84]and supported by school authorities.
[14:03.98]Questions 26 to 28 are based
[14:07.07]on the passage you have just heard.
[14:11.09]26. Why is teenage drinking said
[14:15.30]to be a serious problem
[14:16.78]according to the passage?
[14:33.70]27. What is a "safe home"?
[14:53.03]28. How can teenage drinking
[14:57.01]be fundamentally solved,
[14:59.16]according to experts and educators?
[15:16.96]Passage Two
[15:18.33]Many American cities
[15:20.15]have interesting nicknames,
[15:22.49]which can help
[15:23.38]establish an identity,
[15:25.23]spread pride among citizens
[15:27.24]and build unity.
[15:29.36]Chicago, Illinois was once
[15:32.33]the second largest city
[15:33.88]in the United States.
[15:35.69]So, one of its nicknames is
[15:38.32]The Second City.
[15:40.36]Over the years,
[15:41.49]the population of Chicago
[15:43.32]has decreased.
[15:45.01]Today it is the third largest
[15:47.15]American city. However,
[15:49.91]another nickname for Chicago
[15:52.05]is still true today.
[15:54.29]It is The Windy City.
[15:57.09]Chicago sits next
[15:58.87]to Lake Michigan,
[16:00.37]one of North America's Great Lakes.
[16:03.23]Language expert Barry Popick says
[16:06.25]on his website that Chicago
[16:08.51]was called a "windy city"
[16:10.47]because of the wind
[16:11.69]that blows off of Lake Michigan.
[16:14.19]In the 1860s and 1870s,
[16:17.93]Chicago was advertised
[16:20.10]as an ideal place to visit
[16:22.44]in summer because of its cool wind.
[16:25.55]But anyone who has ever lived
[16:28.15]in Chicago knows how cold
[16:30.61]that wind can be in winter.
[16:32.96]The wind travels down the streets
[16:35.63]between tall buildings
[16:37.01]in the center of the city.
[16:38.98]Chicago was an important
[16:41.32]agricultural, industrial
[16:43.47]and transportation center
[16:45.19]of the country.
[16:46.44]So it got two more nicknames-
[16:49.03]Hog Butcher for the World
[16:51.13]and The City of the Big Shoulders.
[16:54.56]Chicago was called Hog Butcher
[16:56.54]of the World
[16:57.52]because of its huge meat-
[16:59.09]processing industry.
[17:01.20]And, it was called
[17:02.37]The City of the Big Shoulders
[17:03.98]or City of Broad Shoulders
[17:06.54]because of its importance
[17:08.05]to the nation.
[17:11.07]Questions 29 to 31 are based
[17:13.80]on the passage
[17:14.69]you have just heard.
[17:18.07]29. According to the passage,
[17:21.56]which of the following is
[17:23.13]NOT the function
[17:23.88]of city nicknames?
[17:40.64]30. What does the speaker
[17:43.02]say about Chicago?
[18:00.19]31. Why was Chicago
[18:02.97]called The City
[18:04.33]of the Big Shoulders?
[18:21.32]Passage Three
[18:22.96]Louis Kahn was born
[18:24.18]in Estonia in 1901.
[18:27.60]When he was five years old
[18:29.29]his family moved to Philadelphia,
[18:31.71]Pennsylvania. Even as a child,
[18:34.73]Louis Kahn showed excellence
[18:37.11]as an artist.
[18:38.98]When he was in school
[18:40.56]his pictures won several
[18:42.22]competitions organized by the city.
[18:44.99]In high school,
[18:46.83]Kahn studied architecture briefly.
[18:49.56]He later went to the University
[18:51.51]of Pennsylvania
[18:52.98]and studied architecture full time.
[18:56.03]He graduated in 1924.
[18:59.39]Kahn's architecture
[19:01.35]has several defining qualities.
[19:04.01]For example,
[19:05.26]Kahn was very interested
[19:07.10]in the look and feel
[19:08.53]of the materials he used.
[19:11.09]He used brick and concrete
[19:13.27]in new and special ways.
[19:15.95]Kahn also paid careful attention
[19:18.22]to the use of sunlight.
[19:20.44]He liked natural light
[19:22.32]to enter his buildings
[19:23.58]through interesting kinds
[19:24.92]of windows and openings.
[19:27.68]Kahn's work can also
[19:29.04]be identified by his
[19:30.73]creative use
[19:31.73]of geometric(几何的) shapes.
[19:34.49]Many of his buildings
[19:35.67]use squares, circles
[19:37.55]and three-sided shapes
[19:39.20]called triangles.
[19:42.60]Louis Kahn's buildings have
[19:44.08]many influences.
[19:46.06]Some experts said
[19:47.59]his trip to Rome, Italy
[19:49.39]in 1951 influenced him the most.
[19:53.28]Kahn spent a few months
[19:55.08]as an architect
[19:56.25]with the American Academy
[19:57.77]in Rome.
[19:58.75]He also traveled through
[20:00.86]other parts of Italy,
[20:02.50]Greece and Egypt. There,
[20:05.02]he saw the ancient Greek
[20:06.63]and Roman ruins
[20:07.81]that also influence his works.
[20:12.08]He was greatly affected
[20:13.28]by the size and design
[20:14.76]of these ruins.
[20:16.43]They helped him
[20:17.51]develop an architecture
[20:18.99]that combined both modern
[20:20.86]and ancient designs.
[20:23.31]Other experts believe
[20:24.68]Kahn was also influenced
[20:26.47]by the part of Philadelphia
[20:28.45]where he grew up.
[20:30.38]There were many factory buildings
[20:32.26]with large windows.
[20:34.46]These brick structures
[20:35.67]were very solid.
[20:37.40]This industrial design
[20:39.30]is apparent in several
[20:41.06]of Kahn's early works.
[20:44.86]Questions 32 to 35 are based
[20:47.62]on the passage
[20:48.45]you have just heard.
[20:51.36]32. How old was Louis Kahn
[20:55.28]when he graduated from
[20:56.73]the University of Pennsylvania?
[21:14.00]33. Which of the following is NOT
[21:17.80]the defining feature
[21:19.21]of Kahn's architecture?
[21:36.17]34. What is said to influence
[21:39.51]Kahn's architecture most?
[21:57.35]35. How did the ancient Greek
[22:00.59]and Roman ruins influence
[22:02.58]Kahn's architecture?
[22:09.35]Section C
[22:11.39]Directions: In this section,
[22:14.34]you will hear a passage
[22:15.72]three times.
[22:17.67]When the passage is read
[22:19.37]for the first time,
[22:20.92]you should listen carefully
[22:22.63]for its general idea.
[22:25.37]When the passage is read
[22:26.92]for the second time,
[22:28.44]you are required
[22:29.81]to fill in the blanks
[22:31.50]numbered from 36 to 43
[22:35.23]with the exact words
[22:36.89]you have just heard.
[22:39.30]For blanks
[22:40.40]numbered from 44 to 46
[22:43.85]you are required
[22:44.95]to fill in the
[22:46.16]missing information.
[22:48.37]For these blanks,
[22:50.09]you can
[22:50.39]either use the exact words
[22:52.42]you have just heard
[22:54.34]or write down the main points
[22:56.45]in your own words. Finally,
[23:00.62]when the passage is read
[23:02.12]for the third time,
[23:03.88]you should check
[23:04.76]what you have written.
[23:07.32]Now listen to the passage.
[23:11.15]Most people think of greenhouse
[23:13.02]as a special glass structure
[23:15.23]used to grow plants
[23:16.40]all year long.
[23:18.21]Now the word has a
[23:19.58]quite different meaning.
[23:21.53]A greenhouse is less harmful
[23:23.58]to the environment
[23:24.94]than other houses.
[23:26.71]Greenhouses are designed
[23:28.41]to be sustainable.
[23:30.53]They provide people today
[23:32.46]with what they need
[23:33.62]and they don't use up
[23:35.42]or damage the natural
[23:37.06]resources to be needed
[23:38.62]in the future. For years,
[23:41.58]architects in many areas
[23:43.20]of the world have designed
[23:45.08]and built them
[23:46.26]for environmental activists.
[23:49.12]However, rapidly rising energy
[23:51.41]costs are increasing
[23:53.04]the demand worldwide for houses
[23:55.47]that use less energy
[23:56.98]and other resources.
[23:59.73]Scientists have pointed
[24:01.32]out that there are some rules
[24:03.56]to achieve sustainability.
[24:06.28]The first and the most important
[24:08.25]is to stop depending on energy
[24:10.83]from fossil fuels. Instead,
[24:13.76]green buildings use the sun's
[24:15.87]energy as much as possible
[24:18.26]for heat and power.
[24:20.48]The second rule is
[24:22.07]to make sure the air
[24:23.36]inside a home is healthy and clean.
[24:26.85]And the third one is
[24:29.17]to use the land responsibly:
[24:31.68]Build smaller houses
[24:33.43]and keep as much natural land
[24:35.73]as possible around them.
[24:37.96]In many American cities,
[24:40.47]there are new stores
[24:42.22]that sell parts of old houses
[24:44.11]and other buildings.
[24:46.22]The materials are sold at low cost.
[24:49.54]People reuse them in their home
[24:51.56]or businesses.
[24:53.12]This helps the environment,
[24:55.02]because something new
[24:56.64]does not have to be manufactured
[24:58.86]and the old materials
[25:00.77]don't have to be buried
[25:02.37]or destroyed.
[25:04.11]As one storekeeper says,
[25:06.38]"I believe
[25:07.60]that reusing materials
[25:09.21]is the greenest thing you can do."
[25:14.59]Now the passage will be read again.
[25:17.73]Most people think of greenhouse
[25:19.51]as a special glass structure
[25:21.69]used to grow plants
[25:22.94]all year long.
[25:24.74]Now the word has a
[25:26.02]quite different meaning.
[25:28.14]A greenhouse is less harmful
[25:30.09]to the environment
[25:31.40]than other houses.
[25:33.34]Greenhouses are designed
[25:34.91]to be sustainable.
[25:36.78]They provide people today
[25:38.98]with what they need
[25:40.18]and they don't use up
[25:41.91]or damage the natural
[25:43.40]resources to be needed
[25:45.09]in the future. For years,
[25:48.01]architects in many areas
[25:49.69]of the world have designed
[25:51.57]and built them
[25:52.74]for environmental activists.
[25:55.55]However, rapidly rising energy
[25:57.89]costs are increasing
[25:59.62]the demand worldwide for houses
[26:02.17]that use less energy
[26:03.64]and other resources.
[26:06.67]Scientists have pointed
[26:07.87]out that there are some rules
[26:10.03]to achieve sustainability.
[26:12.52]The first and the most important
[26:14.64]is to stop depending on energy
[26:17.24]from fossil fuels. Instead,
[26:20.33]green buildings use the sun's
[26:22.44]energy as much as possible
[26:24.99]for heat and power.
[27:16.74]The second rule is
[27:17.95]to make sure the air
[27:19.20]inside a home is healthy and clean.
[27:23.41]And the third one is
[27:24.94]to use the land responsibly:
[27:27.45]Build smaller houses
[27:29.35]and keep as much natural land
[27:31.42]as possible around them.
[28:23.78]In many American cities,
[28:25.66]there are new stores
[28:27.16]that sell parts of old houses
[28:29.06]and other buildings.
[28:31.31]The materials are sold at low cost.
[28:34.36]People reuse them in their home
[28:36.71]or businesses.
[28:38.54]This helps the environment,
[28:40.21]because something new
[28:41.80]does not have to be manufactured
[28:44.14]and the old materials
[28:45.79]don't have to be buried
[28:47.48]or destroyed.
[29:38.80]As one storekeeper says,
[29:40.87]"I believe
[29:41.94]that reusing materials
[29:43.61]is the greenest thing you can do."
[29:49.32]Now the passage will be read
[29:50.70]for the third time.
[29:52.80]Most people think of greenhouse
[29:54.48]as a special glass structure
[29:56.95]used to grow plants
[29:57.98]all year long.
[29:59.81]Now the word has a
[30:01.12]quite different meaning.
[30:03.24]A greenhouse is less harmful
[30:05.01]to the environment
[30:06.61]than other houses.
[30:08.59]Greenhouses are designed
[30:09.94]to be sustainable.
[30:11.91]They provide people today
[30:14.03]with what they need
[30:15.13]and they don't use up
[30:16.82]or damage the natural
[30:18.67]resources to be needed
[30:20.24]in the future. For years,
[30:22.83]architects in many areas
[30:24.71]of the world have designed
[30:26.66]and built them
[30:27.79]for environmental activists.
[30:30.71]However, rapidly rising energy
[30:33.10]costs are increasing
[30:34.78]the demand worldwide for houses
[30:37.17]that use less energy
[30:38.62]and other resources.
[30:41.44]Scientists have pointed
[30:42.97]out that there are some rules
[30:45.16]to achieve sustainability.
[30:47.95]The first and the most important
[30:49.93]is to stop depending on energy
[30:52.45]from fossil fuels. Instead,
[30:55.57]green buildings use the sun's
[30:57.48]energy as much as possible
[30:59.80]for heat and power.
[31:02.20]The second rule is
[31:03.61]to make sure the air
[31:04.87]inside a home is healthy and clean.
[31:08.85]And the third one is
[31:10.64]to use the land responsibly:
[31:13.63]Build smaller houses
[31:15.03]and keep as much natural land
[31:17.17]as possible around them.
[31:20.16]In many American cities,
[31:22.04]there are new stores
[31:23.68]that sell parts of old houses
[31:25.54]and other buildings.
[31:27.64]The materials are sold at low cost.
[31:30.79]People reuse them in their home
[31:33.12]or businesses.
[31:34.82]This helps the environment,
[31:36.77]because something new
[31:38.20]does not have to be manufactured
[31:40.56]and the old materials
[31:42.08]don't have to be buried
[31:43.79]or destroyed.
[31:45.93]As one storekeeper says,
[31:48.02]"I believe
[31:49.07]that reusing materials
[31:50.82]is the greenest thing you can do."
[31:56.76]This is the end of listening comprehension.
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