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2010 年 12 月大学英语四级考试真题
Part I Writing (30 minutes)

Directions:For this part, you are allowed 30 minutes to write a short essay entitled How Should Parents Help Child ren to Be Independent? You should write at least 150 word s following the outline given below.

1. 目前不少父母为孩子包办一切

2. 为了让孩子独立, 父母应该……

How Should Parents Help Children to Be Independent?


Part II Reading Comprehension(Skimming and Scannin g) (15 minutes)

Directions: In this part, you will have 15 minutes to go over the passage quickly and answer the questions on Ans wer Sheet 1. For questions 1-7, choose the best answer fro m the four choices marked [A], [B], [C] and [D]. For questio ns 8-10, complete the sentences with the information given i n the passage.

A Grassroots Remedy


Most of us spend our lives seeking the natural world. T o this end, we walk the dog, play golf, go fishing, sit in the garden, drink outside rather than inside the pub, have a pi cnic, live in the suburbs, go to the seaside, buy a weekend place in the country. The most popular leisure activity in Br itain is going for a walk. And when joggers (慢跑者) jog, the y don’t run the streets. Every one of them instinctively head

A study in Sweden indicated that kindergarten children who could play in a natural environment had less illness an d greater physical ability than children used only to a norma l playground. A US study suggested that when a school gav e children access to a natural environment, academic levels were raised across the entire school.

Another study found that children play differently in a na s to the park or the river. It is my profound belief that not o tural environment. In playgrounds, children create a hierarchy nly do we all need nature, but we all seek nature, whether (等级) based on physical abilities, with the tough ones takin we know we are doing so or not. g the lead. But when a grassy area was planted with bushe But despite this, our children are growing up nature-depr ived (丧失). I spent my boyhood climbing trees on Streatha m Common, South London. These days, children are robbed Most bullying (恃强凌弱) is found in schools where there of these ancient freedoms, due to problems like crime, traffi is a tarmac (柏油碎石) playground; the least bullying is in a c, the loss of the open spaces and odd new perceptions ab natural area that the children are encouraged to explore. T out what is best for children, that is to say, things that can his reminds me unpleasantly of Sunnyhill School in Streatha be bought, rather than things that can be found. m, with its harsh tarmac, where I used to hang about in cor The truth is to be found elsewhere. A study in the US: families had moved to better housing and the children were But children are frequently discouraged from involvement assessed for ADHD—attention deficit hyperactivity disorder with natural spaces, for health and safety reasons, for fear (多动症). Those whose accommodation had more natural vie that they might get dirty or that they might cause damage. ws showed an improvement of 19%; those who had the sa So, instead, the damage is done to the children themselves: me improvement in material surroundings but no nice view i not to their bodies but to their souls. mproved just 4%. One of the great problems of modern childhood is ADH D, now increasingly and expensively treated with drugs. Yet 2 ners fantasising about wildlife. s, the children got much more into fantasy play, and the so cial hierarchy was now based on imagination and creativity.

one study after another indicates that contact with nature giv es huge benefits to ADHD children. However, we spend mo ney on drugs rather than on green places.

Human beings are a species of mammals (哺乳动物). F or seven million years they lived on the planet as part of na ture. Our ancestral selves miss the natural world and long f or contact with non-human life. Anyone who has patted a d

The life of old people is measurably better when they h og, stroked a cat, sat under a tree with a pint of beer, give ave access to nature. The increasing emphasis for the growi n or received a bunch of flowers or chosen to walk through ng population of old people is in quality rather than quantity the park on a nice day, understands that. of years. And study after study finds that a garden is the s ingle most important thing in finding that quality. We need the wild world. It is essential to our well-being, our health, our happiness. Without the wild world we are n In wider and more difficult areas of life, there is evidenc ot more but less civilised. Without other living things around e to indicate that natural surroundings improve all kinds of t us we are less than human. hings. Even problems with crime and aggressive behaviour a re reduced when there is contact with the natural world. Five ways to find harmony with the natural world

Dr William Bird, researcher from the Royal Society for t he Protection of Birds, states in his study, “A natural environ ment can reduce violent behaviour because its restorative pr ocess helps reduce anger and impulsive behaviour.” Wild pla ces need encouraging for this reason, no matter how small t

Walk: Break the rhythm of permanently being under a r oof. Get off a stop earlier, make a circuit of the park at lun chtime, walk the child to and from school, get a dog, feel y ourself moving in moving air, look, listen, absorb.

Sit: Take a moment, every now and then, to be still in heir contribution. an open space. In the garden, anywhere that’s not in the of We tend to look on nature conservation as some kind o f favour that human beings are granting to the natural world. The error here is far too deep: not only do humans need nature for themselves, but the very idea that humanity and t Drink: The best way to enjoy the natural world is by yo he natural world are separable things is profoundly damagin urself; the second best way is in company. Take a drink out g. fice, anywhere out of the house, away from the routine. Sit under a tree, look at water, feel refreshed, ever so slightly r enewed.


side with a good person, a good gathering: talk with the su n and the wind with birdsong for background.

[B] Things that are natural.

[C] Urban surroundings. Learn: Expand your boundaries. Learn five species of bi [D] Things that are purchased. rd, five butterflies, five trees, five bird songs. That way, you see and hear more: and your mind responds gratefully to th e greater amount of wildness in your life. [A] The natural environment can help children learn bett Travel: The places you always wanted to visit: by the s easide, in the country, in the hills. Take a weekend break, a [B] More access to nature makes children less likely to day-trip, get out there and do it: for the scenery, for the w fall ill. ay through the woods, for the birds, for the bees. Go some where special and bring specialness home. It lasts forever, after all. [C] A good playground helps kids develop their physical abilities. er. 3. What does a study in Sweden show?

注意:此部分试题请在答题卡 1 上作答。

[D] Natural views can prevent children from developing ADHD.

1. What is the author’s profound belief? 4. Children who have chances to explore natural areas [A] People instinctively seek nature in different ways. ________. [B] People should spend most of their lives in the wild. [A] tend to develop a strong love for science [C] People have quite different perceptions of nature. [B] are more likely to fantasise about wildlife [D] People must make more efforts to study nature. [C] tend to be physically tougher in adulthood 2. What does the author say people prefer for their chil [D] are less likely to be involved in bullying dren nowadays? 5. What does the author suggest we do to help children [A] Personal freedom. with ADHD? 4

[A] Find more effective drugs for them.

9. The author believes that we would not be so civilised without ________________________.

[B] Provide more green spaces for them. 10. The five suggestions the author gives at the end of [C] Place them under more personal care. the passage are meant to encourage people to seek _____ [D] Engage them in more meaningful activities. ____________ with the natural world.

6. In what way do elderly people benefit from their cont act with nature?

Part III Listening Comprehension (35 minutes)

Section A [A] They look on life optimistically. [C] They are able to Directions: In this section, you will hear 8 short convers live longer. ations and 2 long conversations. At the end of each convers [B] They enjoy a life of better quality. [D] They become good-humoured. ation, one or more questions will be asked about what was said. Both the conversation and the questions will be spoke n only once. After each question there will be a pause. Duri 7. Dr William Bird suggests in his study that ________. ng the pause, you must read the four choices marked [A], [A] humanity and nature are complementary to each oth er [B], [C] and [D], and decide which is the best answer. Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2 with a si ngle line through the centre. [B] wild places may induce impulsive behaviour in peopl e 注意:此部分试题请在答题卡 2 上作答。

[C] access to nature contributes to the reduction of viole nce

11. [A] The man should visit the museums. [C] The bea ch resort is a good choice.

[D] it takes a long time to restore nature once damaged

[B] She can’t stand the hot weather. [D] She enjoys staying in Washington.

8. It is extremely harmful to think that humanity and the natural world can be________________________. 12. [A] Her new responsibilities in the company.


[B] What her job prospects are.

[D] Buy a refrigerator of better quality.

[C] What the customers’ feedback is.

17. [A] He owns a piece of land in the downtown area.

[D] The director’s opinion of her work.

[B] He has got enough money to buy a house.

13. [A] Combine her training with dieting.

[C] He can finally do what he has dreamed of.

[B] Repeat the training every three days.

[D] He is moving into a bigger apartment.

[C] Avoid excessive physical training.

18. [A] She is black and blue all over.

[D] Include weightlifting in the program.

[B] She has to go to see a doctor.

14. [A] When she will return home.

[C] She stayed away from work for a few days.

[B] Whether she can go by herself.

[D] She got hurt in an accident yesterday.

[C] Whether she can travel by air.

Questions 19 to 21 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

[D] When she will completely recover. 19. [A] She was a bank manager. 15. [A] The woman knows how to deal with the police. [B] She was a victim of the robbery. [B] The woman had been fined many times before. [C] She was a defence lawyer. [C] The woman had violated traffic regulations. [D] She was a witness to the crime. [D] The woman is good at finding excuses. 20. [A] A tall man with dark hair and a moustache. 16. [A] Switch off the refrigerator for a while. [B] A youth with a distinguishing mark on his face. [B] Have someone repair the refrigerator. [C] A thirty-year-old guy wearing a light sweater. [C] Ask the man to fix the refrigerator. 6

[D] A medium-sized young man carrying a gun.

[B] Read the advertisement again for more details.

21. [A] Identify the suspect from pictures. [C] Have her photo taken for their files.

[C] Send in a written application as soon as possible.

[D] Get to know the candidates on the short list. [B] Go upstairs to sign some document. [D] Verify the r Section B ecord of what she had said. Directions: In this section, you will hear 3 short passage Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation you s. At the end of each passage, you will hear some question have just heard. s. Both the passage and the questions will be spoken only 22. [A] By reading a newspaper ad. [C] By listening to t he morning news. once. After you hear a question, you must choose the best answer from the four choices marked [A], [B], [C] and [D]. T hen mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2 with [B] By seeing a commercial on TV. [D] By calling an e a single line through the centre. mployment service. 注意: 此部分试题请在答题卡 2 上作答。 23. [A] She could improve her foreign languages. Passage One [B] She could work close to her family. Questions 26 to 29 are based on the passage you hav [C] She could travel overseas frequently. e just heard. [D] She could use her previous experiences. 26. [A] They cannot see the firefighters because of the 24. [A] Taking management courses. [C] Working as a secretary. [B] They do not realize the danger they are in. [B] Teaching English at a university. [D] Studying for a [C] They cannot hear the firefighters for the noise. degree in French. [D] They mistake the firefighters for monsters. 25. [A] Prepare for an interview in a couple of days. 27. [A] He travels all over America to help put out fires. 7 smoke.

[B] He often teaches children what to do during a fire.

[D] To gain a sense of their personal worth.

[C] He teaches Spanish in a San Francisco community.

31. [A] They may have to continue to work in old age.

[D] He provides oxygen masks to children free of charg e.

[B] They may regret the time they wasted.

[C] They may have nobody to depend on in the future. 28. [A] He saved the life of his brother choking on foo [D] They may have fewer job opportunities. d. 32. [A] Making wise use of your time. [B] He rescued a student from a big fire. [B] Enjoying yourself while you can. [C] He is very good at public speaking. [C] Saving as much as you can. [D] He gives informative talks to young children. [D] Working hard and playing hard. 29. [A] Firefighters play an important role in America. Passage Three [B] Kids should learn not to be afraid of monsters. Questions 33 to 35 are based on the passage you hav [C] Carelessness can result in tragedies. e just heard. [D] Informative speeches can save lives. 33. [A] Hardworking students being accused of cheating. Passage Two [B] Boy students being often treated as law-breakers. Questions 30 to 32 are based on the passage you hav [C] Innocent people being suspected groundlessly. e just heard. [D] Junior employees being made to work overtime. 30. [A] To satisfy the needs of their family. 34. [A] Forbidding students to take food out of the resta [B] To fully realize their potential. urant. [C] To make money for early retirement. [B] Requesting customers to pay before taking the food. 8

[C] Asking customers to leave their bags on the counter s.

统). With computers and Internet connections in so many (3 8) _____________, colleges, business, people e-mailing frien ds and relatives all the time—or talking to them in writing in

[D] Allowing only two students to enter at a time. online (39) _____________ rooms. It is cheaper than callin 35. [A] He was taken to the manager. [C] He was aske d to leave. g long distance, and a lot more (40) _____________ than w aiting until Sunday for the telephone (41) _____________ to drop. Students are e-mailing their professors to (42) _____ [B] He was closely watched. [D] He was overcharged. ________ and discuss their classroom assignments and to Section C (43) _____________ them. They are e-mailing classmates to discuss and collaborate (合作) on homework. (44) _______ Directions: In this section, you will hear a passage three ___________________________________________________. times. When the passage is read for the first time, you sho uld listen carefully for its general idea. When the passage is read for the second time, you are required to fill in the bla nks numbered from 36 to 43 with the exact words you have just heard. For blanks numbered from 44 to 46 you are re quired to fill in the missing information. For these blanks, yo u can either use the exact words you have just heard or wr ite down the main points in your own words. Finally, when t he passage is read for the third time, you should check wh at you have written. Part Ⅳ Reading Comprehension (Reading in Depth) (2 注意:此部分试题在答题卡 2 上作答。 5 minutes) Despite the growing importance of computers, however, there will always be a place and need for the personal lette r. (45) _____________________________________________ _______. No matter what the content of the message, its re al point is, “I want you to know that I care about you.” (46) __________________________________________________ __________________, but only in the success of human rel ationships.

Writing keeps us in touch with other people. We write t o communicate with relatives and friends. We write to (36) _

Section A

Directions: In this section, there is a passage with ten b ____________ our family histories so our children and grand lanks. You are required to select one word for each blank fr children can learn and (37) _____________their heritage (传 om a list of choices given in a word bank following the pas 9

sage. Read the passage through carefully before making yo ur choices. Each choice in the bank is identified by a letter. Please mark the corresponding letter for each item on Ans wer Sheet 2 with a single line through the centre. You may not use any of the words in the bank more than once.

netic makeup and the environment. Increasingly, science 54 that genes lay the groundwork for many human traits. From this perspective, people are born 55 like undeveloped photo graphs: The image is already captured, but the way it 56 ap pears can vary based on the development process. However, the basic picture is there from the beginning.

Questions 47 to 56 are based on the following passage. 注意:此部分试题请在答题卡 2 上作答。 What determines the kind of person you are? What fact ors make you more or less bold, intelligent, or able to read a map? All of these are influenced by the interaction of you [B] achieve [J] indicates r genes and the environment in which you were 47 . The st udy of how genes and environment interact to influence 48 activity is known as behavioral genetics. Behavioral genetics [D] complaints [L] psychological has made important 49 to the biological revolution, providin g information about the extent to which biology influences mi nd, brain and behavior. [F] displayed [N] smart Any research that suggests that 50 to perform certain b [G] essentially [O] standard ehaviors are based in biology is controversial. Who wants to be told that there are limitations to what you can 51 based on something that is beyond your control, such as your ge Section B nes? It is easy to accept that genes control physical charact eristics such as sex, race and eye color. But can genes als o determine whether people will get divorced, how 52 they are, or what career they are likely to choose? A concern of psychological scientists is the 53 to which all of these char acteristics are influenced by nature and nurture(养育), by ge 10 Directions: There are 2 passages in this section. Each p assage is followed by some questions or unfinished stateme nts. For each of them there are four choices marked [A], [B], [C] and [D]. You should decide on the best choice and ma [H] eventually [E] contributions [M] raised [C] appeal [K] proceeds [A] abilities [I] extent

rk the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2 with a single line through the centre.

to university as a post-doctoral researcher. He took a 30% salary cut but felt it worthwhile for the greater intellectual op portunities.

Passage One Higher up the ladder, where a pay cut is usually more Questions 57 to 61 are based on the following passage. significant, the demand for scientists with a wealth of experi It is pretty much a one-way street. While it may be com mon for university researchers to try their luck in the comme rcial world, there is very little traffic in the opposite direction. Pay has always been the biggest deterrent, as people with families often feel they cannot afford the drop in salary wh en moving to a university job. For some industrial scientists, however, the attractions of academia (学术界) outweigh any financial considerations. ence in industry is forcing universities to make the transition (转换) to academia more attractive, according to Lee. Indus trial scientists tend to receive training that academics do not, such as how to build a multidisciplinary team, manage bud gets and negotiate contracts. They are also well placed to b ring something extra to the teaching side of an academic rol e that will help students get a job when they graduate, says Lee, perhaps experience in manufacturing practice or produ ct development. “Only a small number of undergraduates will Helen Lee took a 70% cut in salary when she moved fr continue in an academic career. So someone leaving unive om a senior post in Abbott Laboratories to a medical depart rsity who already has the skills needed to work in an indust ment at the University of Cambridge. Her main reason for re rial lab has far more potential in the job market than someo turning to academia mid-career was to take advantage of th ne who has spent all their time on a narrow research projec e greater freedom to choose research questions. Some area t.” s of inquiry have few prospects of a commercial return, and Lee’s is one of them. 注意: 此部分试题请在答题卡 2 上作答。

The impact of a salary cut is probably less severe for a scientist in the early stages of a career. Guy Grant, now a research associate at the Unilever Centre for Molecular Info

57. By “a one-way street” (Line 1, Para. 1), the author means ________.

[A] university researchers know little about the commerci rmatics at the University of Cambridge, spent two years wor al world king for a pharmaceutical (制药的) company before returning 11

[B] there is little exchange between industry and acade mia

[B] raise his status in the academic world

[C] enrich his experience in medical research [C] few industrial scientists would quit to work in a univ [D] exploit better intellectual opportunities ersity 61. What contribution can industrial scientists make whe [D] few university professors are willing to do industrial r n they come to teach in a university? esearch [A] Increase its graduates’ competitiveness in the job m 58. The word “deterrent” (Line 2, Para. 1) most probabl arket. y refers to something that ________. [B] Develop its students’ potential in research. [A] keeps someone from taking action [C] attracts peopl e’s attention [C] Help it to obtain financial support from industry.

[B] helps to move the traffic [D] brings someone a finan cial burden

[D] Gear its research towards practical applications.

Passage Two 59. What was Helen Lee’s major consideration when sh Questions 62 to 66 are based on the following passage. e changed her job in the middle of her career? Being sociable looks like a good way to add years to y [A] Flexible work hours. [C] Her preference for the lifest our life. Relationships with family, friends, neighbours, even yle on campus. pets, will all do the trick, but the biggest longevity (长寿) bo [B] Her research interests. [D] Prospects of academic ac complishments. ost seems to come from marriage or an equivalent relations hip. The effect was first noted in 1858 by William Farr, who wrote that widows and widowers (鳏夫) were at a much hig 60. Guy Grant chose to work as a researcher at Cambr her risk of dying than their married peers. Studies since the idge in order to ________. n suggest that marriage could add as much as seven years [A] do financially more rewarding work to a man’s life and two to a woman’s. The effect holds for all causes of death, whether illness, accident or self-harm. 12

Even if the odds are stacked against you, marriage can more than compensate. Linda Waite of the University of Ch

注意: 此部分试题请在答题卡 2 上作答。

62. William Farr’s study and other studies show that __ icago has found that a married older man with heart diseas _______. e can expect to live nearly four years longer than an unmar ried man with a healthy heart. Likewise, a married man who smokes more than a pack a day is likely to live as long a [B] being sociable helps improve one’s quality of life s a divorced man who doesn’t smoke. There’s a flip side, h owever, as partners are more likely to become ill or die in t he couple of years following their spouse’s death, and carin [D] marriage contributes a great deal to longevity g for a spouse with mental disorder can leave you with som e of the same severe problems. Even so, the odds favour marriage. In a 30-year study of more than 10,000 people, Ni cholas Christakis of Harvard Medical School describes how [A] older men should quit smoking to stay healthy all kinds of social networks have similar effects. [B] marriage can help make up for ill health So how does it work? The effects are complex, affected by socio-economic factors, health-service provision, emotion al support and other more physiological (生理的) mechanism [D] unmarried people are likely to suffer in later life s. For example, social contact can boost development of the brain and immune system, leading to better health and less chance of depression later in life. People in supportive relat ionships may handle stress better. Then there are the psych [A] the disadvantages of being married ological benefits of a supportive partner. [B] the emotional problems arising from marriage A life partner, children and good friends are all recomm ended if you aim to live to 100. The ultimate social network is still being mapped out, but Christakis says: “People are i [D] the consequence of a broken marriage nterconnected, so their health is interconnected.” 13 [C] the responsibility of taking care of one’s family 64. It can be inferred from the context that the “flip sid e” (Line 4, Para. 2) refers to _________. [C] the married are happier than the unmarried __. 63. Linda Waite’s studies support the idea that _______ [C] women benefit more than men from marriage [A] social life provides an effective cure for illness

65. What does the author say about social networks?

Over half the world’s people now live in cities. The late st “Global Report on Human Settlements” says a significant

[A] They have effects similar to those of a marriage. change took place last year. The report 67 this week from [B] They help develop people’s community spirit. U.N. Habitat, a United Nations agency.

[C] They provide timely support for those in need.

A century ago, 68 than five percent of all people lived i n cities. 69 the middle of this century it could be seventy p

[D] They help relieve people of their life’s burdens. ercent, or 70 six and a half billion people. 66. What can be inferred from the last paragraph? Already three-fourths of people in 71 countries live in cit [A] It’s important that we develop a social network when young. ies. Now most urban population 72 is in the developing worl d.

[B] To stay healthy, one should have a proper social ne twork.

Urbanization can 73 to social and economic progress, b ut also put 74 on cities to provide housing and 75 . The ne w report says almost two hundred thousand people move 76

[C] Getting a divorce means risking a reduced life span. cities and towns each day. It says worsening inequalities, 7 [D] We should share our social networks with each othe r. 7 by social divisions and differences in 78 , could result in violence and crime 79 cities plan better.

Part Ⅴ Cloze (15 minutes)

Another issue is urban sprawl (无序扩展的城区). This is where cities 80 quickly into rural areas, sometimes 81 a mu

Directions: There are 20 blanks in the following passage. ch faster rate than urban population growth. For each blank there are four choices marked [A], [B], [C] and [D] on the right side of the paper. You should choose t he ONE that best fits into the passage. Then mark the corr esponding letter on Answer Sheet 2 with a single line throu gh the centre. Sprawl is 82 in the United States. Americans move a lo t. In a recent study, Art Hall at the University of Kansas fou nd that people are moving away from the 83 cities to small er ones. He sees a 84 toward “de-urbanization” across the nation. 注意:此部分试题请在答题卡 2 上作答。 14

85 urban economies still provide many 86 that rural are as do not.

75. [A] surroundings [C] concerns

[B] communities [D] services 67. [A] came on [C] came over 76. [A] onto [C] around [B] came off [D] came out [B] into [D] upon 68. [A] more [C] less 77. [A] pulled [C] drawn [B] other [D] rather [B] driven [D] pressed 69. [A] By [C] Along 78. [A] situation [C] treasure [B] Through [D] To [B] wealth [D] category 70. [A] really [C] ever 79. [A] when [C] unless [B] barely [D] almost [B] if [D] whereas 71. [A] flourishing [C] thriving 80. [A] expand [C] invade [B] developed [D] fertile [B] split [D] enlarge 72. [A] extension [C] raise 81. [A] in [C] with [B] addition [D] growth [B] beyond [D] at 73. [A] keep [C] lead 82. [A] common [C] ordinary [B] turn [D] refer [B] conventional [D] frequent 74. [A] pressure [C] restraint 83. [A] essential [C] primitive [B] load [D] weight [B] prior [D] major 15

84. [A] trend [C] direction

91. They requested that __________________________ ________________(我借的书还回图书馆) by next Friday.

[B] style [D] path

85. [A] Then [C] For

[B] But [D] While

86. [A] abilities [C] possibilities

[B] qualities [D] realities

Part VI Translation (5 minutes)

Directions: Complete the sentences by translating into E nglish the Chinese given in brackets. Please write your trans lation on Answer Sheet 2.

注意: 此部分试题请在答题卡 2 上作答,只需写出译文部分。

87. ____________________________________________ ____________(为了确保他参加会议), I called him up in advan ce.

88. The magnificent museum ______________________ __________________(据说建成于) about a hundred years ag o.

89. There would be no life on earth ________________ ___________________________(没有地球独特的环境).

90. ___________________________________(给游客印象 最深的) was the friendliness and warmth of the local people. 16



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