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2011年6月英语六级考试真题与答案

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短对话原文

  11

  M :I left 20 pages here to copy ,here’s the receipt

  W : I’ m sorry ,sir ,but we are a little behind ,could you come back in a few minutes ?

  Q: what does the woman mean ?

  12

  W: I hope you are not to put out with me for the delay ,I had to stop for the Fred’s home to pick up a book on my way here

  M : well , that’s not a big deal ,but you might at least phone if you know you will keep someone waiting

  Q : what do we learn about the women ?

  13

  W : Mark is the best candidate for chairman of the student’s union , isn’t he ?

  M :well ,that guy won’t be able to win the election unless he got the majority vote from women students ,and I am not sure about it ?

  Q :what does the man mean ?

  14

  M : sorry to have kept you waiting ,Madam , I’ve located your luggage, it was left behind in Paris and won’t arrive until later this evening

  W : oh ,I can’t believe this ,have it been to delivered to my hotel then ,I guess

  Q :what happened to the woman’s luggage ?

  15

  W:I don’t think we have enough information for our presentation. But we have to give it tomorrow. That doesn’t seem to be much we can do about it.

  M: Yeah, at this point, we’ll have to make do with what we’ve got.

  Q: what does the man suggest they do?

  16

  M: I’m taking this great course psychology1 of language. It’s really interesting. Since you’re psychology major, you should sign up for it.

  W: Actually, I tried to do that. But they told me I have to take language studies first.

  Q: What do we learn from the conversation?

  17

  W: Can you believe the way Larry was talking to his roommate? No wonder they don’t get along.

  M: Well, maybe Larry was just reacting to something his roommate said. There are two sides to every story you know.

  Q: What does the man imply about Larry and his roommate?

  18

  M: We don’t have the resources to stop those people from buying us out. Unless a miracle happens, this may be the end of us.

  W: I still have hope we can get help from the bank. After all, we don’t need that much money.

  Q: What do we learn about the speakers from the conversation?

 

长对话原文

  Conversation One

  Questions 19 to 22 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

  W: You know I've often wondered why people laugh at the picture of a big belly2 businessman slipping on a banana skin and falling on his bottom. We are to feel sorry for them.

  M: Actually, Laura, I think we laugh because we are glad it didn't happen to us. But of course there is also a kind of humorous satisfaction in seeing somebody self-important making a fool of themselves.

  W: Yes, and there are a lot of jokes about people who are too fat or physically3 handicapped, you know, deaf, or short-sighted things like that. After all, it's not really funny to be like that.

  M: Oh, I think that's because we're embarrassed. We don't know how to cope with the situation. Perhaps we are even a bit frightened we may get like that, so we laugh.

  M: What about the custard pie routine?

  W: What do you mean 'custard pie routine'?

  M: You know, all those old films where someone gets so outraged4 with his boss, He picks up a custard pie and plasters it all over the other person's face.

  W: That never makes me laugh much, because you can guess what's going to happen. But a lot of people still find it laughable. It must because of the sort of the thing we'd all love to do once in a while and never quiet have the courage to.

  M: I had an old aunt who used to throw cups of tea at people when she was particularly irritated. She said it relieved her feelings.

  W: It must have come a bit expensive.

  M: Not really. She took care never to throw her best china.

  19. Why does the man say we laughed when we see some self-important people making fool of themselves?

  20. Why do some people joke about those who are fat or handicapped according to the man?

  21. Why do many people find it funny to see someone throwing a custard pie on their boss's face?

  22. Why do the man say she would drop cups of tea at people occasionally?

  Conversation Two

  W:Your name Sanjay Kumar is that correct?

  M:Yes, madam.

  W:You claim you are traveling on a scholarship from Delhi University.

  M:That's right.

  W:Now it seems that a hand gun was found in your luggage. Do you admit that?

  M:Yes, but…

  W:According to the statement you made, you had never seen the hand gun before it was found in your bag. Do you still maintain that?

  M:But it's true. I swear it.

  W:Mmm, you do realize Mr. Kumar that to bring a hand gun into Hong Kong without proper authorization5 is a serious offense6.

  M:But I didn't bring it. I … I mean I didn't know anything about it. It wasn't there when I left Delhi. My bags were searched. It was part of the airport security check.

  W:Maybe so, but someone managed to get that hand gun onto the aircraft or it couldn't have been there.

  M:Someone but not me.

  W:Tell me , where was your personal bag during the flight?

  M:I had it down by my feet between me and the man in the next seat.

  M: He was the only person who could have opened my bag while I was asleep. It must have been him.

  W: I see. Have you any idea who this man was?

  M: He told me his name, Alfred Foster. He was very friendly, after I woke up that is. He hadn't spoken before.

  W: Alfred Foster, we can check that on the passenger list.

  M: He said he had a car coming to meet him. He offered me a lift.

  W: Oh, Why should he do that?

  M: So he can get his handgun back, that's why. Please find him, Madam.

  Questions 23-25 are based on the conversation you have just heard

  23. What is Sanjay Kumar suspected of?

  24. What do we know about Alfred Foster ?

  25. What does Sanjay Kumar ask the woman to do finally?

 

听力理解短文原文

  Section B

  Passage One

  Everyone is looking for a good investment these days. And with stocks, currencies and companies all crashing, some are finding that taking the trip of a lifetime is actually a smart move right now. Prices are good, crowds are fewer and the dividends7 like expanded worldview, lifelong memories, the satisfaction of boosting the global economy—can't be easily snatched away. Sylvia and Paul Custerson, a retired8 couple from Cambridge, England, recently took a 16-day vacation to Namibia, where they went on bird-watching excursions. Later this year, they are planning a trip to Patagonia. "We're using our capital now," says Sylvia, "And why not? We're not getting any interest in the bank. If it's a place we really want to go, then we will go. We may as well travel while we're fit and healthy. "

  Some travel agents are thriving in spite of the economy. "We've had more people booking in the first quarter of this year than last," says Hubert Moineau, founder9 of Tselana Travel, which is planning to introduce a new program of longer adventure trips, including polar expeditions and cruises in the Galápagos. "We're hearing things like, 'We don't know what the situation will be in six months so let's travel now' ", Ashley Toft, managing director of the U. K. tour operator Explore has been surprised to see an increase in last-minute bookings of high-priced trips to such places as India, Bhutan and Nepal. "It seems people would rather give up something else than the big trip," he says. Travel has become a necessity. It's just how we travel that is changing.

  Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage you have just heard.

  26. According to the speaker, why are some people willing to spend their money on travel these days?

  27. What is Tselana Travel planning to do, according to its founder?

  28. According to Ashley Toft, managing director of Explore, what is changing now with regard to travels?

  Passage Two

  Somehow the old male and female stereotypes11 no longer fit. Men and women in this country haven’t been fulfilling their traditional roles for some time now. And there seem to be fewer and fewer differences between the sexes. For instance, even though more women than men are still homemakers without paying jobs, women have been taking over more responsibility in the business world, earning higher salaries than ever before and entering fields of work that used to be exclusively male areas. At office meetings and in group discussions, they might speak up more often, express strong opinions and come up with more creative and practical ideas than their male colleagues. Several days ago, my 23-year-old daughter came to me with some important news. Not only had she found the highest paying job of her career, but she’d also accepted a date with the most charming men she’d ever met.

  “Really?”, I responded,” tell me about them.”

  “Receptionist in an attorney’s office and a welder12 at a construction site.” She answered in a matter-of-fact way. The interesting thing is my daughter’s date is the receptionist and my daughter is the welder. The old stereotypes of men’s and women’s work have been changing more quickly than ever before, except perhaps in my own marriage.

  “Who's going to mow13 the lawn? ” I asked my husband this morning.

  “Oh, I will,” he answered politely. ”That's men's work. ”

  “What?” Irritated, I raised my voice. “That's a ridiculous stereotype10. I'll show you who can do the best job on the lawn.”

  The work took 3 hours and I did it all myself.

  Questions 29 to 32 are based on the passage you have just heard.

  29. What is the speaker mainly talking about?

  30. What might women do at office meetings nowadays according to the speaker?

  31. Why did the speaker mow the lawn herself that morning?

  Passage Three

  Florence Hayes is a journalist for the Green Ville Journal, the daily newspaper in town. Specifically she covers crime in the Green Ville area. This responsibility takes her to many different places every week——the police station, the court and the hospital. Most of the crimes that she writes about fall into two groups: violent crimes and crimes against property. There isn’t much violent crime in a small town like Green Ville, or at least not as much as in the large urban areas. But assaults often occur on Friday and Saturday nights, near the bars downtown. There’re also one or two rapes14 on campus every semester. Florence is very interested in this type of crime and tries to write a long article about each one. She expects that this will make women more careful when they walk around Green Ville alone at night

  Fortunately, there were usually no murders in Green Ville. Crimes against property make up most of Miss Heyes’ reporting. They range from minor15 cases of deliberate damaging of things to much more serious offenses16, such as car accidents involving drunk drivers or bank robberies but Florence has to report all of these violations17 from the thief who took typewriters from every unlock room in the dormitory to the thief who stole one million dollars worth of art work from the university museum. Miss Hayes enjoys working for a newspaper but she sometimes gets unhappy about all the crime she has to report. She would prefer to start writing about something more interesting and less unpleasant such as local news or politics, maybe next year

  Florence Hayes

  Green Ville

  Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.

  32 What is Florence Hayes’ main responsibility as a journalist?

  33 What does the speaker say about security in Green Ville?

  34 What do we learn about crimes against property in the Green Ville area?

  35 What would Florence Hayes prefer to do?

 

复合式听写原文

  Section C Compound Dictation

  In America, people are faced with more and more decisions every day, whether it’s picking one of thirty-one ice cream flavors, or deciding whether and when to get married. That sounds like a great thing, but as a recent study has shown, too many choices can make us confused, unhappy, even paralyzed with indecision. ‘That’s particularly true when it comes to the work place’, says Barry Schwartz, an author of six books about human behavior. Students are graduating with a variety of skills and interests, but often find themselves overwhelmed when it comes to choosing an ultimate career goal. In a study, Schwartz observed decision-making among college students during their senior year. Based on answers to questions regarding their job hunting strategies and career decisions, he divided the students into two groups:maximizers, who consider every possible option, and satisficers, who look until they find an option that is good enough. You might expect that the student who had undertaken the most exhausted18 search would be the most satisfied with their final decision, but it turns out that’s not true. Schwartz found that while maximizers ended up with better-paying jobs than satisficers on average, they weren’t as happy with their decision. The reason why these people feel less satisfied is that a world of possibilities may also be a world of missed opportunities. When you look at every possible option, you tend to focus more on what was given up than what was gained. After surveying every option, a person is more acutely aware of the opportunities they had to turn down to pursue just one career.

 

Part III Listening Comprehension

Section A

11.

M: I left 20 pages here to copy. Here is the receipt.

W: I'm sorry, sir. But we're a little behind. Could you come back in a few minutes?

Q: What does the woman mean?

答案:C. She has not got the man's copies ready.

12.

W: I hope you're not too put out with me for the delay. I have to stop by friends' home to pick up a book on my way here.

M: Well, that's not a big deal. But you might at least phone if you know you're going to keep someone waiting.

Q: What do we learn about the woman from the conversation?

答案:B. She was late for the appointment.

13.

W: Mark is the best candidate for chairman of the student union, isn't he?

M: Well, that guy won't be able to win the election unless he gets some majority vote from women students. And I'm not sure about that.

Q: What does the man mean?

答案:C. It won't be easy for Mark to win the election.

14.

M: Sorry to have kept you waiting, Madam. I've located your luggage.It was left behind in Paris and won't arrive until later this evening.

W: Oh, I can't believe this. Have it deliver to my hotel then , I guess.

Q: What happened to the woman's luggage?

答案:A. It failed to arrive at its destination in time.

15.

W: I don't think we have enough information for our presentation, but we have to give it tomorrow. There doesn't seem to be much we can do about it.

M: Yeah, at this point we 'll have to make do with what we've got.

Q: What does the man suggest they do?

答案:A. Just make use of whatever information is available.

16.

M: I am taking this great course-Psychology of Language, it's really interesting. Since you are a psychology major, you should sign up for it.

W: Actually I tried to do that, but they told me I have to take language studies first.

Q: What do we learn from the conversation?

答案:D. The woman isn't qualified19 to take the course the man mentioned.

17.

W: Can you believe the way Larry was talking to his roommate? No wonder they don't get along.

M: Well, maybe Larry was just reacting to something his roommate said. There are two sides to every story you know.

Q: What does the man imply about Larry and his roommate?

答案:A. They are both to blame.

18.

M: We don't have the resources to stop those people from buying us out unless a miracle happens. This may be the end of us.

W: I still have hope we can get help from the bank. After all we don't need that much money.

Q: What do we learn about the speakers from the conversation?

答案:A. They are in desperate need of financial assistance.

Conversation One

听力原文

Questions 19 to 22 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

W: You know I've often wondered why people laugh at the picture of a big belly businessman slipping on a banana skin and falling on his bottom. We are to feel sorry for them.

M: Actually, Laura, I think we laugh because we are glad it didn't happen to us. But of course there is also a kind of humorous satisfaction in seeing somebody self-important making a fool of themselves.

W: Yes, and there are a lot of jokes about people who are too fat or physically handicapped, you know, deaf, or short-sighted things like that. After all, it's not really funny to be like that.

M: Oh, I think that's because we're embarrassed. We don't know how to cope with the situation. Perhaps we are even a bit frightened we may get like that, so we laugh.

M: What about the custard pie routine?

W: What do you mean ‘custard pie routine'?

M: You know, all those old films where someone gets so outraged with his boss, He picks up a custard pie and plasters it all over the other person's face.

W: That never makes me laugh much, because you can guess what's going to happen. But a lot of people still find it laughable. It must because of the sort of the thing we'd all love to do once in a while and never quiet have the courage to.

M: I had an old aunt who used to throw cups of tea at people when she was particularly irritated. She said it relieved her feelings.

W: It must have come a bit expensive.

M: Not really. She took care never to throw her best china.

19. Why does the man say we laughed when we see some self-important people making fool of themselves?

答案:C)We derive20 some humorous satisfaction from their misfortune.

20. Why do some people joke about those who are fat or handicapped according to the man?

答案:B) They don't know how to cope with the situation

21. Why do many people find it funny to see someone throwing a custard pie on their boss's face?

答案:A) They themselves would like to do it but don't dare to.

22. Why do the man say she would drop cups of tea at people occasionally?

答案:C) To relieve her feelings.

Conversation Two

听力原文

W: Your name Sanjay Kumar is that correct?

M: Yes, madam.

W: You claim you are traveling on a scholarship from Delhi University.

M: That's right.

W: Now it seems that a hand gun was found in your luggage. Do you admit that?

M: Yes, but…

W:According to the statement you made, you had never seen the hand gun before it was found in your bag. Do you still maintain that?

M: But it's true. I swear it.

W: Mmm, you do realize Mr. Kumar that to bring a hand gun into Hong Kong without proper authorization is a serious offense.

M: But I didn't bring it. I … I mean I didn't know anything about it. It wasn't there when I left Delhi. My bags were searched. It was part of the airport security check.

W: Maybe so, but someone managed to get that hand gun onto the aircraft or it couldn't have been there.

M: Someone but not me.

W: Tell me , where was your personal bag during the flight?

M: I had it down by my feet between me and the man in the next seat.

M: He was the only person who could have opened my bag while I was asleep. It must have been him.

W: I see. Have you any idea who this man was?

M: He told me his name, Alfred Foster. He was very friendly, after I woke up that is. He hadn't spoken before.

W: Alfred Foster, we can check that on the passenger list.

M: He said he had a car coming to meet him. He offered me a lift.

W: Oh, Why should he do that?

M: So he can get his handgun back, that's why. Please find him, Madam.

Questions 23-25 are based on the conversation you have just heard

23. What is Sanjay Kumar suspected of?

答案:D) Bringing a handgun into Hong Kong

24. What do we know about Alfred Foster?

答案:D) He is suspected of having slipped something into Kumar's bag

25. What does Sanjay Kumar ask the woman to do finally?

答案:B) Find Alfred Foster.

 

Section B

Passage One

听力原文

Everyone is looking for a good investment these days. And with stocks, currencies and companies all crashing, some are finding that taking the trip of a lifetime is actually a smart move right now. Prices are good, crowds are fewer and the dividends like expanded worldview, lifelong memories, the satisfaction of boosting the global economy—can't be easily snatched away. Sylvia and Paul Custerson, a retired couple from Cambridge, England, recently took a 16-day vacation to Namibia, where they went on bird-watching excursions. Later this year, they are planning a trip to Patagonia. "We're using our capital now," says Sylvia, "And why not? We're not getting any interest in the bank. If it's a place we really want to go, then we will go. We may as well travel while we're fit and healthy. "

Some travel agents are thriving in spite of the economy. "We've had more people booking in the first quarter of this year than last," says Hubert Moineau, founder of Tselana Travel, which is planning to introduce a new program of longer adventure trips, including polar expeditions and cruises in the Galápagos. "We're hearing things like, 'We don't know what the situation will be in six months so let's travel now' ", Ashley Toft, managing director of the U. K. tour operator Explore has been surprised to see an increase in last-minute bookings of high-priced trips to such places as India, Bhutan and Nepal. "It seems people would rather give up something else than the big trip," he says. Travel has become a necessity. It's just how we travel that is changing.

Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage you have just heard.

26. According to the speaker, why are some people willing to spend their money on travel these days?

答案:B)They think travel gives them their money's worth.

27. What is Tselana Travel planning to do, according to its founder?

答案:D) Launch a new program of adventure trips.

28. According to Ashley Toft, managing director of Explore, what is changing now with regard to travels?

答案:B) The way people travel.

Passage Two

听力原文

Somehow the old male and female stereotypes no longer fit. Men and women in this country haven't been fulfilling their traditional roles for some time now. And there seem to be fewer and fewer differences between the sexes. For instance, even though more women than men are still homemakers without paying jobs, women have been taking over more responsibility in the business world, earning higher salaries than ever before and entering fields of work that used to be exclusively male areas. At office meetings and in group discussions, they might speak up more often, express strong opinions and come up with more creative and practical ideas than their male colleagues. Several days ago, my 23-year-old daughter came to me with some important news. Not only had she found the highest paying job of her career, but she'd also accepted a date with the most charming men she'd ever met.

“Really?”, I responded,” tell me about them.”

“Receptionist in an attorney's office and a welder at a construction site.” She answered in a matter-of-fact way. The interesting thing is my daughter's date is the receptionist and my daughter is the welder. The old stereotypes of men's and women's work have been changing more quickly than ever before, except perhaps in my own marriage.

“Who's going to mow the lawn? ” I asked my husband this morning.

“Oh, I will,” he answered politely. ”That's men's work. ”

“What?” Irritated, I raised my voice. “That's a ridiculous stereotype. I'll show you who can do the best job on the lawn.”

The work took 3 hours and I did it all myself.

Questions 29 to 32 are based on the passage you have just heard.

29. What is the speaker mainly talking about?

答案:B) The changing roles played by men and women.

30. What might women do at office meetings nowadays according to the speaker?

答案:A) Offer more creative and practical ideas than men.

31. Why did the speaker mow the lawn herself that morning?

答案:C) To show that women are capable of doing what men do.

Passage Three

听力原文

Florence Hayes is a journalist for the Green Ville Journal, the daily newspaper in town. Specifically she covers crime in the Green Ville area. This responsibility takes her to many different places every week——the police station, the court and the hospital. Most of the crimes that she writes about fall into two groups: violent crimes and crimes against property. There isn't much violent crime in a small town like Green Ville, or at least not as much as in the large urban areas. But assaults often occur on Friday and Saturday nights, near the bars downtown. There're also one or two rapes on campus every semester. Florence is very interested in this type of crime and tries to write a long article about each one. She expects that this will make women more careful when they walk around Green Ville alone at night

Fortunately, there were usually no murders in Green Ville. Crimes against property make up most of Miss Heyes' reporting. They range from minor cases of deliberate damaging of things to much more serious offenses, such as car accidents involving drunk drivers or bank robberies but Florence has to report all of these violations from the thief who took typewriters from every unlock room in the dormitory to the thief who stole one million dollars worth of art work from the university museum. Miss Hayes enjoys working for a newspaper but she sometimes gets unhappy about all the crime she has to report. She would prefer to start writing about something more interesting and less unpleasant such as local news or politics, maybe next year

Florence Hayes

Green Ville

Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.

32. What is Florence Hayes' main responsibility as a journalist?

答案:B: Reporting criminal offenses in Grennville.

33. What does the speaker say about security in Greenville?

答案:D: It has fewer violent crimes than big cities.

34. What do we learn about crimes against property in the Greenville area?

答案:A: There are a wide range of cases.

35. What would Florence Hayes prefer to do?

答案:A. Write about something pleasant.

 

Section C Compound Dictation

听力原文

In America, people are faced with more and more decisions every day, whether it's picking one of thirty-one ice cream flavors, or deciding whether and when to get married. That sounds like a great thing, but as a recent study has shown, too many choices can make us confused, unhappy, even paralyzed with indecision. ‘That's particularly true when it comes to the work place', says Barry Schwartz, an author of six books about human behavior. Students are graduating with a variety of skills and interests, but often find themselves overwhelmed when it comes to choosing an ultimate career goal. In a study, Schwartz observed decision-making among college students during their senior year. Based on answers to questions regarding their job hunting strategies and career decisions, he divided the students into two groups:maximizers, who consider every possible option, and satisficers, who look until they find an option that is good enough. You might expect that the student who had undertaken the most exhausted search would be the most satisfied with their final decision, but it turns out that's not true. Schwartz found that while maximizers ended up with better-paying jobs than satisficers on average, they weren't as happy with their decision. The reason why these people feel less satisfied is that a world of possibilities may also be a world of missed opportunities. When you look at every possible option, you tend to focus more on what was given up than what was gained. After surveying every option, a person is more acutely aware of the opportunities they had to turn down to pursue just one career.

36 flavors 37 confused 38 particularly 39 behavior 40 variety 41 overwhelmed 42 senior 43 strategies 44 who had undertaken the most exhausted search would be the most satisfied with their final decision 45 why these people feel less satisfied is that a world of possibilities may also be a world of missed opportunities. 46 a person is more acutely aware of the opportunities they had to turn down to pursue just one career.


点击收听单词发音收听单词发音  

1 psychology U0Wze     
n.心理,心理学,心理状态
参考例句:
  • She has a background in child psychology.她受过儿童心理学的教育。
  • He studied philosophy and psychology at Cambridge.他在剑桥大学学习哲学和心理学。
2 belly QyKzLi     
n.肚子,腹部;(像肚子一样)鼓起的部分,膛
参考例句:
  • The boss has a large belly.老板大腹便便。
  • His eyes are bigger than his belly.他眼馋肚饱。
3 physically iNix5     
adj.物质上,体格上,身体上,按自然规律
参考例句:
  • He was out of sorts physically,as well as disordered mentally.他浑身不舒服,心绪也很乱。
  • Every time I think about it I feel physically sick.一想起那件事我就感到极恶心。
4 outraged VmHz8n     
a.震惊的,义愤填膺的
参考例句:
  • Members of Parliament were outraged by the news of the assassination. 议会议员们被这暗杀的消息激怒了。
  • He was outraged by their behavior. 他们的行为使他感到愤慨。
5 authorization wOxyV     
n.授权,委任状
参考例句:
  • Anglers are required to obtain prior authorization from the park keeper.垂钓者必须事先得到公园管理者的许可。
  • You cannot take a day off without authorization.未经批准你不得休假。
6 offense HIvxd     
n.犯规,违法行为;冒犯,得罪
参考例句:
  • I hope you will not take any offense at my words. 对我讲的话请别见怪。
  • His words gave great offense to everybody present.他的发言冲犯了在场的所有人。
7 dividends 8d58231a4112c505163466a7fcf9d097     
红利( dividend的名词复数 ); 股息; 被除数; (足球彩票的)彩金
参考例句:
  • Nothing pays richer dividends than magnanimity. 没有什么比宽宏大量更能得到厚报。
  • Their decision five years ago to computerise the company is now paying dividends. 五年前他们作出的使公司电脑化的决定现在正产生出效益。
8 retired Njhzyv     
adj.隐退的,退休的,退役的
参考例句:
  • The old man retired to the country for rest.这位老人下乡休息去了。
  • Many retired people take up gardening as a hobby.许多退休的人都以从事园艺为嗜好。
9 Founder wigxF     
n.创始者,缔造者
参考例句:
  • He was extolled as the founder of their Florentine school.他被称颂为佛罗伦萨画派的鼻祖。
  • According to the old tradition,Romulus was the founder of Rome.按照古老的传说,罗穆卢斯是古罗马的建国者。
10 stereotype rupwE     
n.固定的形象,陈规,老套,旧框框
参考例句:
  • He's my stereotype of a schoolteacher.他是我心目中的典型教师。
  • There's always been a stereotype about successful businessmen.人们对于成功商人一直都有一种固定印象。
11 stereotypes 1ff39410e7d7a101c62ac42c17e0df24     
n.老套,模式化的见解,有老一套固定想法的人( stereotype的名词复数 )v.把…模式化,使成陈规( stereotype的第三人称单数 )
参考例句:
  • Such jokes tend to reinforce racial stereotypes. 这样的笑话容易渲染种族偏见。
  • It makes me sick to read over such stereotypes devoid of content. 这种空洞无物的八股调,我看了就讨厌。 来自《现代汉英综合大词典》
12 welder 8e0zb0     
n电焊工
参考例句:
  • He left school at 15 to become an apprentice to a welder.他15岁离开了中学成为一个焊接工人的学徒。
  • Welder done at least once a month when the dust handling.焊机时每月至少做一次除尘处理。
13 mow c6SzC     
v.割(草、麦等),扫射,皱眉;n.草堆,谷物堆
参考例句:
  • He hired a man to mow the lawn.他雇人割草。
  • We shall have to mow down the tall grass in the big field.我们得把大田里的高草割掉。
14 rapes db4d8af84453b45d758b9eaf77e1eb82     
n.芸苔( rape的名词复数 );强奸罪;强奸案;肆意损坏v.以暴力夺取,强夺( rape的第三人称单数 );强奸
参考例句:
  • The man who had committed several rapes was arrested. 那个犯了多起强奸案的男人被抓起来了。 来自辞典例句
  • The incidence of reported rapes rose 0.8 percent. 美国联邦调查局还发布了两份特别报告。 来自互联网
15 minor e7fzR     
adj.较小(少)的,较次要的;n.辅修学科;vi.辅修
参考例句:
  • The young actor was given a minor part in the new play.年轻的男演员在这出新戏里被分派担任一个小角色。
  • I gave him a minor share of my wealth.我把小部分财产给了他。
16 offenses 4bfaaba4d38a633561a0153eeaf73f91     
n.进攻( offense的名词复数 );(球队的)前锋;进攻方法;攻势
参考例句:
  • It's wrong of you to take the child to task for such trifling offenses. 因这类小毛病责备那孩子是你的不对。 来自《简明英汉词典》
  • Thus, Congress cannot remove an executive official except for impeachable offenses. 因此,除非有可弹劾的行为,否则国会不能罢免行政官员。 来自英汉非文学 - 行政法
17 violations 403b65677d39097086593415b650ca21     
违反( violation的名词复数 ); 冒犯; 违反(行为、事例); 强奸
参考例句:
  • This is one of the commonest traffic violations. 这是常见的违反交通规则之例。
  • These violations of the code must cease forthwith. 这些违犯法规的行为必须立即停止。
18 exhausted 7taz4r     
adj.极其疲惫的,精疲力尽的
参考例句:
  • It was a long haul home and we arrived exhausted.搬运回家的这段路程特别长,到家时我们已筋疲力尽。
  • Jenny was exhausted by the hustle of city life.珍妮被城市生活的忙乱弄得筋疲力尽。
19 qualified DCPyj     
adj.合格的,有资格的,胜任的,有限制的
参考例句:
  • He is qualified as a complete man of letters.他有资格当真正的文学家。
  • We must note that we still lack qualified specialists.我们必须看到我们还缺乏有资质的专家。
20 derive hmLzH     
v.取得;导出;引申;来自;源自;出自
参考例句:
  • We derive our sustenance from the land.我们从土地获取食物。
  • We shall derive much benefit from reading good novels.我们将从优秀小说中获得很大好处。
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