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，并标在试卷的相应位置。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。
1. Where does the conversation most probably occur?
A. At a hotel. B. At an airport. C. In an office.
2. What will the woman do this evening?
A. Have a dinner with the man. B. Go to see a doctor. C. Stay at home for a rest.
3. Where does the man want to go?
A. New York. B. Los Angeles. C. Chicago.
4. Where has the man been around lately?
A. He has been away on business.
B. He has been away on vacation.
C. He has gone to Palm Springs.
5. When will the woman leave?
A. On Sunday morning. B. On Sunday afternoon. C. On Sunday evening.
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，并标在试卷的相应位置。听每段对话或独白前，你将有 5 秒钟的时间阅读
各个小题；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 至 7 题。
6. Who is the man going to visit?
A. His parents. B. His sister. C. His uncle.
7. Why would the woman stay at home on Thanksgiving Day?
A. She has to look after her mother.
B. She has to do her homework.
C. She has to help do housework.
听第 7 段材料，回答第 8 至 10 题。
8. What are the two speakers talking about?
A. The trip at the beach. B. Making sand castles. C. The change of skin color.
9. What happened to the woman?
A. She liked sand castles. B. She lost her sunscreen. C. She got seriously burnt.
10. What do we know about Anneke?
A. She has been to the beach many times.
B. She had a good time at the beach.
C. She got burnt seriously.
听第 8 段材料，回答第 11 至 13 题。
11. What is the man doing now?
A. He is booking a table for dinner.
B. He is inviting other couples to dinner.
C. He is designing a private dinning room.
12. How many people will come here for dinner?
A. 5. B. 7. C. 9.
13. When will the dinner begin?
A. Before 7 p.m. B. At 7 p.m. C. After 7 p.m.
听第 9 段材料，回答第 14 至 17 题。
14. Where is the man's car now?
A. At a bus zone. B. Near the Palace Museum. C. At a No Parking place.
15. How will the man get to the Palace Museum?
A. Taking a NO. 5 bus. B. Driving his own car. C. Taking a police car.
16. What will happen if a policeman finds his car?
A. The policeman will show him to the museum.
B. The policeman will buy him a ticket for free.
C. The policeman will fine him for parking.
17. How many turns will the man take before seeing the sign?
A. One. B. Two. C. Three.
听第 10 段材料，回答第 17 至 20 题。
18. What do we know about guide dogs?
A. They are trained by blind men.
B. All dogs can be trained into guide dogs.
C. Only special dogs can make real guide dogs.
19. How long will it take to train a dog into a real guide dog?
A. Fourteen months. B. Three to five months. C. Four weeks.
20. What is the most important part of the training program?
A. Making the dog obey its owner’s commands.
B. Making the dog disobey any dangerous commands.
C. Making the dogs work together with its future owners.
第二部分：阅读理解（共两节，满分 35 分）
第一节（共 10 个小题；每小题 2.5 分，满分 25 分）
阅读下列短文，从每题所给的四个选项（A、B、C 和 D）中，选出最佳选项，并在答题卡上将该项涂黑。
As temperatures approached 90 degrees in New York City last July 4th, three police officers walked into a Whole Foods Market to get something cold to drink.
Once inside, the cops, Lt. Louis Sojo and Officers Esanidy Cuevas and Michael Rivera, were approached by a store security guard who asked for help with a suspected shoplifter (商店扒手). The woman in question didn’t have the look of a career criminal. She was obviously scared, and her cheeks were wet with tears.
The cops glimpsed inside her bag. “All we saw was containers of food. We didn’t see anything else,” Cuevas told CBS New York.
“I’m hungry,” she explained quietly.
Caught on the scene, the woman no doubt expected to be cuffed (戴上手铐) and put to prison for the crime of being hungry while poor. But the cops had other ideas. “We’ll pay for her food,” Sojo told the surprised security guard.
There’d been no discussion among the three men. It went unsaid. Instead, they picked up the woman’s bag and accompanied her to a cash register, where each chipped in $10 to pay the bill. She would not be arrested today.
All the woman could do was weep in gratitude. Covering her face with a handkerchief and drying her eyes, she repeated, “Thank you, thank you.”
Paul Bozymowski, who was at the store was so taken by what he’d witnessed that he posted a photo on Twitter for all to see.
But attention was never what the officers sought. They were driven by a far more common emotion. “When you look at someone’s face and see that they need you and they’re actually hungry, it’s pretty difficult as a human being to walk away from something like this.”
21. What do we know about the woman according to paragraph 2?
A. She spent her entire career in shoplifting.
B. She was fearless in the face of the police.
C. She felt ashamed and regretful about shoplifting.
D. She was familiar to the store security guard.
22. What does the underlined phrase “chipped in” mean?
A. Gave some money. B. Joined in a discussion.
C. Bargained for a better price. D. Cut something into pieces.
23. What drove the three police officers to help the woman?
A. Job responsibilities. B. Sympathy for the unfortunate.
C. Longing for media attention. D. Avoidance of further crime.
My 6-year-old hates the British. To be more specific, the British Empire that ruled over up to a quarter of the world’s land by the early 1900s. Hates that one of the biggest diamonds in the world, found in India over 1,000 years ago, now sits in the queen’s set of crown jewels.
How does my 6-year-old know all about this? Well, because we talk about it and have a lot of books at home. And now that we have more flexible schedules since we have to work at home – and the kid has to do school at home – we have even more time together. He is naturally attracted by the books with characters that look like him.
As a scholar of multicultural education, I know that children are able to understand complex issues, like racism, if they are broken down and explained in a way that they can grasp. So, when books talk about subjects like racism, slavery or colonialism (殖民主义), my wife and I explain those terms as best we can.
The coronavirus pandemic (流行病) has brought on a lot of hardship and heartache to families everywhere, and it has also made it easier for parents like us to spend more time with our children. As parents of color, we have an opportunity to offer counter-stories that focus on people who look like us, as opposed to having our children forced to learn from narratives written from a European or white perspective.
Schooling at home provides a unique chance for children of color to build up their knowledge of their histories and larger struggles for social and racial justice locally and globally. Perhaps this moment can be an opportunity, a place of possibility within the overwhelming task of parenting during the pandemic.
24. Why did the author’s son hate the British Empire?
A. He was exposed to books concerning racism and colonialism.
B. The author told him about his suffering in the UK.
C. He was too little to be open-minded about history.
D. He was schooled at home without teachers’ guidance.
25. How did the author think of the lessons his son was taught at school?
A. Entertaining. B. Forward-looking. C. Comprehensive. D. One-sided.
26. What is the author’s attitude towards schooling children at home?
A. Opposed. B. Favorable. C. Concerned. D. Doubtful
The bad news is that strokes（中风）are the second leading cause of death worldwide. Around three quarters of all victims are 65 years or older. But strokes can happen at any age.
The good news is that medical advances mean more people survive these disastrous health accidents.
Historically stroke recovery focuses on returning to basic functions, such as walking, and ended within a year. But evidence suggests healing can continue and that regular exercise offers crucial and ongoing benefits.
A Cleveland clinic study found exercise on a motorized stationary bike (健身单车) appeared to give stroke patients an advantage in relearning everyday tasks and involved basic moving functions of their arms.
Other studies have shown exercise improves moving ability long after stroke and reduces the physical decline that can cause another stroke. With the doctor's approval, exercise should start early and continue indefinitely.
“In the first days after stroke, even if the patients cannot move an arm or a leg, I tell them to imagine they are”, says Xabier Urra, a vascular neurologist at the hospital clinic of Barcelona researching the possible benefits of aerobic ( 有氧的) exercise in the first 24 hours after a stroke. “There are studies that show that when you imagine a moving task, you activate areas in the brain that are very similar to the ones that are activated when the moving task is actually performed.”
However, not all activities should be resumed as quickly as exercise. Drivers who have had recent strokes are more likely to make errors during complex driving tasks, according to the research presented at the 2015 international stroke wang conference.
Otherwise improve your diet, quit smoking, exercise regularly and control blood pressure and cholesterol and your risk of strike will be reduced.
27. What do people usually believe about stroke according the passage?
A. Stroke has recently become the NO. 1 killers worldwide.
B. Stroke is an unavoidable health accident without effective treatment.
C. Recovery only happens within the first year after the stroke.
D. Riding a bicycle regularly helps to treat stroke.
28. How can a motorized stationary bike contribute to stroke recovery?
A. By taking advantage of school assignments.
B. By helping patients relearn to move.
C. By performing everyday tasks for patients.
D. By involving more functional organs.
29. Which of the following will Xabier Urra agree with?
A. It’s hard for stroke victims to imagine they are moving.
B. A certain part of brain stops imagining after a stroke.
C. Suffering from a stroke is similar to a brain injury.
D. Imagining a moving task contributes to stroke recovery.
30. Which of the following may be the best title for the passage?
A. Stroke recovery through exercise. B. Bad news about stroke recovery.
C. Benefits of working out in gyms. D. Medical treatments for stroke.
第二节（共 5 个小题；每小题 2 分，满分 10 分）
Kids seem like they're constantly touching everything in their environment, from tables and chairs to doorknobs and stair-rails. 31 , you can help your child avoid illness by encouraging them not to touch their face throughout the day.
Once your child is about 3 years old, you can begin having conversations with them about avoiding germs, including the importance of washing their hands and how touching their face can spread germs to their nose and mouth. This can help set the groundwork so they'll understand when you remind them later on.
* Praise your child when you notice that they aren't touching their face.
It can be hard to remember sometimes, but look for opportunities to let your child know when they're doing a good job of keeping their hands away from their face. 33
* Offer your child something they can hold or do with their hands.
Children often touch their face or mouth without thinking about it. 34 If you think that might be the case, try giving your child a toy they can hold onto, like an action figure with movable parts or a toy.
* Help your child break habits like thumb sucking (吮吸) or nail-biting.
35 , it can be a lot harder if they have a habit like biting their nails or sucking their thumb or fingers. If that's the case, try talking to your pediatrician about how to discourage those habits, like using a bitter-tasting substance on their nails so they won't want to put them in their mouth.
A. If someone did have germs on their hand
B. Since those surfaces may hold germs
C. Remind your child any time you see them touching their face.
D. Explain why it's important if your child is old enough.
E. While simple reminders may be enough to stop your child from casually touching their face
F. Many times, it's just because they're bored and looking for a way to amuse themselves.
G. Positive comments can be a really powerful motivation for kids to keep trying.
第三部分：语言运用（共两节，满分 45 分）
第一节 完形填空 （共 20 小题；每小题 1.5 分， 满分 30 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，并在答题卡上将该项涂黑。
Last summer, Katie Steller pulled off the freeway on her way to work in Minneapolis. She 36 at a traffic light, where a man was sitting with a sign asking for 37 . She rolled down her window.
“Hey!” she 38 . “I’m driving around giving free haircuts. If I go grab my 39 , do you want one right now?”
The man 40 to be in his 60s. He was strong, balding (秃), and 41 a few teeth. He laughed, then paused. “ 42 ,” he said, “I have a funeral to go to this week. I was really 43 to get a haircut.”
“I’ll be right back,” Steller said.
She 44 , went to the salon she owns, and recruited one of her stylists to help her 45 a red chair into her car. Then the two of them drove back. The man, named Edward, took a 46 , and they trimmed (修剪) his curly graying hair. He told them about 47 in Mississippi, and about moving to Minnesota to be 48 to his adult children.
49 Steller was done, Edward looked in a 50 . “I look good!” he said. “I’ll have to remember to 51 my teeth in next time.”
To date, Steller has given 30 or so such 52 to people around the city. These clients are all living on the margins, and she is keenly 53 of the power of her cleanup job.
“It’s more than a haircut,” she says. “I want it to be a gateway, to show value and respect, but also to get to know people. I want to 54 relationships.”
And it all began with a belief in simple acts of kindness, such as a free haircut. “The way you show up in the world 55 ,” says Steller. “You have no idea what people are going to do with the kindness that you give them.”
36. A. hesitated B. stopped C. pointed D. stood
37. A. help B. company C. advice D. comfort
38. A. shouted B. whispered C. announced D. nodded
39. A. chair B. key C. breakfast D. drink
40. A. remained B. sounded C. pretended D. looked
41. A. carrying B. containing C. missing D. holding
42. A. Hopefully B. Actually C. Fortunately D. Gratefully
43. A. calling B. finding C. hoping D. paying
44. A. pulled up B. drove off C. picked out D. wandered around
45. A. fill B. pack C. throw D. load
46. A. seat B. lead C. sigh D. position
47. A. holding back B. standing out C. giving away D. growing up
48. A. nicer B. harder C. closer D. safer
49. A. Before B. After C. Though D. Unless
50. A. window B. pond C. camera D. mirror
51. A. put B. drag C. lift D. rush
52. A. calls B. greetings C. haircuts D. stories
53. A. ignorant B. cautious C. aware D. guilty
54. A. create B. build C. break D. design
55. A. fails B. happens C. knows D. matters
第三部分：语言运用（共两节，满分 45 分）
第二节 (共 10 小题；每小题 1.5 分, 满分 15 分)
Everyone wants to be happy, but people 56 (rare) agree on what happiness is or what the vital ingredients for happiness are. Money certainly seems to play a part, 57 studies have shown that people on low incomes 58 (struggle) to afford basic things like food and housing are less happy than those 59 are comfortably off. However, once an adequate income has been achieved, increasing wealth doesn't seem to make us more content. 60 super rich are no more satisfied with life than those on a modest income.
People in their twenties and fifties are said to be happier than those in their thirties and forties, perhaps because the latter two groups are 61 the most pressure to build careers and bring up families. If youth and a high income are not crucial to happiness, then what is essential? Ancient philosophers 62 (believe) that freedom, thought and friendship were the key elements.
It is impossible to say whether people were more miserable 63 (century) ago than they are today. Despite rising levels of wealth, however, the World Health Organization predicts that the second biggest illness in the developed world this century will be depression. Psychologists blame the problems of community breakdown, 64 (lonely) and isolation on the stress of modern life and the way human contact 65 (replace) by technology.
第四部分：写作（共两节，满分 40 分）
第一节：应用文写作（满分 15 分）
1. 词数 80 左右；
第二节：读后续写（满分 25 分）
I was in my room as I slowly got ready to head to the community theatre with the rest of my family. I was not in the mood for being on stage today.
“Christie come here,” my mom shouted. “What is it?” I called back.
I found my mom outside the bathroom holding a wet book. Henry, my new step brother stood nearby. He was working on a complicated rope knot (绳结), as usual.
“Henry’s book was in the bathtub (浴缸), did you put it there?”
“Not on purpose,” I said. “It happened to fall in when I stepped out of the tub.”
My mother glared at me, something she never did before I had a stepfamily. “You could have picked it k up,” she said. “That would have been the kind thing to do.”
Being w kind didn't use to be hard, but now that Henry and his dad had moved in with us, everything felt different.
She handed the book to Henry and said, “We’ll get you a replacement copy, Henry. Are you kids ready to go?”
The community theater was busy when we got there. Theater used to be what my mom and I did together -- one play a year for our special thing.
My mom helped Henry find his costume while I was left to look for mine on my own.
Soon, it’s curtain time. I peeked out at the audience and noticed that the darkened theatre was full. My heart beat faster.
Before long, we kids were called to go onstage. As we lined up before Henry’s dad, who’s playing the part of our father, I realized how poorly I’d tied the drawstring (束带) on my skirt. And then, suddenly, my bow came untied and my skirt began to drop. In front of hundreds of people! Laughter spread throughout the audience, and even though I was wearing shorts under my skirt, I could feel my face burst into flames.
Then Henry, beside me, came to my aid.
I found Henry and talked to him that night.