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山西省太原市第五中学2020届高三英语11月阶段性试题(Word版含答案)

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文档山西省太原市第五中学2020届高三英语11月阶段性试题(Word版含答案),属于英语以及高三、人教版、试卷等类型的内容,文档格式为doc,文档共6页,由快乐老王上传于2019年11月29日,文件简介:高三英语11月阶段性试题, 密 封 线 学校 班级 姓名 学号 密 封 线 内 不 得 答 题 太原五中2019—2020学年度第一学期阶段性测试 高 三 ...。 更多内容


密 封 线
学校 班级 姓名 学号
密 封 线 内 不 得 答 题


太原五中2019—2020学年度第一学期阶段性测试
高 三 英 语
(2019.11)

第一部分 听力(共两节,满分30分)
第一节 (共5小题;每小题1.5分,满分7.5分)
听下面5段对话。每段对话后有一个小题, 从题中所给的A、B、C三个选项中选出最佳选项。听完每段对话后,你都有10秒钟的时间来回答有关小题和阅读下一小题。每段对话仅读一遍。
例:How much is the shirt?
A. ₤19.15. B. ₤9.18. C. ₤9.15.
答案是C。
1. What will the speakers see tonight?
A. An Italian opera. B. An Indian opera. C. A Chinese opera.
2. Where does the conversation probably take place?
A. On a bus. B. In a museum. C. At a bus stop.
3. What is the probable relationship between the speakers?
A. Reporter and volunteer.
B. Salesman and customer.
C. Interviewer and interviewee.
4. What would the woman like to do now?
A. Have a rest. B. Check the numbers. C. Add up the numbers again.
5. Where does the woman need to go next?
A. To a park. B. To a store. C. To a gas station.
第二节(共15小题; 每小题1.5分,满分22.5分)
听下面5段对话或独白。每段对话或独白后有几个小题,从题中所给的A、B、C三个选项中选出最佳选项。听每段对话或独白前,你将有时间阅读各个小题,每小题5秒钟; 听完后,各小题将给出5秒钟的作答时间。每段对话或独白读两遍。
听第6段材料,回答第6、7题。
6. What is the date today?
A. September 10th. B. September 11th. C. September 12th.
7. Where will the man celebrate his birthday?
A. In a restaurant. B. In a club. C. At home.
听第7段材料,回答第8、9题。
8. Why did the touring party hold a football game on Friday?
A. To have fun. B. To have a competition. C. To know each other.
9. What did the man do on Sunday?
A. He had a race. B. He learned to play basketball. C. He played volleyball.
听第8段材料,回答第10至12题。
10. What is the man’s problem about learning French?
A. Learning grammar rules.
B. Remembering new words.
C. Understanding native speakers.
11. How does the man learn French?
A. By listening to tapes. B. By attending classes. C. By talking with his classmates.
12. What does the woman advise the man to do?
A. Use French often. B. Try different books. C. Watch some TV programs.
听第9段材料,回答第13至16题。
13. What were the speakers doing?
A. Working. B. Packing. C. Shopping.
14. What will the woman do at 5 p.m.?
A. Go to Newtown. B. Visit her brother. C. Attend a meeting.
15. When will the woman probably get back home?
A. At 7 p.m. B. At 8 p.m. C. At 10 p.m.
16. What is the man’s opinion about his new working place?
A. It is far. B. His office is small. C. The traffic is heavy.
听第10段材料,回答第17至20题。
17. What is the speech mainly about?
A. What to do to protect animals.
B. Whether to keep animals in zoos.
C. How to improve zoo’s environment.
18. What do experts of Group A suggest?
A. Stopping people from killing animals.
B. Protecting animals in a well-made area.
C. Teaching people more about wild animals.
19. What do experts of Group B say about modern zoos?
A. They are poorly made.
B. They can give animals protection.
C. They are far from the natural environment.
20. What is the speaker?
A. A teacher. B. A scientist. C. A host.
第二部分 阅读理解(共两节,满分60分)
第一节 (共15小题;每小题3分,共45分)
阅读下列短文,从每题所给的A、B、C、D四个选项中选出最佳选项。
A
Hipster Greenport: 4 places to eat, shop and visit
Greenport may date back to the 1630s, but it’s feeling pretty of-the-moment right now. Here are four places that embody the old-meets-new energy of the village:
Claudio’s
If you’ve been to Greenport, you can’t miss Claudio’s — it’s where generations of Long Islanders have made a tradition of eating, whether inside the main restaurant or at the floating dock-bar. The new owners have added fresh elements: Baccano Pizza by Nino, which offers a variety of slices and pies until as late as 2 a.m. on Fridays and Saturdays — is right by the dock entrance.
Little Creek Oyster Farm & Market
It’s little spots like this that tell the current Greenport story. There’s no sign or advertising for this tiny house changed from the cabin of an old ship that’s practically hidden down Bootlegger’s Alley near Mitchell Park. But there they are — streams of people who come to enjoy the fresh oysters while drinking local craft beer, with a waterside view.
The Times Vintage
Nostalgia (怀旧) for bygone times runs high in this 1909 building, which once served as the base for the Suffolk Times newspaper. These days, this well-designed shop sells vinyl records (黑胶唱片) and loads of old-fashioned clothing and home decoration items including mid-century highball sets.
Greenport Fire
Heat comes in many forms and several are sold here — hot sauces, cigars and candles. Consult the chalkboard for the current sauce offerings or browse cigars such as a hand-rolled Honduran Leaf by Oscar or the Gurkha Cellar Reserve made with 18-year-aged tobacco.
21. What’s special about Greenport?
A. It is a place full of energy.
B. It is a famous port in the world.
C. It is a combination of new and old.
D. It is a popular place of interest.
22. What can you do in The Times Vintage?
A. You can enjoy delicious oysters.
B. You can buy some old things.
C. You can find hand-rolled cigars.
D. You can have Baccano Pizza.
23. If you are a smoker, you may be interested in _________.
A. Claudio’s
B. Little Creek Oyster
C. Greenport Fire
D. The Times Vintage
B
Recently, as the British doctor Robert Winston took a train from London to Manchester, he found himself becoming steadily angry. A woman had picked up her phone and begun a loud conversation, which would last an unbelievable hour. Furious, Winston began to tweet about the woman. He took her picture and sent it to his more than 40,000 followers.
When the train arrived at its destination, Winston rushed out. He’d had enough of the woman’s rudeness. But the press were now waiting for her on the platform. And when they showed her Winston’s messages, she used just one word to describe Winston’s actions: rude.
Winston’s tale is something of a microcosm(缩影) of our age of increasing rudeness, fueled by social media. What can we do to fix this?
Studies have shown that rudeness spreads quickly, almost like the common cold. Just witnessing rudeness makes it far more likely that we, in turn, will be rude later on. The only way to avoid it is to deal with it face to face. We must say, “Just stop.” For Winston, that would have meant approaching the woman, telling her that her conversation was frustrating other passengers and politely asking her to speak more quietly or make the call at another time.
The rage and injustice we feel at the rude behavior of a stranger can drive us to do odd things. In my own research, surveying 2,000 adults, I discovered that the acts of revenge people had taken ranged from the ridiculous to the disturbing. Winston did shine a spotlight on the woman’s behavior — but from afar, in a way that shamed her.
We must instead combat rudeness head on. When we see it occur in a store, we must step up and say something. If it happens to a colleague, we must point it out. We must defend strangers in the same way we’d defend our best friends. But we can do it with grace, by handling it without a trace of aggression and without being rude ourselves. Because once rude people can see their actions through the eyes of others, they are far more likely to end that strain themselves. As this tide of rudeness rises, civilization needs civility.
24. What can you learn about Robert Winston from the passage?
A. He knows how to speak to rude people.
B. He behaved improperly and spoke loudly on the train.
C. He lost his temper due to other people’s rudeness.
D. He reacted to a woman’s rude behavior wrongly.
25. What does “fueled by social media” mean in Paragraph 3?
A. Rude behavior is common on social media.
B. Rudeness can be avoided through social media.
C. People can easily get away through social media.
D. Social media may spread and cause rudeness.
26. According to the writer, how should you respond when you meet rude people?
A. Record them and post it on the Internet.
B. Point it out in a polite and skillful way.
C. Do nothing but wait for other people to fix it.
D. Pay them back by doing equally disturbing things.
27. Which of the following statement is true about the last paragraph?
A. We can only point out rudeness from familiar people.
B. Rudeness and manners can hardly coexist in civilized society.
C. Both strangers and acquaintances deserve our friendly warning.
D. Rude people can’t see their rudeness through others’ eyes.
C
It was the beginning of 2011. I had just finished filming the first season of Game of Thrones(《权利的游戏》). With almost no professional experience, I had been given the role of Daenerys Targaryen. The show was so successful that young girls would dress themselves up as Daenerys for Halloween.
And yet, terrified of the attention, terrified of trying to make good on the faith that the creators had put in me, I worked much harder.
On the morning of February 11, 2011, I was getting dressed in a gym when I started to feel a bad headache. I was so exhausted that I could barely put on my sneakers. I tried to ignore the pain, but I couldn’t. I reached the toilet and sank to my knees. A woman came to help me. Then everything became unclear. I only remember the sound of an ambulance.
That operation lasted three hours. When I woke, the pain was unbearable. After four days, they moved me out of the I.C.U. (重症监护室). But one day when a nurse asked me, as part of a series of cognitive (认知的) exercises, “ What’s your name?”, I couldn’t remember my name and I felt terrified: I am an actor; I need to remember my lines. Now, I couldn’t recall my name.
The phenomenon is called aphasia. Then I was sent back to the I.C.U. and, after about a week, I was able to speak and know my name. And I was also aware that there were people in the beds around me who didn’t make it out of the I.C.U. I was continually reminded of just how fortunate I was.
I rarely gave a thought to my health. Nearly all I thought about was acting. I thought of myself as healthy. Once in a while, I would get dizzy. When I was fourteen, I had a migraine (偏头痛) that kept me in bed for a couple of days. But it all seemed manageable — part of the stress of being an actor. Now I think I might have been experiencing warning signs of what was to come.
Anyway, there is something pleasant about coming to the end of Thrones. And I’m so happy to be here to see the beginning of whatever comes next.
28. The author felt terrified after acting in the first season of Game of Thrones because _____.
① she felt nervous about the public attention
② she had been criticized for her lack of experience
③ she was experiencing some warning signs of a serious illness
④ she wasn’t sure if she had performed well in Season 1
A. ①④ B. ②③ C. ①② D. ③④
29. When did the author lose consciousness?
A. After she took an operation.
B. After a woman came to her rescue in a gym.
C. When trying to ignore a headache while working out.
D. When knowing many patients wouldn’t survive the illness.
30. A patient who is suffering from aphasia ______.
A. cannot move his or her body
B. will fall into serious depression
C. must undergo brain surgery at once
D. is not able to remember things from the past
31. What can you infer form the end of the passage?
A. The author feels very lucky to be an actress.
B. The author is quite confident about her role.
C. The author can’t go on acting due to the illness.
D. The author will pay more attention to her health.
D
Every morning, Ben Mumford starts his school day with math. At the age of ten, he is already working at GCSE level, but he does not always bother to get out of his pajamas (睡衣裤) in time for the class. He reads more books than most of his friends, studies science on the beach, and recently built a go-kart (卡丁车) in a technology lesson. Ben is happy and fulfilled, all, his mother believes, thanks to homeschooling.
Homeschooling is not what it used to be. What emerged in the 1970s as a way for Catholic (信天主教的) parents to infuse (灌输) religion into their kids’ education is now probably the fastest-growing form of education in the U.K. The number of homeschooled children has risen by about 40 percent over three years. Here are a handful of reasons why homeschooling makes sense in the 21st century.
Contrary to the name, homeschooling takes place in an actual home only a small part of time. A great deal of instruction happens in libraries, museums and community colleges. These experiences have the effect of helping kids mature much more quickly and developing a trait of open-mindedness.
The key idea of homeschooling is that kids need to learn at the speed, and in the style, most appropriate for them. Without formal curriculum to guide their education, homeschoolers get the chance to explore a range of topics that might not be normally offered until high school or college. They can study psychology in the fourth grade, or finance in the eighth grade.
The most common misunderstanding about homeschoolers is that they lack social skills. However, social media makes it convenient for homeschoolers of today to have just as much opportunity to make friends as kids studying in traditional schools. Meanwhile, they do not need to deal with the potential problems of being around kids in a school environment, including bullying, which might result in anxiety and depression.
For most people, school is really good, and it works for them because they learn in the way that school teaches. However, there are so many different ways of learning and processing (处理) information and knowledge. It does not necessarily work for everyone.
32. What is the attitude of Ben’s mother towards homeschooling?
A. Favorable.
B. Critical.
C. Indifferent.
D. Doubtful.
33. Which of the following is true according to the passage?
A. Homeschoolers grow up more quickly.
B. Homeschoolers have trouble making friends.
C. Homeschooled children learn in the way they like.
D. Homeschooled children just stay at home and get knowledge.
34. The underline word “trait” most probably means ______.
A. ability
B. disadvantage
C. thought
D. characteristic
35. What is the best title for the passage?
A. Homeschooling is on the rise.
B. Homeschooling is not for everyone.
C. Homeschoolers can learn freely.
D. Homeschoolers can make more friends.
第二节 (共5小题,每小题3分,共15分)
根据短文内容,从短文中的选项中选出能填入空白处的最佳选项。选项中有两项为多余选项。
This summer, when earthquakes rocked Southern California on back-to-back days, it was a close-to-home reminder that we may one day experience the “Big One,” a quake with the power to kill and destroy. A few people, however, saw something else: a photo opportunity. Tourists poured to a large crack in a highway to see evidence of the damage for themselves and, of course, take a quick selfie.
36 It feeds so many of the weakest parts of ourselves: our born attraction to images of human faces instead of landscapes or objects, our interest in capturing memories, and yes, our need for social approval. Yet, it is easy to feel uncomfortable with selfies and even laugh at them, especially when they are risky or in bad taste. So why do we take selfies?
Selfies have become so common that my grandma does them when we get together. 37 Instead, selfies are a way for us to connect and communicate, and feel a more personal connection with people all around the world.
In one example, researchers developed a #ScientistsWhoSelfie campaign studying how scientists posting photos of themselves with their work on social media influenced public opinion of the profession. 38 “Those scientists in general were described as warmer, but no less competent,” said Paige Jarreau, the lead author on the study.
While some scientists refused at first, fearing that their colleagues would consider them self-centered or think they take their work less seriously, those concerns disappeared once researchers explained that it could help build public trust. “This is not just me taking a duck-faced (嘟嘟嘴) selfie or trying to look cute on camera,” said Dr Jarreau. “This is me being able to better tell the story about my science in a way that helps people trust me.”
39 Dr Jarreau recalled a road trip she made to national parks, where she witnessed so many people taking selfies, she began taking photos of the selfie-takers themselves. “Ask yourself: Why are you posting that picture?” she said. “If there was a platform that didn’t enable likes, would you post it?” After all, there are other ways to develop a social connection. You could send the photo to a private group. You could put it in a frame at home. You could be mindful in the moment by not taking it at all. 40
A. But if you do, watch your step.
B. There is no denying the draw of the selfie.
C. With each like, we feel better about ourselves.
D. The thought that selfie is the symbol of self-love is outdated.
E. However, most of us post mechanically, even madly, in our daily lives.
F. After all, people have been making self-portraits for long, in remarkably similar ways.
G. They found that photos with human faces helped improve impressions in a field that is often subject to negative stereotypes.
第三部分 语言知识运用(共两节,满分55分)
第一节(共20小题,每小题2分,共40分)
阅读下面短文,从短文后各题所给的A、B、C 和 D四个选项中,选出可以填入空白处的最佳选项。
It was a February morning 13 years ago. We 41 into the driveway, excited and proud, and 42 up our kids for photos. It was a big day, but back then we had no idea how it would 43 our lives.
We tried to fight it. We knew it marked us as uncool. But we had 44 minivan people.
I don’t care. That van is linked to so many great 45 — soccer games, camping trips, and a gang of 10-year-old boys 46 in for a big day at Canada’s Wonderland theme park.
That 24-hour journey to Florida to visit grandparents and a three-week holiday to the east coast, full of long conversations and classic rock 47 on cassette tapes.
In that van, I 48 my head off while going out with friends, and cried my heart out at the death of a 49 one.
I’ve dreamed and planned and moved homes while traveling on those four 50 wheels.
I know it’s just a 51 . But the first time I watched my teenagers drive off in it 52 , I realized they were growing up.
There were days when it drove me 53 , too. On cold winter mornings, the sliding doors would freeze 54 . Anyone who wanted to sit in the back seats had to climb in through the front. Still, we’ve 55 to our van for as long as possible. It never ever let us down, even as the repair bills got a little bigger each year and we faithfully 56 whatever was needed to keep it on the road safely.
Yesterday we finally made the 57 . It was time to find a newer, smaller, more energy-efficient 58 . The van was telling us it was time.
Saying goodbye is never 59 . As we close the minivan chapter of our lives, my heart is a little sad — the days, months and years that passed by so quickly.
The story of our minivan is the story of our 60 .
41.
A. ran
B. dragged
C. pulled
D. walked
42.
A. took
B. put
C. rang
D. lined
43.
A. bring
B. ruin
C. shape
D. lead
44.
A. become
B. been
C. chosen
D. expected
45.
A. gifts
B. memories
C. goods
D. activities
46.
A. piled
B. entered
C. came
D. joined
47.
A. rolled
B. carried
C. listened
D. played
48.
A. nodded
B. laughed
C. dropped
D. took
49.
A. mean
B. determined
C. greedy
D. loved
50.
A. ugly
B. flat
C. trusty
D. broken
51.
A. dream
B. pity
C. house
D. vehicle
52.
A. alone
B. awkwardly
C. hard
D. excitedly
53.
A. home
B. crazy
C. away
D. off
54.
A. shut
B. cold
C. open
D. locked
55.
A. paid attention
B. held on
C. looked forward
D. got used
56.
A. noticed
B. realized
C. fixed
D. understood
57.
A. plan
B. agreement
C. suggestion
D. decision
58.
A. replacement
B. room
C. solution
D. shelter
59.
A. tiring
B. easy
C. stressful
D. embarrassing
60.
A. world
B. children
C. family
D. homes
第二节 (共10小题,每小题1.5分,共15分)
阅读下面材料,在空白处填入1个适当的单词或括号内单词的正确形式。
Since 61 first fully artificial plastic was invented in 1907, humans 62 (find) innumerable uses for the material. It has found 63 (it) way

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