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外研版必修一课本上的听力原文


必修一课本上的听力原文 Module 1 Listening and Vocabulary (Student's Book p. 5)
ROB: DIANE: ROB: DIANE: ROB: DIANE: ROB: DIANE: ROB: DIANE:

Hi, Diane! Hi, Rob! How are you doing? I'm fine. I've just been to my first language class. Oh really? So have I. Really? Which language are you studying? Spanish. Which language are YOU studying? Chinese. Is that right? Cool! How was it? It was good. The teacher's name is Mr. Davies. Mr. Davies?

Yes,(1) he isn't Chinese, obviously, but he's fluent in Chinese. And there's an assistant teacher called Miss Wang. ROB: She IS Chinese. We're going to see her once a week.
DIANE:

And what do you think?

Well, learning Chinese isn't going to be easy—but (2) the first lesson was very enjoyable—I liked it a lot.(3) Mr. Davies gave us a lot of encouragement—he made us feel really good about being there. (5)The most important thing at the beginning is pronunciation, getting the sounds right—and he was very good at correction—he said it didn't matter if we made mistakes.(4) I think we all made a lot of progress—in ROB: just an hour!
DIANE: ROB:

That's great. What about Spanish? Did you start yet?

Yes, we did. The teacher is nice, but I already speak some Spanish and the rest of the class are really beginners. (7)I misunderstood the teacher—I thought she said the class was for people who already speak Spanish. I'm not sure if I'm DIANE: going to make much progress.
ROB:

Oh, I'm sure things will improve.

Maybe—actually, (8) I was a bit disappointed—she explained DIANE: everything in English.
ROB:

Oh, that's too bad. Listening and Speaking (Student's Book p. 70)

BOY:

Have you joined any school clubs yet?

Yes, I have. I'm really interested in photography, so I joined GIRL: the Camera Club.
BOY: GIRL: BOY: GIRL:

That's interesting. Where do you have your meetings? In Room 303. Right. How often do you meet? Every week? Yes, we meet every Thursday at 4 o'clock.

Every Thursday at 4 o'clock? That's the same day that my club BOY: meets! But the time is different.
GIRL: BOY:

Oh? Which club do you belong to? The Dance Society. We meet every Thursday at 5 o'clock.

Where do you have your meetings? I guess you need a big GIRL: place.
BOY: GIRL:

Yes, we practise in the school gym. The school gym? That should be big enough, I guess!

Module 2 Vocabulary and Listening (Student's Book p. 11) I don't agree that all good teachers talk a lot. Some good teachers talk a lot and some don't. I do think that teachers need to be strict, but they don't need to be very strict. I do believe that discipline is important. Yes, I like teachers who are amusing. I think you enjoy the lesson more and so you learn more. And I agree with the statement that the most popular teachers are very kind. Everyone likes kind people. Of course, good teachers always return homework quickly. I think that's very important. And the next statement is obviously true, a teacher must check that everyone in the class understands. What about the next statement? No, I don't agree with that at all. There are times when a teacher needs to talk without interruption. And the last statement—It doesn't matter if a teacher is not organised. That's really stupid. A teacher must be organised. How can a student learn if the teacher isn't organised? Listening and Vocabulary (Student's Book p. 15) Okay, kids, as you know, the exams are coming up soon, so we need to start work on revision. This afternoon I'm MR. going to give you a choice. We can either do some STANTON: revision or we can do some translation. It's up to you.
STUDENT: MR. STANTON: CHORUS:

I'd rather do translation than revision, Mr. Stanton. How many people would like to do translation? I would/Me/I'd like to do translation.

That's eight of you. So the rest of you would prefer to do STANTON: revision, is that right?
CHORUS:

MR.

Yes.

That's sixteen of you. So that's settled. We'll do revision. MR. I'm going to give you a choice of topic, too. Do you want STANTON: to revise Life in the Future or Travel?
STUDENT: STUDENT:

I'd rather do Life in the Future. I'd prefer to do Travel.

Hands up for Life in the Future. (Students raise their hands.) Eighteen of you. The choice is made. But before MR. we start, there are a couple of things I need to say to you. STANTON: Firstly, have you all got your new timetables?
CHORUS:

Yes.

Good. Can you take a look at them? OK. Now, at present you have a free period on Tuesday afternoons. Well, MR. that's been changed and you've got French instead. Have STANTON: you got that?
CHORUS:

Yes.

Excellent. And there's one other thing. The headmaster MR. wants to see everyone in the library at three this STANTON: afternoon. OK?
CHORUS: MR. STANTON:

Yes. Right. Let's begin our revision of Life in the Future. Listening and Speaking I (Student's Book p. 76)

SIMON: JANE: SIMON: JANE:

Hi, Jane. How are things? Fine, thanks, Simon. How's everything with you? Not bad. I've just had a difficult class, though. Oh, what was the problem?

I have a couple of lazy students in my class. Take a look at SIMON: this homework. It's terrible.
JANE:

You're right. It's very bad.

I expect students to listen carefully and work hard, but these two kids just don't want to do any work at all. They keep coming to class late and they don't stop talking. They're a SIMON: problem because they disturb all the other students. Do they behave badly in other lessons or is it only in English JANE: classes?
SIMON:

Their maths teacher says they don't work in her lessons

either. Only the PE teacher is pleased with them. He says they love doing sport and they are very good at it!
JANE: SIMON:

Why don't you speak to the headmistress about them? I'd rather deal with the problem myself.

Well, it's up to you. But they're only in their first year of Senior High. I suggest you speak to their parents. Maybe JANE: they need extra help.
SIMON:

Perhaps you're right. I'll consider talking to their parents. Listening and Speaking II (Student's Book p. 77)

ELLA:

What languages do they teach at your school, Bill?

English, Japanese and Russian. Everyone studies English and we can do Japanese or Russian as well. That's if it fits into our BILL: timetable.
ELLA:

And do you learn another language?

Yes. I do Japanese. But I don't enjoy studying it because I find the grammar very difficult. My parents wanted me to learn it. BILL: What about you Ella? What languages are you doing?
ELLA:

I'm studying Chinese.

You're lucky! I'd rather learn Chinese than Japanese. More people speak Chinese around the world and I love listening to BILL: Chinese songs and music. So do I. And I like doing Chinese. But I also like to learn ELLA: Russian. I want to go to Russia one day.
BILL: ELLA:

It's OK. But Chinese is more useful. Yes, I agree.

Anyway, I think all Europeans should learn Chinese at school today. It's going to be very important in the future. Especially BILL: for business. I'd rather learn something useful. You're right. More people speak Chinese than any other ELLA: language. Module 3 An Interview (Student's Book: p. 35)
INTERVIEWER: MARY LENNON: INTERVIEWER:

Tell me, Mary, where were you born? I was born in London. Really? And when did you go to America?

In 1934, when I was 19 years old, I went to New MARY LENNON: York.
INTERVIEWER:

Is that right? Did you travel by plane?

MARY LENNON: INTERVIEWER: MARY LENNON: INTERVIEWER: MARY LENNON: INTERVIEWER: MARY LENNON: INTERVIEWER:

By plane? No, of course not! We travelled by ship! Goodness! How long did that take? About seven days. Did you enjoy it? No! I hated it! Why? Were you sick? No! I was bored! Who invited you to go to America? And who paid for your ticket?

To be honest, I can't remember. A film producer, I MARY LENNON: think.
INTERVIEWER:

What did you do in New York?

Well, I met a lot of people, and I went to some parties. But I was there to make films and the film studios were in California, on the other side of the MARY LENNON: country, you see. So I went to California.
INTERVIEWER: MARY LENNON: INTERVIEWER: MARY LENNON: INTERVIEWER:

How did you get from New York to California? By train. Did you like that? Oh yes, definitely! I loved travelling by train. How long did the journey take?

Well, in those days, you could travel from New York MARY LENNON: to Los Angeles in about a week.
INTERVIEWER: MARY LENNON: INTERVIEWER:

Really? Yes. We stopped in Chicago for a few days. Oh, I see.

I think it was two weeks before I arrived in Los MARY LENNON: Angeles. And what happened when you arrived in Los INTERVIEWER: Angeles?
MARY LENNON: INTERVIEWER: MARY LENNON:

Absolutely nothing. I did nothing for weeks! What did you think of Los Angeles? It was too hot!

A Long-distance Flight (Student's Book: p. 83)
MAN: WOMAN:

I'll never forget the first time I took a long-distance flight. Why, was it good?

Not at all! It was just the opposite. I was flying from London MAN: to Singapore, and it was a disaster from start to finish.

WOMAN:

Why, what happened?

First of all, I took a train from my home to London airport. MAN: But the train broke down.
WOMAN:

Goodness! Weren't you afraid of missing the plane?

Absolutely! I was really worried. So I decided to take a taxi to the airport. It was the quickest way even though it was MAN: very expensive.
WOMAN:

Right.

Wrong! It was rush hour and the taxi got stuck in a traffic jam. It took a long time to get to the airport. I finally got to the airport at half past nine, but I missed my flight by ten MAN: minutes.
WOMAN: MAN: WOMAN:

How annoying! The next flight to Singapore was in six hours. So you had to wait in the airport?

Yes, I waited for three hours, then the airline cancelled that MAN: flight.
WOMAN:

Oh, no!

Oh, yes! Anyway, I finally got on a flight to Singapore. But MAN: that wasn't the end of things.
WOMAN:

Is that right?

The weather was very bad in Singapore so my plane landed MAN: in Bangkok airport in Thailand.
WOMAN:

Goodness! What happened next?

We had to sit on the plane at Bangkok airport. It took off again three hours later and I finally arrived in Singapore. I was 12 hours late and I was really tired when I got off that MAN: plane. I needed a holiday! Module 4 An Interview Part 1 (Student's Book: p. 35) Mr. Yang, you're from Nanchang, aren't you? And am INTERVIEWER: I right in thinking that you've lived here all your life?
YANG HUA:

Yes, I was born in this street.

Really! And you work for an organisation called "the INTERVIEWER: neighbourhood committee", is that right? Yes, I've worked for it for four years now. It's been YANG HUA: very interesting.
INTERVIEWER:

We don't have such organisations in France. What

kind of work does the committee do? A great many things. Our job is to look after the YANG HUA: neighbourhood.
INTERVIEWER:

Can you give us some examples?

Yes ... Umm, for example, we've started a holiday club for children. A lot of children have joined it. It's YANG HUA: done very well.
INTERVIEWER:

Yes, we have that kind of thing in France.

And we've begun a neighbourhood watch, where people watch the houses and streets. It's been very YANG HUA: successful, so far. The streets are safer as a result.
INTERVIEWER:

Congratulations!

An Interview Part 2 (Student's Book: p. 35) You've just completed a survey of the neighbourhood, INTERVIEWER: haven't you? Yes, it's been fascinating. In the past we didn't known much about the people who live in our area. Now we YANG HUA: have a lot more information.
INTERVIEWER: YANG HUA: INTERVIEWER: YANG HUA:

I'd be interested to hear some of the figures. Well, there are 850 households. So it's quite a small area. Yes, it is. The total population is 2 800.

2 800. Have you collected any information about INTERVIEWER: occupations? Yes, we've got 322 professional people, teachers, etc. There are 517 office workers, 378 people in manual work and 280 students. There are 183 people working in local shops like the butcher's and the YANG HUA: greengrocer's.
INTERVIEWER:

I see. What about the number of adults in employment?

We make it 1 400. We've certainly done our best to YANG HUA: help people find employment.
INTERVIEWER:

I'm sure you have!

Where Do They Like to Live? (Student's Book: p. 89) Speaker 1 I don't want to live too far from my parents' home. I'd like to be able to visit them at weekends and enjoy the quiet of the countryside. And when they grow older, I won't live too far away, but I would like to live

in a big city where there are a great many things to do. I think it's easier to find a good job in a city because there are more employment opportunities. Speaker 2 I've lived here with my parents all my life but we haven't always lived in this apartment block. We've only just moved into this apartment. Until recently, we lived in a fifteen-storey high-rise building about a half a mile away. It was near a very noisy road and my mother didn't like it there. So we are pleased with our new home. Speaker 3 It's an ideal place to live, especially for young people because it's a very lively town. I never get bored because there are a great many things to do here. There is a modern shopping centre and a new cinema which shows all the latest films. There is an attractive city centre with traditional stone buildings. There's a huge park where you can imagine you are in the countryside. Speaker 4 Well, local people are very friendly and everyone knows everyone else. But that is the only good thing about life here. There is nothing for young people to do and there are no buses back from town at night. There are no shops here and the post office has closed down. There are no employment opportunities here either. Personally, I'd much rather live in a city. Speaker 5 I live on a farm in the countryside. I don't like living in the city because it's noisy and dirty and the people there aren't friendly. I live in a very small apartment and I have to share a room with my brother. Our apartment is in a suburb and the architecture is not very attractive. My dream is to belong to a small community. Module 5 Vocabulary and Listening (Student's Book: p. 41) 1. Water exists as a solid, a liquid and a gas. 2. When you heat a metal, it expands. 3. Steel is a mixture of iron and other substances. 4. Two-thirds of the earth's surface is water. 5. The distance of the sun from the earth is 150 500 500 kilometres. 6. The earth is 4.6 billion years old. 7. The earth is forty-nine times larger than the moon. Listening and Writing (Student's Book: p. 46)
MR.

OK, boys and girls, we're going to do an experiment. Come a

CHEN: ZHOU

bit closer. The closer you are, the more you'll see! That's right! Now, what's the aim of this experiment, Zhou Kai?

We want to find out if there's a change in weight when KAI: magnesium burns in air.
MR.

CHEN: ZHOU

That's right. So what do we need first?

Um ... We need some magnesium. How much do we need? KAI: What about this piece? Is this piece OK?
MR.

No, we need rather more than that—about two and a half CHEN: grams. We need a piece which is much bigger than that. OK ... And we need a Bunsen burner ... a balance ... and a ZHOU crucible to put the metal in ... Here they all are ... Where do KAI: we go from here? Well, first, put the magnesium in the crucible. Then put the CHEN: crucible on the balance and weigh it.
ZHOU KAI: MR. CHEN: ZHOU MR.

OK... How much does it weigh? Take a look, everyone. Is it any heavier?

Um ... It weighs two and a half grams. Do you want me to KAI: write that down?
MR.

CHEN:

Yes, write it down. What next?

Yes ... Um, next, we're going to heat the magnesium. So I light the Bunsen burner. After that, I hold the crucible over ZHOU it ... Oh look, it's burning with a white light! It's getting KAI: brighter and brighter!
MR. CHEN: ZHOU

It's pretty, isn't it? Keep the noise down, boys and girls, please.

Um ... lastly, we need to weigh the magnesium again ... It KAI: weighs four grams now.
MR.

CHEN: ZHOU KAI: MR. CHEN: ZHOU KAI: MR. CHEN:

So what does that tell you? It weighs a little more than before. How much more? 1.5 grams more. And what does that mean?

ZHOU

It means that there is a change in weight when magnesium KAI: burns in air.
MR.

You've got it! Well done! So now, let's do the same experiment with copper. Come along, Li Kang, it's your turn CHEN: now. What do you think will happen if you heat copper?
LI KANG: MR. CHEN:

I think it'll be a lot heavier than magnesium. Shall I begin? Yes, go ahead! Listening and Speaking (Student's Book: p. 95)

The aim of this experiment is to write a secret message with invisible ink. For the experiment, you need the following things: a lemon, a small container, a pen, some white writing paper, a candle and some matches. First, squeeze the lemon and pour the juice into a container. A glass or a cup will be fine. Next, take your pen and dip it into the lemon juice then write your message in large letters on a clean sheet of white writing paper. After that, blow on the paper to dry the lemon juice. Your secret message is ready and you can exchange messages with another student. Next, light a candle with the matches. Finally, hold the paper near the candle flame. The message will gradually appear on the paper. The words are a light brown colour. The message appears on the paper when you heat it because the lemon juice reacts with oxygen in the air. This reaction produces a brown coloured oxide which you can see. Module 6 Listening and Vocabulary (Student's Book: p. 54) Hello and welcome to Education Today. Today, we're talking about the Internet. Is the Internet a good thing for education? With me in the studio are Ann Baker, who's a teacher, Tom Grant, who's 17 and still at school, and Tom's mother Pat. Welcome to the show, everyone. If I can talk to you first, Ann, do you INTERVIEWER: think that the Internet is a good thing or a bad thing? Well, there are good and bad things about the Internet, but I think we should concentrate on the ANN: good things. The Internet has fantastic information

about all kinds of things, and for this reason I think it's very good for students to use it.
INTERVIEWER:

Do you allow your students to use the Internet during school time?

Absolutely! They have Internet classes once a week. It's a chance for them to do some independent work. ANN: I make sure they have a reason to use the Internet.
INTERVIEWER:

What do you think are the bad things about using the Internet?

Well, we all know that there are some terrible sites on the Internet. We must make sure that students look ANN: for information on interesting and useful sites.
INTERVIEWER: TOM: INTERVIEWER: TOM:

I see. Thank you. Well, I also have Pat and Tom Grant with me. Tom, how often do you use the Internet? Every day. At school or at home? At school and at home.

How much time do you spend on the Internet at INTERVIEWER: home?
TOM: INTERVIEWER: TOM: INTERVIEWER: TOM: INTERVIEWER:

As much time as I can. About five hours. Five hours a week? No! Five hours a day! And what do you do on the Internet? Do you study? Yes, it's good to study on the Internet. Is it better than studying at school?

Well, they're different. I like studying at school as TOM: well.
INTERVIEWER:

Pat, what do you think about that?

Well, I'm happy when Tom is studying on the PAT: Internet, but he doesn't always study.
INTERVIEWER:

What do you mean?

Well, there are a lot of music sites that he likes. And he spends a lot of time reading about his favourite PAT: football team.
INTERVIEWER:

So you would prefer it if he didn't do that.

No—I want him to study and enjoy himself. But studying is important. And studying from books is PAT: important.
INTERVIEWER:

More important than studying on the Internet?

PAT:

Studying is the important thing. An Interview (Student's Book: p. 101)

MR. HAN: MRS.

Good morning Mrs. Wu. Please come. What can I do for you?

WU: I'm worried about my daughter, Mr. Han.
MR. HAN:

Yes, I'm a little worried about Du Juan, too.

Before she became interested in the Internet she was a very MRS. hard-working student. Her exam results were always very WU: good. Now she spends a lot of time on her computer. Yes, she was always one of the top students in the class, but HAN: her grades have fallen recently. Exactly. She's changed a lot. Every day, after school, she goes straight to her bedroom and stays there for several hours. When I ask her what she is doing, she tells me that she is busy with her schoolwork and she needs to look for information on the Internet. But it's not true. A few days ago I discovered that she was surfing the Internet and visiting lots of different MRS. websites. She spends most of her time chatting with strangers WU: on ICQ. This is very worrying! I agree with you. This is a concern for many parents and teachers, Mrs. Wu. We're all worried that some information on the Internet may not be suitable for children. In my opinion, some websites can be very offensive. And many young people MR. seem to have a lot of trust in information they find on the HAN: Internet.
MRS. MR.

I am also afraid that my daughter may make friends with strange people through ICQ and chat groups. I mean, there WU: are some dangerous people out there.

People say the Internet is one of the greatest inventions. It improves communication among people and helps the development of science and technology. It is also easy and efficient to get new information from the Internet. However, it causes a lot of problems, too. And children need to know about MR. the dangers. If you want my personal opinion, Mrs. Wu, I think HAN: you should talk to your daughter.
MRS. MR. HAN:

I want to talk to my daughter but I don't know very much WU: about computers. And I know she won't listen to me. Would you like me to talk to her?

MRS. WU: MR. HAN: MRS. WU:

I would be very grateful, Mr. Han. I'm sure she'll listen to you. Well, I'll have a chat with her. I can at least help her to be more aware of online safety. Thank you very much, Mr. Han.


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