Đề thi chọn Học sinh giỏi cấp tỉnh môn Tiếng Anh - Bảng A - Năm học 2019-2020 - Sở Giáo dục và đào tạo tỉnh Quảng Ninh (Có đáp án)

docx 12 trang Hùng Thuận 20/05/2022 28951
Bạn đang xem tài liệu "Đề thi chọn Học sinh giỏi cấp tỉnh môn Tiếng Anh - Bảng A - Năm học 2019-2020 - Sở Giáo dục và đào tạo tỉnh Quảng Ninh (Có đáp án)", để tải tài liệu gốc về máy bạn click vào nút DOWNLOAD ở trên

Tài liệu đính kèm:

  • docxde_thi_chon_hoc_sinh_gioi_cap_tinh_mon_tieng_anh_bang_a_nam.docx
  • mp31.mp3
  • mp32.mp3
  • mp33.mp3
  • mp34.mp3
  • mp35.mp3
  • mp36.mp3
  • mp37.mp3
  • mp38.mp3
  • mp39.mp3
  • mp3FINAL NGHE HSG.mp3
  • docHDC - CHINH THUC A. 2019-2020.doc

Nội dung text: Đề thi chọn Học sinh giỏi cấp tỉnh môn Tiếng Anh - Bảng A - Năm học 2019-2020 - Sở Giáo dục và đào tạo tỉnh Quảng Ninh (Có đáp án)

  1. SỞ GIÁO DỤC VÀ ĐÀO TẠO KỲ THI CHỌN HỌC SINH GIỎI CẤP TỈNH THPT NĂM 2019 TỈNH QUẢNG NINH Môn thi: TIẾNG ANH - Bảng A Ngày thi: 03/12/2019 ĐỀ THI CHÍNH THỨC Thời gian làm bài: 180 phút, không kể thời gian giao đề (Đề thi này có 11 trang) Giám thị số 1: Họ, tên và chữ ký Giám thị số 2: Họ, tên thí sinh: SỐ BÁO DANH Ngày sinh: Nơi sinh: Học sinh trường: Số phách Lớp: Hội đồng coi thi:
  2. Điểm bài thi Họ tên, chữ ký của cán bộ chấm thi Số phách Bằng số: 1: Bằng chữ: 2: Ghi chú: - Thí sinh trả lời ngay vào bài thi này. Nếu viết sai phải gạch bỏ rồi viết lại. - Thí sinh không được sử dụng tài liệu, kể cả từ điển. - Cán bộ coi thi không giải thích gì thêm. HƯỚNG DẪN PHẦN THI NGHE • Bài nghe gồm 4 phần; mỗi phần được nghe 2 lần, mỗi lần cách nhau 05 giây; mở đầu và kết thúc mỗi phần nghe có tín hiệu. • Mọi hướng dẫn cho thí sinh (bằng tiếng Anh) đã có trong bài nghe. I. LISTENING (5.0 points) Part 1: Complete the form below using NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS for each answer. Write your answers in the numbered boxes provided. (1.0 point) Date Event Importance for art 3000 BC rice farmers from 1. ___ built temples with wood and stone carvings settled in Bali 14th century introduction of Hinduism artists employed by 2. ___ and focused on epic narratives 1906 Dutch East Indies Company art became expression of opposition to 3. ___ established 1920s beginning of 4. ___ encouraged use of new materials, techniques and subjects 1945 Independence new art with scene of 5. ___ (e.g. harvests) reflecting national identity Your answers: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Part 2: You will hear a dialogue between a PE teacher and an administrator at a summer school. Choose the answer (A, B or C) which fits best according to what you hear. Write your answers in the numbered boxes provided. (1.0 point) 1. Paddy is interested in the sports programme because ___. A. he needs a qualification to teach PE B. he wants to improve his general teaching skills C. he has been told to attend it 2. The swimming course concentrates on ___. A. competitive swimming B. teaching beginners C. technical aspects of swimming 3. Paddy is interested in the equestrian course because___. A. he thinks it will help him get better employment B. there is great interest in this sport in his present school C. he has always been interested in riding 1-A
  3. 4. The beginners on the equestrian course will be taught___. A. basic horsemanship B. only dressage and show jumping C. only flat work and show jumping 5. When is the deadline for enrolment? A. mid-April B. late April C. early May Your answers: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Part 3: You will hear a radio interview with Ryan Patterson, the inventor of a new device. Decide whether the statements are true (T) or false (F). Write your answers in the numbered boxes provided. (1.0 point) 1. The idea for the invention occurred to Ryan while waiting at a Burger King restaurant. 2. A cell phone is used as the receiver when using the Sign Language Translator. 3. The invention brought Ryan money to cover the costs of his further education. 4. Ryan had no previous experience of building electronic devices. 5. Ryan has sold this invention to a deaf community centre. Your answers: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Part 4: You will hear part of a scientific television programme for young people in which the speaker explains what “meteors” is. For questions 1-10, complete the notes below which summarise what the speaker says. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS for each answer in the numbered boxes provided. (2.0 points) “Meteors” is another name for 1.___ To help explain meteors, planet Earth is compared to a 2.___ You can think of meteors as a group of 3.___ In reality, meteors are very small chunks of 4.___ The circular path the Earth travels around the Sun is called its 5. ___ When Earth comes close to a meteor, the meteor is pulled downwards by 6.___ A meteor travels very fast - a hundred times faster than 7.___, which is described as similar to striking one end of a 8.___ Due to the speed it travels through the air, the meteor becomes hotter and hotter. Because of the heat, the meteor becomes less hard, 9.___ and then burns. We are lucky that most meteors burn up and never 10.___. Your answers: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. II. LEXICO- GRAMMAR (3.0 points) Part 1: Circle the letter A, B, C, or D next to the right option to complete the sentences below. (1.0 point) 1. I met Jim at college. It was the start of a ___ friendship. A. long-life B. prolong C. lengthened D. lifelong 2. Once ___ in the UK, the book will definitely win a number of awards in regional book fairs. A. is published B. having published C. published D. publishing 3. You ___ the washing up, I could have done it for you. A. needn’t have done B. couldn’t have done C. mustn’t have done D. hadn’t to do 2-A
  4. 4. Hardly___ when the argument began. A. he had arrived B. than he arrived C. when he arrived D. had he arrived 5. My grandfather was ___ ill last month; however, he is now making a slow but steady recovery. A. specially B. critically C. dangerously D. deeply 6. It is imperative___ what to do when there is a fire. A. he must know B. that everyone know C. we knew D. that he knew 7. The pollution problems in the town have been ___ by mass tourism in the summer months. A. exacerbated B. developed C. augmented D. contributed 8. The evidence that carbon dioxide levels are rising is___. A. inevitable B. undeniable C. indelible D. unavoidable 9. Sally’s low test scores kept her from___ to the university. A. admitting B. to admit C. to be admitted D. being admitted 10. This morning traffic was ___ by an accident outside the town hall. A. held off B. held in C. held up D. held out Part 2: Fill in the blanks with suitable prepositions to make the correct phrasal verbs to complete the sentences. (0.5 point) 1. My mum told me ___ for coming home late from school. 2. She went ___ the roof when I told her I’d crashed her car. 3. I'm tired and stressed and the kids have been acting ___all day. They don't seem to know how to behave properly. 4. When I told her about her mother's illness being incurable, she broke ___ tears. 5. Many a change has been brought ___ in the climate by global warming. Part 3: Each sentence below has four underlined words or phrases. Circle the letter A, B, C or D of the underlined word or phrase that is NOT CORRECT. (0.5 point) 1. A species that faces overexploitation is one that may become severely endangered or even extinct A B due to the rate in that the species is being used. C D 2. The dream of building a permanently staffed space station it may soon become a reality. A B C D 3. The abilities to work hard, follow directions, and thinking independently are some of the criteria A B C for success in the workplace D 4. It is the ASEAN Para Games that disabled athletes have an opportunity to have their efforts recognized. A B C D 5. In several parts of Asia, there is still a strong market for medicines making from animal parts. A B C D Part 4: Use the word given in capitals in brackets to form a new word that fits the gap. Write your answers in the numbered boxes provided. (1.0 point) Ancient park under threat Pontefract Heritage Group is so concerned with the level of (0) vandalism (VANDAL) at their ancient park that it has written to Council Leader Peter Box asking him to tackle the (1)___(INCREASE) worrying problem. In one of the most recent incidents, eight birch, ash and maple trees were sawn down. Pontefract’s bowling club is planning to create an (2)___ (EXCLUDE) zone by fencing off the greens to prevent further (3)___(EXTEND) damage to them. These attacks come hot on the heels of damage inflicted on Pontefract Castle by gangs of youths who have ripped 3-A
  5. masonry(4)___(DISCRIMINATE) from the ruins. Michael Holdsworth, Chairman of the Heritage group, yesterday commented: (5)___(NOTICE) damage has occurred over several years in the gardens and action taken to stop the culprits entering at night has so far been (6)___(EFFECT). And it’s not just the bad (7)___(BEHAVE) of teenagers which is wreaking havoc with the gardens. Adults misuse them too in the daytime by parking on the grass and flower-beds. Earlier this year, English Heritage gave the gardens Grade II status as a site of (8)___(HISTORY) interest in a national register of parks and gardens. The gardens date back to the 13th century, when the land formed part of the monastery gardens of Pontefract’s Dominican Friary. Earning a place in the register means that the local council is required to make (9)___ (PROVIDE) for the protection of the gardens. (10)___(UNDERSTAND), this means that more investment is now needed to tackle the problems facing the gardens and provide much-needed facilities. Your answers: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. III. READING (6.0 points) Part 1: Read the text and fill in each gap with one suitable word. Write your answers in the numbered boxes provided. (1.0 point) What do Charles Dickens and Ernest Hemingway have in common? The answer is that, along (1) ___ many other famous novelists, their writing careers began on a local newspaper. Today, (2) ___ its somewhat tarnished reputation, journalism still remains one of the few career paths open to the budding writer (3) ___ his or her best to earn a living. What is more, many aspiring novelists are to be found biding their time on the staff of regional newspapers. It is (4) ___ exaggerating, however, to say that good writers are of (5) ___ or no value to a newspaper (6) ___ they do not know how to set about finding stories. Junior reporters have to devote hoưrs to the cultivation of contacts who will (7) ___ them supplied with the type of stories their readers have become (8) ___ to seeing in print. Newspapers also require a particular style. The graduate entrant to journalism, all of whose experience and training is based on essay writing, may find the discipline required in writing a news report rather (9) ___ daunting prospect. The philosophy of the newspaper is quite simple, given the fact that there are thousands of words competing for a limited number of columns. In addition, the average reader only spends at (10) ___ twenty-five minutes reading a paper, so brevity is of the utmost importance. Your answers: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Part 2: Read the following passage and decide which answer (A, B, C, or D) best fits each gap. Write your answers in the numbered boxes provided. (1.0 point) MOUNTAIN RESCUE Last year over 200 climbers were rescued from the mountains of Scotland alone by local rescue teams, who go out in all weathers to do whatever they can to help when disaster (1)___. These people are volunteers, giving their time and energy freely and, on occasion, putting themselves in danger. They will risk life and (2)___ in an emergency when they are called on to rescue foolhardy or unlucky climbers. A whole (3)___ of things can go wrong up in the mountains. A storm can (4)___ up without warning, reducing visibility to virtually zero. Then only the most experienced mountaineers could find their way back down to safety. And it is easy to come to (5)___, breaking a leg - or worse. Many climbers owe a huge (6)___ of gratitude to the rescue teams! 4-A
  6. While rescue teams work for no pay, there are considerable costs (7)___ in maintaining an efficient service. Equipment such as ropes and stretchers is of (8)___ importance, as are vehicles and radio communications devices. Though some of the costs are (9)___ by the government, the rescue teams couldn't operate without donations from the public. Fortunately, fundraising for a good cause like this is not difficult. Anyone who has ever been up in the mountains will gladly (10)___ a contribution. 1. A. hits B. rises C. strikes D. arrive 2. A. limb B. blood C. bone D. flesh 3. A. scope B. extent C. range D. scale 4. A. brew B. arise C. whip D. lash 5. A. agony B. trouble C. problem D. grief 6. A. recognition B. liability C. debt D. obligation 7. A. implied B. involved C. featured D. connected 8. A. lively B. vibrant C. essential D. vital 9. A. borne B. held C. carried D. fulfilled 10. A. make B. take C. do D. hand Your answers: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Part 3: Read the passage and choose the best answer (A, B, C, or D) to the questions that follow. Write your answers in the numbered boxes provided. (1.0 point) A LONG AND HEALTHY LIFE How long will a baby born today live? 100 years? 120 years? Scientists are studying genes that could mean long life for us all. There are already many, many people who have passed the landmark age of 100. In fact, there are now so many healthy, elderly people that there’s a new term for them: the elderly. These are people over the age of 80 who have no diseases such as a high blood pressure, heart disease or diabetes and have never taken medicines for these conditions. There have been many scientific studies of communities where a healthy old age is typical. These include places like Calabria in southern Italy and the island of Okinawa in Japan. The small village of Molochio in Calabria has about 2,000 inhabitants. And of those, there are at least eight centenarians. When researchers ask people about the secret of their long life, the answer is almost always to do with diet and is almost always the same. ‘I eat a lot of fruit and vegetables.’ ‘A little bit, but of everything.’ ‘No smoking, no drinking.’ Whilst in the past scientists looked at things such as diet and lifestyle for an explanation of long life, these days they are investigating genetics. Once such researcher is Eric Topol, who says, ‘There must be genes that explain why these individuals are protected from the aging process.’ The new research into long life looks at groups of people who have a genetic connection. For example, one group of interest lives in Ecuador. In one area of the country there are a number of people with the same genetic condition. It’s called Laron syndrome. The condition means that they don’t grow to more than about one metre, but is also seems to give them protection against cancer and diabetes. As a result, they live longer than other people in their families. Meanwhilst, on the Hawaiian island of Oahu, there’s another group of long-lived men, Japanese-Americans. They have a similar gene to the Laron syndrome group. Back in Canada, scientists are trying to work out exactly how much of the longevity is due to genetics and how much to environment. By checking public records going back to the 19th century, researchers have reconstructed the family trees of 202 nonagenarians and centenarians. They concluded that there were genetic factors involved and they seemed to benefit the men more than the women – a surprising result because generally in Europe, there are five times more women centenarians than men. 5-A
  7. So what really makes people live longer? It seems likely that it is an interaction of genes, the environment and probably a third factor – luck. 1. What two factors for long life do scientists usually investigate? A. where people live and what their lifestyle are B. genetic factors and environmental factors C. people’s diet and activity when they were young D. people’s working and living habits 2. Diabetes, heart disease, and high blood pressure ___. A. are common illnesses in elderly people B. teach scientists a lot about old age and long life C. are never found amongst a group of people in Ecuador D. affect people in some areas more than those in others 3. What do some people from Calabria and Okinawa have in common? A. They suffer from diabetes. B. They have an unusual genetic illness. C. They live long and healthy lives. D. They have similar genetic patterns. 4. According to the article, ___. A. scientists are investigating people who are 120 years old B. scientific advances mean we will all live to at least 100 years C. scientists have found genes that might influence how long we live D. scientists haven’t discovered why people in some areas typically live longer than others 5. The word “landmark” is closest in meaning to ___. A. important stage B. major breakthrough C. hallmark D. benchmark 6. According to the article, ___. A. people who live in small villages have healthier lifestyles B. in parts of Italy and Japan, most people live to be a hundred C. men generally outlive women in most parts of the world D. some communities in Italy and Japan have been studied by scientists 7. Healthy elderly people ___. A. often say that their diet is the most important thing B. don’t usually know what the secret to long life is C. give many different reasons for their old age D. used to pursue at least one type of physical activity when they were young 8. The word “nonagenarians” is closest in meaning to ___. A. people under 100 years old B. people over 100 years old C. people from 50 to 59 years old D. people from 90 to 99 years old 9. Laron syndrome is interesting to scientists because ___. A. it might help people with growth problems B. it shows that there is a genetic reason for old age C. there are different versions of the syndrome D. what causes it is still a mystery 10. Scientists think that healthy old age ___. A. is typical in certain communities only B. was more common in the 19th century than it is now C. is a genetic condition in European women D. is the result of the interaction of different factors Your answers: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Part 4: Read the following passage and then choose from the list a-h given below the best phrase to fill each of the spaces. Write your answers in the numbered boxes provided. (1.0 point) Every teacher knows that not all students are good examinees. Some are too tense, become over anxious or too stressed and then perform below expectations (1) ___ . Teachers try to help by compensating, believing (2) ___ they will cure his fear of exams. So, last year, (3) ___ , I completely rewrote the Business Studies Revision Course at this secondary school. The central idea of the course is to treat the exam as an event, a challenge, a performance, (4) ___, a drama production, or perhaps a major music concert, 6-A
  8. (5) ___ and very definitely on the public stage. The idea is to show that the exam is not a test, (6) ___ to show how good the candidate is. The objective is to improve students’ final performance (7) ___ , control and ability to cope. The theme of “total preparation for performance” teaches them that (8) ___ are obviously important, they are only two of the five skills required, the others being coping strategies, mental skills and management skills. These additions give a new dimension (9) ___ , increasing enjoyment and motivation. They widen a student’s focus and help to convince some of the less confident students that there are many ways in which they can actively contribute towards their (10) ___. a. much like a sports match i. those not mattering so much b. self-confidence and self-esteem j. drawing on my teaching experience and sports c. by increasing self-confidence psychology skills d. relying on my expertise alone k. but bigger and more important e. to a students’ revision l. just when it matters most f. that if they boost a student’s academic knowledge m. but a real desire g. by improving a student’s revision n. while knowledge and examination techniques h. but an opportunity o. despite the need for sustained effort Your answers: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Part 5: Read the passage and do the tasks that follow. (2.0 points) The US City and the Natural Environment A. While cities and their metropolitan areas have always interacted with and shaped the natural environment, it is only recently that historians have begun to consider this relationship. During our own time, the tension between natural and urbanized areas has increased, as the spread of metropolitan populations and urban land uses has reshaped and destroyed natural landscapes and environments. B. The relationship between the city and the natural environment has actually been circular, with cities having massive effects on the natural environment, while the natural environment, in turn, has profoundly shaped urban configurations. Urban history is filled with stories about how city dwellers contended with the forces of nature that threatened their lives. Nature not only caused many of the annoyances of daily urban life, such as bad weather and pests, but it also gave rise to natural disasters and catastrophes such as floods, fires, and earthquakes. In order to protect themselves and their settlements against the forces of nature, cities built many defenses including flood walls and dams, earthquake-resistant buildings, and storage places for food and water. At times, such protective steps sheltered urbanites against the worst natural furies, but often their own actions – such as building under the shadow of volcanoes, or in earthquake-prone zones – exposed them to danger from natural hazards. C. City populations require food, water, fuel, and construction materials, while urban industries need natural materials for production purposes. In order to fulfill these needs, urbanites increasingly had to reach far beyond their boundaries. In the nineteenth century, for instance, the demands of city dwellers for food produced rings of garden farms around cities. In the twentieth century, as urban populations increased, the demand for food drove the rise of large factory farms. Cities also require fresh water supplies in order to exist – engineers built waterworks, dug wells deeper and deeper into the earth looking for groundwater, and dammed and diverted rivers to obtain water supplies for domestic and industrial uses. In the process of obtaining water from distant locales, cities often transformed them, making deserts where there had been fertile agricultural areas. D. Urbanites had to seek locations to dispose of the wastes they produced. Initially, they placed wastes on sites within the city, polluting the air, land, and water with industrial and domestic effluents. As cities grew larger, they disposed of their wastes by transporting them to more distant locations. Thus, 7-A
  9. cities constructed sewerage systems for domestic wastes. They usually discharged the sewage into neighboring waterways, often polluting the water supply of downstream cities. The air and the land also became dumps for waste disposal. In the late nineteenth century, coal became the preferred fuel for industry, transportation, and domestic use. But while providing an inexpensive and plentiful energy supply, coal was also very dirty. The cities that used it suffered from air contamination and reduced sunlight, while the cleaning tasks of householders were greatly increased. E. In the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, reformers began demanding urban environmental cleanups and public health improvements. Women's groups often took the lead in agitating for clean air and clean water, showing a greater concern than men in regard to quality of life and health-related issues. The replacement of the horse, first by electric trolleys and then by the car, brought about substantial improvements in street and air sanitation. The movements demanding clean air, however, and reduction of waterway pollution were largely unsuccessful. On balance, urban sanitary conditions were probably somewhat better in the 1920s than in the late nineteenth century, but the cost of improvement often was the exploitation of urban hinterlands for water supplies, increased downstream water pollution, and growing automobile congestion and pollution. F. In the decades after the 1940s, city environments suffered from heavy pollution as they sought to cope with increased automobile usage, pollution from industrial production, new varieties of chemical pesticides and the wastes of an increasingly consumer-oriented economy. Cleaner fuels and smoke control laws largely freed cities during the 1940s and 1950s of the dense smoke that they had previously suffered from. Improved urban air quality resulted largely from the substitution of natural gas and oil for coal and the replacement of the steam locomotive by the diesel-electric. However, great increases in automobile usage in some larger cities produced the new phenomenon of smog, and air pollution replaced smoke as a major concern. G. During these decades, the suburban out-migration, which had begun in the nineteenth century with commuter trains and streetcars and accelerated because of the availability and convenience of the automobile, now increased to a torrent, putting major strains on the formerly rural and undeveloped metropolitan fringes. To a great extent, suburban layouts ignored environmental considerations, making little provision for open space, producing endless rows of resource-consuming and fertilizer-dependent lawns, contaminating groundwater through leaking septic tanks, and absorbing excessive amounts of fresh water and energy. The growth of the outer city since the 1970s reflected a continued preference on the part of many people in the western world for space-intensive single-family houses surrounded by lawns, for private automobiles over public transit, and for the development of previously untouched areas. Without better planning for land use and environmental protection, urban life will, as it has in the past, continue to damage and stress the natural environment. Questions 1-7. The passage has seven sections, A-G. Choose the correct heading for each section from the list below. Write the correct number, i-x, in boxes 1-7. Three of the headings don’t fit. (1.4 points) List of headings i. Legislation brings temporary improvements ii. The increasing speed of suburban development iii. A new area of academic interest iv. The impact of environmental extremes on city planning v. The first campaigns for environmental change vi. Building cities in earthquake zones vii. The effect of global warming on cities viii. Adapting areas surrounding cities to provide resources ix. Removing the unwanted by-products of city life x. Providing health information for city dwellers 8-A
  10. Your answers 1. Paragraph A ___ 2. Paragraph B ___ 3. Paragraph C ___ 4. Paragraph D ___ 5. Paragraph E ___ 6. Paragraph F ___ 7. Paragraph G ___ Questions 8-10 (0.6 point) Do the following statements agree with the information given in the passage? In boxes 8-10, write TRUE if the statement is true according to the passage FALSE if the statement is false according to the passage NOT GIVEN if the information is not given in the passage 8) In the nineteenth century, water was brought into the desert to create productive farming land. 9) Women were often the strongest campaigners for environmental reform. 10) Reducing urban air and water pollution in the early twentieth century was extremely expensive. Your answers 8. 9. 10. IV. WRITING (6.0 points) Part 1. Read the following text and use your own words to summarize it in a paragraph of 60-70 words. You MUST NOT copy or re-write the original. (1.0 point) Friends and acquaintances are not the same. A friend is a person with whom one has a bond of mutual affection, typically one exclusive of sexual or family relations. Friends share secrets and honest feelings with each other, and when someone is in the company of their friends, they have the ability to be their true self. We call our friends when we need help, have happy news to share, or just want to connect and talk. Friends help each other to solve their problems. A true friend will advise and even argue with you if you are making a bad choice. He or she’ll also try to take you back to the correct path. An acquaintance is someone you know and spend time with occasionally. For example, they are the people you see at work or at school, but never bother to see outside of those circumstances. Acquaintances may know some information about each other, and they may have long conversations, but they may not be very close. You don’t usually ask for help from acquaintances whenever you are in trouble; it’s your friends that you call first. You will seek help from acquaintances only if your friends are unable to offer. ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ 9-A
  11. Part 2: The graph below shows the changes in weekly food consumption per person in Great Britain from 1985 to 2010. Write a report for a university lecturer describing the information shown below. You should write about 150 words. (2.0 points) Changes in Weekly Food Consumption per person in Great Britain 800 700 600 500 Fresh Fruit 400 Sugar Ice Cream grammes 300 200 100 0 1985 1990 1995 2000 2005 2010 ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ 10-A
  12. Part 3: Write an essay of about 250 words to state your viewpoint on the following question: Some people say History is one of the most important school subjects. Others think that, in our world today, subjects like Information Technology and Foreign Languages are more important than History. Discuss both these views and give your own opinion. (3.0 points) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ THE END 11-A