【2014年12月英语六级听力真题第一套】2014年12月英语六级听力真题 第2套(MP3+试题+答案+原文+解析)

英语六级 2020-03-21 17:16:37 英语六级
[摘要]Part II Listening Comprehension (30 minutes)Section ADirections:In this section,you will hear 8 short conversations and 2 long conversations At the en外语>初高英语


Part II Listening Comprehension (30 minutes)
Section A

Directions:In this section,you will hear 8 short conversations and 2 long conversations.At the end of each conversation,one or more questions will be asked about what was said.Both the conversation and the questions 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),and decide which is the best answer,Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 1 with a single line through the centre.

1. A) In a parking lot.
B) At a grocery.
C) At a fast food restaurant.
D) In a car showroom.

2. A) Change her position now and then.
B) Stretch her legs before standing up.
C) Have a little nap after lunch.
D) Get up and take a short walk.

3. A) The students should practice long-distance running.
B) The students' physical condition is not desirable.
C) He doesn't quite believe what the woman says.
D) He thinks the race is too hard for the students.

4. A) They will get their degrees in two years.
B) They are both pursuing graduate studies.
C) They cannot afford to get married right now.
D) They do not want to have a baby at present.

5. A) He must have been mistaken for Jack.
B) Twins usually have a lot in common.
C) Jack is certainly not as healthy as he is.
D) He has not seen Jack for quite a few days.

6. A) The woman will attend the opening of the museum.
B) The woman is asking the way at the crossroads.
C) The man knows where the museum is located.
D) The man will take the woman to the museum.

7. A) They cannot ask the guy to leave.
B) The guy has been coming in for years.
C) The guy must be feeling extremely lonely.
D) They should not look down upon the guy.

8. A) Collect timepieces.
B) Become time-conscious.
C) Learn to mend clocks.
D) Keep track of his daily activities.

Questions 9 to 11 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

9. A) It is eating into its banks.
B) It winds its way to the sea.
C) It is wide and deep.
D) It is quickly rising.

10. A) Try to speed up the operation by any means.
B) Take the equipment apart before being ferried.
C) Reduce the transport cost as much as possible.
D) Get the trucks over to the other side of the river.

11. A) Find as many boats as possible.
B) Cut trees and build rowing boats.
C) Halt the operation until further orders.
D) Ask the commander to send a helicopter.

Questions 12 to 15 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

12. A) Talk about his climbing experiences.
B) Help him join an Indian expedition.
C) Give up mountain climbing altogether.
D) Save money to buy climbing equipment.

13. A) He was the first to conquer Mt. Qomolangma.
B) He had an unusual religious background.
C) He climbed mountains to earn a living.
D) He was very strict with his children.

14. A) They are to be conquered.
B) They are to be protected.
C) They are sacred places.
D) They are like humans.

15. A) It was his father's training that pulled him through.
B) It was a milestone in his mountain climbing career.
C) It helped him understand the Sherpa view of mountains.
D) It was his father who gave him the strength to succeed.

Section B
Directions: In this section, you will hear 3 short passages. At the end of each passage, you will hear some questions. Both the passage 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). Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 1 with a single line through the centre.

Passage One
Questions 16 to 19 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

16. A) By showing a memorandum's structure.
B) By analyzing the organization of a letter.
C) By comparing memorandums with letters.
D) By reviewing what he has said previously.

17. A) They ignored many of the memorandums they received.
B) They placed emphasis on the format of memorandums.
C) They seldom read a memorandum through to the end.
D) They spent a lot of time writing memorandums.

18. A) Style and wording.
B) Directness and clarity.
C) Structure and length.
D) Simplicity and accuracy.

19. A) Inclusion of appropriate humor.
B) Professional look.
C) Direct statement of purpose.
D) Accurate dating.

Passage Two
Questions 20 to 22 are based on the passage you have just heard.

20. A) They give top priority to their work efficiency.
B) They make an effort to lighten their workload.
C) They try hard to make the best use of their time.
D) They never change work habits unless forced to.

21. A) Sense of duty.
B) Work efficiency.
C) Self-confidence.
D) Passion for work.

22. A) They find no pleasure in the work they do.
B) They try to avoid work whenever possible.
C) They are addicted to playing online games.
D) They simply have no sense of responsibility.

Passage Three
Questions 23 to 25 are based on the passage you have just heard.

23. A) He lost all his property.
B) He was sold to a circus.
C) He ran away from his family.
D) He was forced into slavery.

24. A) A carpenter.
B) A master of his.
C) A businessman.
D) A black drummer.

25. A) It named its town hall after Solomon Northup.
B) It freed all blacks in the town from slavery.
C) It declared July 24 Solomon Northup Day.
D) It hosted a reunion for the Northup family.

  Section C
  Directions: In this section, you will hear a passage three times. When the passage is read for the first time,you should listen carefully for its general idea.When the passage is read for the second time,you are required to fill in the blanks with the exact words you have just heard. Finally,when the passage is read for the third time,you should check what you have written.

  Intolerance is the art of ignoring any views that differ from your own. It __26__ itself in hatred, stereotypes, prejudice, and __27__. Once it intensifies people, intolerance is nearly impossible to overcome. But why would anyone want to be labeled as intolerance? Why would people want to be __28__ about the world around them? Why would one want to be part of the problem in America, instead of the solution?
There are many of the explanations for intolerant attitude, some __29__. childhood. It is likely that intolerant forks grew up __30__ intolerant parents and the cycle of prejudice has simply continued for __31__.   Perhaps intolerant people are so set in their ways that they find it easier to ignore anything that might not __32__ to their limited view of life. Or maybe intolerant students have simply never been __33__ to anyone different from themselves. But none of these reasons is an excuse for allowing the intolerance to continue.
  Intolerance should not be confused with disagreement. It is, of course, possible to disagree with an opinion without being intolerant of it. If you understand a belief but still don't believe in that specific belief, that's fine. You are __34__ your opinion. As a matter of fact, __35__ dissenters (持异议者) are important for any belief. If we all believed the same things, we would never grow, and we would never learn about the world around us. Intolerance does not stem from disagreement. It stems from fear. And fear stems from ignorance.


26. manifests
27. discrimination
28. uninformed
29. dating
30. imitating
31. generations
32. conform
33. exposed
34. entitled to
35. knowledgeable


W:Tom, here’s a piece of cake
M: in town. 
Q:Where does the conversation most probably take place? 
W:Oh, I must be seated in the position too long.
M: before you 
Q:what does the man suggest the woman do? 
W:It’s hard to believe that having the class complete need thousandof waits isn’t it?
M: I’m afraid that says something about the students physicalfitness. 
Q: what does the man mean? 
W:Have Lisa and Erik started phone reacted? They’ve been marriedfor two years now.
M: Mary told me that she postponed having children until he has hisdoctorial degree. 
Q: What do we know about Lisa and Erik? 
W:Hi, John. Haven’t seen you for quite a few days.I heard from guysfrom the team you’ve been sick. How are you feeling now?
M: They must have confused me with my brother Jack. Anyway, he’sreally feeling better now. 
Q:What does the man mean? 
W:Excuse me, will you take me along to museum that opens to thepublic recently
M: No, it’s no distance at all. In tract, I’m going in the samedirection. Come, and I’ll show the way when we get to thecrossroads. 
Q:what do we learn from the conversation? 
M:See guy over there in the corner. He comes in every Friday nightaround six and just sits there in an hour.
W: It’s odd. But there is not much we can do as long as he orderedsomething to drink.
Q:What does the woman mean? 
W:You seem to run a ?
M: My family takes care of me because I have trouble keeping trackof turn. 
Q:what does the man’s family want him to do?

长对话 Conversation 1 
The United States is a nation of immigrants. Of the 280 million people inhabiting our 50 states, all but Native Americans claim ancestry from some other part of the world. In many communities—large and small—dozens of cultures are represented. This means that wherever you attend a university or college, you can enjoy a new culture and have the opportunity to share yours with your new friends.
Yet, you may have heard some interesting—and possibly disconcerting—comments about American life and culture. Let’s set the record straight. Here’s the truth behind some of the most common myths. 
Myth #1: Students of non-Western religious faiths or from racial minority backgrounds are not welcome in America. 
Myth #2: Americans are secular and hold no serious religious convictions. 
Myth #3: Most Americans (and students) live in large cities that are crime-ridden and unsafe. 
Myth #4: Courses of study at universities and colleges in America are weak, and students party rather than study. 
Myth #5: Outside of class, there is not much for international students to do, and they become bored. 
Myth #6: American students are rich and can easily afford a university education. 
Myth #7: American university/college residence halls are undesirable places to live, providing little privacy or security. 
Myth #8: Everyone owns cars in the United States, so I could live in Boston and commute daily to New York for my university studies. 
Myth #9: Americans are so impersonal—there will not be anyone on campus to help international students in times of crisis. 
Myth #10: Campus life—and especially on-campus housing—has too many rules. 


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