A. Go to a party.B. Go out for a walk.C. Go shopping.
8. What can we know about the man?
A. He likes fashionable clothes.
B. He doesn’t like doing shopping.
C. In his eyes, clothes are totally useless.
9. What are the speakers probably doing according to the conversation?
A. Discussing a plan.B. Having an interview.C. Having a meeting.
10. How many sisters does the man at least have?
A. Two.B. Only one.C. Three.
11. What can you infer from the woman’s last words?
A. The man is allowed to have the job.
B. The man is asked to go to college.
C. The man is refused to work in the college.
12. What do we know about Elizabeth?
A. She’s too busy to see a doctor.
B. The doctor’s advice does her no good.
C. She hasn’t got well though she’s seen a doctor.
13. When did the woman see Elizabeth?
A. A couple of weeks ago.
B. Last week.
C. A few weeks ago.
14. Who will see Elizabeth?
A. The man.B. The woman. C. Neither of them.
15. What did the woman do a few days ago?
A. She had a false tooth taken out.
B. She had her teeth examined.
C. She had a false tooth fitted.
16. What caused the woman’s toothache?
A. The tooth didn’t fit quite right.
B. She didn’t take good care of the tooth.
C. She often ate sweets.
17. What time did the doctor ask the woman to get there?
A. After 11:00.B. No later than 11:00.C. At 11:00 sharp.
18. How large is the population of Sydney?
A. More than 3 million.
B. Less than 3 million.
C. About 30 million.
19. What is the most world-famous building in Sydney?
A. Its deep-water harbor.
B. Sydney Opera House.
C. Its network of communications.
20. How is the climates of Sydney?
A. Often rains.B. A good climate.C. Often storms.
W: Jim, did you pick up your clothes from the laundry today?
M: No, my brother Tom stopped for them on his way home.
W: Peter, you mustn’t do the experiment like that. Our teacher told us to follow his instructions.
M: Thank you for telling me about that.
M: Sue, that report on my desk has to be finished today. But I’m sick and can’t come to the office.
W: I see the report, Bill. I’ll finish it for you.
M：Hi, honey, our radio doesn’t work. What do you think I should do?
W: Why not call Mr. White? He may help us.
M: Excuse me, can you tell me when the next bus leaves for the airport?
W: It leaves in about fifteen minutes. There is no need for you to hurry. You still have enough time.
M: Thank you.
M: I’m full. Why don’t we go out to get a little exercise-go for a walk in the park or something?
W: Well, a walk sounds good, but there are no stores in the park.
W: And I really feel like going shopping. I hear they’re having some great sales at CenturyCity.
M: Annie, can’t you ever think about anything but clothes? I mean, to me, clothes are just something to put on.
W: Yes, and it shows. I think you’d better get a few new things, too-things with a little style.
M: Oh, no. I learned a long time ago that I shouldn’t try to be fashionable. It doesn’t suit me.
W: But it’s fun to be fashionable-it gives you a reason to buy more clothes. Anyway I need a dress for the party on Saturday.
W: Good morning！Have a seat.
M: Good morning！Thank you.
W: I have your letter here. Your name is Robert Martin, right?
M: That’s right.
W: And you hope to work here next month?
M: Yes, madam, if I can.
W: Fine. You finished high school a year ago. Why didn’t you go to college that year?
M: Well, I have a sister in college now, and there will be another one next year. So, I have to make a little money for us.
W: Good！It seems that you are a good young man. By the way, what’s your best lesson in high school?
M: Physics. I really enjoy it.
W: That’s fine. Have you discussed this with your parents?
M: Oh, sure. My parents said I should decide it myself.
W: OK, you can work here, but you’d better go to college if you have a chance. Good luck, young man！
M: Thank you, madam！ Good-bye.
M: Have you seen Elizabeth lately?
W: Yes, I have. I saw her a couple of weeks ago. She hasn’t been very well in the last couple of weeks.
M: Has she seen a doctor since she’s been ill?
W: Yes, she has. The doctor told her to take it easy for a while, but she hasn’t been following his advice. She’s as busy as usual.
M: Do you think it useful for me to ask her to have a rest while I go to see her? Or shall we go together?
W: I think you can go yourself and show your concern to her since she sometimes would take your advice. So it’s unnecessary for me to go with you. What’s more, I’ve got my hands full tomorrow.
M: Good morning, Dr. Ellis’ Office.
W: This is Mrs. Jackson. May I speak to the doctor?
M: Mrs. Jackson, this is Dr. Ellis speaking. How’s that new tooth?
W: Not so good, doctor. That’s what I’m calling about. It just doesn’tseem to fit right.
M: Well, that’s to be expected during the first few days after it has been put in. Have you been leaving it in as I told you?
W: Well, it hurts so much, doctor, especially when I eat.
M: I understand, Mrs. Jackson. It hurts in the beginning, I know. But it’s really better to leave it in, except when you clean it, of course.
W: Well, it hurts so much that I just couldn’t stand it any longer.
M: Well, maybe we can set it right a little more.
W: Set it right?
M: Yes. When can you come here?
W: Oh, right away, doctor, if you don’t mind.
M: Let me see. Can you get here by 11:00?
W: Oh, yes, doctor. I can make it. Thank you. See you then.
Sydney is one of Australia’s oldest, largest and liveliest cities with a population of more than three million. It is a colorful, modern city but it is also a natural beauty with green park land and perhaps the world’s most beautiful deep-water harbor (海港). Besides modern buildings and roads, the city has many places of historical interest. For example, Mr Masquerade’s Chair, the area called the Rocks dating back to the early nineteenth century, and attractive rows of houses of Paddington, are all close to the harbor and the city center.
Sydney has many other attractions of importance to tourists—a zoo, KoalaBearPark and Sydney Opera House which is situated at the water’s edge. Some say that the Opera House is one of the most outstanding examples of beautifully designed modern buildings in the world. There are all kinds of restaurants, theatres, nightclubs and sports facilities. There is also a network of communications within the city, including an underground railway, buses and taxis. Sydney has a very pleasant climate. Usually the average temperature in summer is just a little above 20℃, and in winter not below 12℃.