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A B C D


  1. The novelist Shirley Hazzard is noted for the insight, poetic style, and sensitive

A B C


she demonstrates in her works.

D


  1. Although they reflect a strong social conscience, Arthur Miller’s stage works

A


are typical more concerned with individuals than with systems.
  1. C D


  1. Laser discs provide images of better quality than that of either television signals

A B C D


or video tapes.

  1. Have you ever considered to move another city to find a new job that uses

A B


the same skills but offers a better salary?
  1. D

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct word or phrase that best fits each of the numbered blanks from 35 to 44.

Reference books are not designed to be read from the first page to the last but rather to be consulted to answer the questions and provide both general and specific pieces of information.

One of the most (35) used reference books is a dictionary, which provides information about words. It lists meanings and spellings, (36) how a word is
pronounced, gives (37) of how it is used, may reveal its origin and also lists synonyms and (38) . To help you find the words faster, there are guide words at the top of each page showing the first and last words on that page, and of course it (38) to know the alphabet.

There may be numerous special sections at the back with (40) about famous people and places, lists of dates and scientific names, etc. There is usually a section at the front (41) how to use the dictionary, which includes the special abbreviations or signs.

An atlas is also a reference book and (42) charts, tables and geographical facts, as well as maps. Political maps locate countries and cities, physical maps show the formation of the land with its mountains and valleys, and economic maps show industries

and agriculture. To find a specific place, you need to look in the (43)

at the

back of the atlas and the exact position on the map. there are numerous map (44)

that you need to know in order to be able to read a map - almost like a special language - and these are explained at the front of the atlas.

35.

A. greatly

B. mainly

C. widely

D. largely

36.

A. speaks

B. tells

C. says

D. gives

37.

A. evidence

B. roof

C. examples

D. cases

38.

A. antonyms

B. closest

C. opposite

D. controversies

39.

A. assists

B. pays

C. helps

D. works

40.

A. events

B. stories

C. facts

D. materials

41.

A. explaining

B. interpreting

C. suggesting

D. presenting

42.

A. composes

B. includes

C. consists

D. contains

43.

A. foreword

B. preface

C. complement

D. index

44.

A. marks

B. signs

C. signals

D. symbols
Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 45 to 54.

Being aware of one’s own emotions - recognizing and acknowledging feelings as they happen - it at the very heart of Emotional Intelligence. And this awareness encompasses not only moods but also thoughts about those moods. People who are able to monitor their feelings as they arise are less likely to be ruled by them and are thus better able to manage their emotions.

Managing emotions does not mean suppressing them; nor does it mean giving free rein to every feeling. Psychologist Daniel Goldman, one of several authors who have popularized the notion of Emotional Intelligence, insisted that the goal is balance and that every feeling has value and significance. As Goldman said, “A life without passion would be a dull wasteland of neutrality, cut off and isolated from the richness of life itself.” Thus, we manage our emotions by expressing them in an appropriate manner. Emotions can also be managed by engaging in activities that cheers us up, soothe our hurts, or reassures us


when we feel anxious.

Clearly, awareness and management of emotions are not independent. For instance, you might think that individuals who seem to experience their feelings more intensely than others would be less able to manage them. However, a critical component of awareness of emotions is the ability to assign meaning to them to know why we are experiencing a particular feeling or mood. Psychologists have found that, among individuals who experience intense emotions, individual differences predict differences in the ability to manage them. In other words, if two individuals are intensely angry, the one who is better able to understand why he or she is angry will also be better able to manage the anger.

Self-motivation refers to strong emotional self-control, which enables a person to get moving and pursue worthy goals, persist at tasks even when frustrated, and resist the temptation to act on impulse. Resisting impulsive behaviour is, according to Goldman, “the root of all emotional self-control”.

Of all the attributes of Emotional Intelligence, the ability to postpone immediate gratification and to persist in working toward some greater future gain is most closely related to success - whether one is trying to build a business, get a college degree, or even stay on a diet. One researcher examined whether this trait can predict a child’s success in school. The study showed that four-year-old children who can delay instant gratification in order to advance toward some future goal will be “far superior as students” when they graduate from high school than will four-year-olds who are not able to resist the impulse to satisfy their immediate wishes.
Notes:

  • free rein = the freedom to do something

  • persist (v.) = khăng khăng, CO chap, kiên trì

  • gratification (n.) = sự hài lòng

  1. Which of the following can we infer from paragraph 1?

    1. If people pay attention to their feelings, they will not be able to manage them.

    2. If people pay attention to their feelings, they can control their emotions better.

    3. People who can manage their emotions will be controlled by them.

    4. Some people can understand their feelings better than others.

  2. The word soothe” in paragraph 2 could be best replaced by .

    1. worsen B. reduce C. weaken D. relieve

  3. According to paragraphs 1 to 3, people should be aware of their emotions so that they can .

    1. stop feeling angry

    2. manage their emotions appropriately

    3. experience feelings more intensely

    4. explain their emotions to others

  4. From paragraph 2, we can see that Daniel Goldman




    1. wrote about Emotional Intelligence

    2. studied how people manage their emotions

    3. trained people to increase their Emotional Intelligence

    4. treated patients who had emotional problems

  1. All of the following are mentioned in paragraph 2 about our emotions EXCEPT

    A. we can manage

    our emotions

    B. we should ignore some feelings

    C. every feeling is

    important

    D. emotions are part of a satisfying life

  2. The word “critical” in paragraph 3 is closest in meaning to .

    1. indecisive B. inessential C. dynamic D. important

  3. The word “them” in paragraph 3 refers to .

    1. intense emotions B. psychologists

C. individuals D. individual differences

  1. In paragraph 3, the author explains th0e concept of awareness and management of

emotions by .

    1. giving examples of why people get angry

    2. describing how people learn to control their emotions

    3. comparing how two people might respond to an intense emotion

    4. explaining why some people are not aware of their emotion

  1. The word “pursue” in paragraph 4 mostly means .

    1. be involved in something B. improve or develop something

C. try to achieve something D. find out about something

  1. According to paragraph 5, childrenif they can resist impulses.

    1. have more friends at school

    2. easily understand new information

    3. might be more successful in school

    4. might be more popular with their teachers
Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 55 to 64.

Esperanto is what is called a planned, or artificial language. It was created more than a century ago by Polish eye doctor Ludwik Lazar Zamenhof. Zamenhof believed that a common language would help to alleviate some of the misunderstadings among cultures.

In Zamenhof s first attempt at a universal language, he tried to create a language that was as uncomplicated as possible. This first language included words such as ab, ac, ba, eb, be, and cc. This did not result in aworkable language in that these monosyllabic words, though short, were not easy tounderstand or to retain.Next, Zamenhof tried a different way of constructing a simplified language. He made the words in his language sound like words that people already knew, but he simplified the grammar tremendously. One example of how he simplified the language can be seen in the suffixes: all nouns in this language end in
o, as in the noun amiko, which means “friend”, and all adjectives end in -a, as in the adjective bela, which means “pretty”. Another example of the simplified language can be seen in the prefix mal-, which makes a word opposite in meaning; the word malamiko, therefore, means “enemy”, and the word malbela, therefore, means “ugly” in Zamenhof s language.

In 1887, Zamenhof wrote a description of this language and published it. He used a pen name, Dr. Esperanto, when signing the book. He selected the name Esperanto because this word means “a person who hopes” in his language. Esperanto clubs began popping up throughout Europe, and by 1950, Esperanto had spread from Europe to America and Asia.

In 1905, the First World Congress of Esperanto took place in France, with approximately 700 attendees from 20 different countries. Congresses were held annually for nine years, and 4,000 attendees were registered for the Tenth World Esperanto Congress scheduled for 1914, when World War I erupted and forced its cancellation.

Esperanto has had its ups and downs in the period since World War I. Today, years after it was introduced, it is estimated that perhaps a quarter of a million people are fluent in it. This may seem like a large number, but it is really quite small when compared with the billion English speakers and billion Mandarin Chinese speakers in today’s world. Current advocates would like to see its use grow considerably and are taking steps to try to make this happen.

  1. The topic of this passage is .

    1. how language can be improved

    2. a language developed in the last few years

    3. one man's efforts to create a universal language

    4. using language to communicate internationally

  2. According to the passage, Zamenhof wanted to create a universal language .

    1. to create one world culture

    2. to resolve cultural differences

    3. to provide a more complex language

    4. to build a name for himself

  3. It can be inferred from the passage that the Esperanto word mcilespera means .

A. hopelessness B. hope C. hopeful D. hopeless

  1. The expression “popping up” in paragraph 4 could best be replaced by .

A. leaping B. hiding C. shouting D. opening

  1. It can be inferred from the passage that the Third World Congress of Esperanto took place .

A. in 1907 B. in 1905 C. in 1909 D. in 1913

  1. According to the passage, what happened to the Tenth World Esperanto Congress?

    1. It had attendees from 20 countries. B. It never took place

C. It had 4,000 attendees. D. It was scheduled for 1915.


  1. The expression “ups and downs” in paragraph 6 is closest in meaning to

    1. tops and bottoms B. take offs and landings

C. floors and ceilings D. highs and lows

  1. Which paragraph describes the predecessor to Esperanto?

    1. The first paragraph B. The second paragraph

C. The third paragraph D. The fourth paragraph

  1. The passage would most likely be assigned reading in a course on .

    1. world government B. English grammar

C. applied linguistics D. European history

  1. The paragraph following the passage most likely discusses .

    1. the disadvantages of using an artificial language

    2. how current supporters of Esperanto are encouraging its growth

    3. attempts to reconvene the World Congress of Esperanto in the 1920s

    4. another of Zamenhop’s accomplishments

SECTION B (2 points)

  1. Finish each of the following sentences in such a way that it means the same as the sentence printed before it. Write your answers on your answer sheet.

  1. We haven’t got the central heating, so the house is rather cold.

If we .

  1. “I have just received a message,” he said, “I must go home”.

He said .

  1. People think that he has information which will be useful to the police. He is .

  2. He got up early but he missed the first bus.

In spite .

  1. There has been a definite improvement in your work lately.

Lately your work .
  1. In about 140 words, write a paragraph about the topic "University is not the only way for students who have just graduated from high school”

The following prompts might be helpful to you:

    • The way for students who are good at technique

    • The need of our society for skilled workers and technicians

    • The opportunity to get higher education later





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