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GIÁO ĐÀO ÔN THI NGHI TRUNG PH THÔNG ĐỀ CHÍNH TH NĂM 2017- 2018Ọ (Đ có 04 trang) MÔN TI NG ANHẾ MÃ ĐỀ 353 Th gian: 60 phút không tính th gian giao đờ ềMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the underlined part that needs correction in each of thefollowing questions.Question 1: Even though she looks very young, she is twice older than my twenty-year-old sister.A. twenty-year-old B. older than C. looks D. Even thoughQuestion 2: The teacher tried to make the classes enjoyable experiences for the students so they would take greaterinterest in the subject.A. so B. would take greater C. in the D. tried to makeQuestion 3: Food prices have raised so rapidly in the last few months that some families have been forced to alter theireating habits.A. that B. have raised C. forced to alter D. rapidlyMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word(s) CLOSEST in meaning to the underlinedword(s) in each of the following questions.Question 4: He was benevolent old man and wouldn't hurt fly. A. kind and helpful B. strict and rude C. generous D. sparingQuestion 5: The janitor ran out and saw off the boys who had been damaging the fence. A. cut into pieces B. turned off C. waved goodbye to D. sent awayMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word that differs from the other three in the positionof primary stress in each of the following questions. Question 6:A. anecdote B. altitude C. amnesty D. analogy Question 7:A. insulator B. innovate C. intimacy D. insomniaMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word whose underlined part differs from the otherthree in pronunciation in each of the following questions. Question 8:A. anchor age B. herit age C. cover age D. mass age Question 9:A. pital B. ptain C. pable D. binetMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word(s) OPPOSITE in meaning to the underlinedword(s) in each of the following questions.Question 10: Her thoughtless remark cut him to the quick A. took his fancy B. pulled his leg C. had him bleed D. displeased himQuestion 11: She can't accept even mild criticism of her work. A. easy B. severe C. hard D. softMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the sentence that best combines each pair of sentences inthe following questions.Question 12: Strangely enough, more and more people rushed to buy gold. The price was reported to have been falling .A. There is strange report that more and more people rushed to buy gold as its price was falling. B. found in strange report that more and more people rushed to buy gold for its price was falling. C. It was quite strange that more and more people rushed to buy gold while its price was reported to have been falling .D. More and more people rushed to buy gold because its price was reported to have been strangely falling.Question 13: forgot to send roses on her birthday. apologised to her for it.A. apologised to her for not having sent her roses on her birthday. B. apologised for not sending roses to her on her birthday.C. Not having sent her roses on her birthday was my excuse.D. was sorry for not to have sent her roses on birthday.Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer toeach of the questions from 14 to 20 .SENSE AND SENSIBILITY Two delightful evening walks in thick wet grass had given Marianne violent cold. She felt heavy and feverish, with painsall over her body, but at first refused all medicines, saying that good night’s rest was all that she needed. The next day, however, she was worse, unable to do anything except lie miserably on sofa, and after another restless,feverish night, Elinor was very ready to send for the Palmers’ doctor. After examining his patient, he said that she wassuffering from an infection, and would recover in few days. But the word ' infection ' greatly alarmed Mrs Palmer, who fearedthat her baby might catch it, and she persuaded her husband to take her and the child to stay with near relation, until therewas no further danger of illness at Cleveland. Mrs Jennings kindly insisted on staying with the Dashwoods, as she feltresponsible for the young ladies in their mother’s absence, and Colonel Brandon also offered to stay, in case gentleman’shelp was needed. Poor Marianne now felt really ill, and extremely miserable, as their return to Barton would have to beconsiderably delayed. Several days passed, and Marianne’s condition remained the same. The doctor came every day, talking each time of aspeedy recovery, and Elinor was just as hopeful. In her letters home, she had not told her mother of the seriousness ofMarianne’s illness, and now congratulated herself on not alarming Mrs Dashwood unnecessarily. But that evening, Mariannebecame restless again, and Elinor stayed beside her bed, watching her turning feverishly from side to side.Suddenly Marianne sat up and cried wildly, 'Is mama coming?' 'Not yet,' replied Elinor, hiding her terror, and helping her sister lie down again. 'It is long way from Barton.' 'But she must come soon!’ cried Marianne desperately.' 'I shall never see her again if she does not come soon!' Elinor was so alarmed that she sent for the doctor at once, and decided to send messenger to Barton to fetch her mother.She spoke immediately to Colonel Brandon, who, although greatly depressed and fearing the worst was ready to help in anyway, and offered to drive to Barton himself. How grateful Elinor was for the comfort of such friend as the colonel at thatmoment! Not second was lost in delay of any kind, and the colonel drove off into the night, leaving Elinor to watch over hersister. Both sisters suffered greatly during that night, Marianne in her sleepless pain and fever, and Elinor in cruel anxiety that hermother would arrive too late to see her dead child alive. When the doctor came, he had to confess that his medicines hadfailed, and that the infection was stronger than ever. Elinor was calm, except when she thought of her mother, but she wasalmost without hope. She stayed by her sister’s bed all morning, her thoughts confused and sorrowful. But at midday, she began to see signs of the fever going down. Cautiously, she told herself not to hope, but soon it seemedalmost certain, and on the doctor’s next visit, he was able to congratulate her on Marianne’s slow but sure recovery. MrsJennings showed her delight by talking and laughing without stopping, but Elinor’s feelings were of different kind. Herrelief and happiness were strong, but silent. That evening Marianne fell into quiet, comfortable sleep, and Elinor knew thatat last she was out of danger. Her thoughts now began to turn to her mother’s arrival, which was expected at any moment. Mrs Jennings persuaded her toleave Marianne’s bedside for few minutes to drink some tea, but Elinor soon returned, to sit by her sleeping sister and waitfor the travellers from Barton. The night was cold and stormy, but as long as Marianne slept peacefully, Elinor did not mind the beating of the rain on thewindows, or the noise of the wind blowing around the house. At eight o’clock she heard carriage drive up to the front door.Knowing what her poor mother must be feeling, Elinor found it impossible to be calm, and hurried downstairs. She rushedinto the sitting-room and saw Willoughby. With look of horror, she stepped backwards, and was about to leave the room, when he said rapidly, 'Miss Dashwood, Ibeg you to stay. have something must tell you.'[Adapted from SENSE AND SENSIBILITY” by Jane Austen ]Question 14: Mrs Palmer decided to leave her home .....A. as soon as her child was feeling better. B. because of what the doctor had said .C. in spite of her husband's advice. D. to visit family member who was unwell.Question 15: From the third paragraph we understand that .....A. Marianne was improving due to the doctor's treatment.B. Elinor was pleased that her mother didn't know about Marianne's illness .C. Elinor believed her sister would soon get better.D. Marianne did not want to see her mother.Question 16: The phrase fearing the worst line 20 suggests that Colonel Brandon .....A. believed that Mrs Dashwood would not be able to come.B. was afraid that the journey to Barton would take too long.C. thought that Marianne might not live .D. felt more upset about the situation than Elinor.Question 17: What worried Elinor most about her sister's illness ?A. She did not think that the doctor was reliable. B. Marianne was not often awake.C. She could not decide on the best thing to do D. Her mother might not arrive soon enough.Question 18: Elinor was not sure that Marianne would recover until .....A. she had fallen asleep. B. the medicine had worked.C. the doctor had reported his conclusions D. she had spoken to Mrs Jennings.Question 19: The word miserably line 3) is closest in meaning to .....A. pitiful B. very uncomfortably C. poor D. sorrowfulQuestion 20: After entering the sitting room, Elinor .....A. was keen to hear what the visitor wanted to say. B. felt sorry that she had contacted her mother.C. wished she had not left Marianne so quickly. D. was shocked by what she discovered .Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer toeach of the questions from 21 to 26 .REACHING GREAT HEIGHTS! It's magnificent, breathtaking piece of architecture, and we're standing on it. group of us are 1,220 metres above thebottom of the Grand Canyon, looking down into the abyss from viewing platform called the Skywalk Far below us, theColorado River flows ajestically along the bottom of the gorge. The granite-grey rock is marked with green, brown, red andpurple colours. am terrified of heights. Only the incredible view gives me the courage to walk to the end of the Skywalk ;that and also the fact that my editor asked me to write this article. The new $30 million Skywalk was designed by architect Mark Johnson. It’s said to be one of the modern wonders of theworld, and it’s certainly remarkable structure in every way. It can support the weight of 71 fully loaded 747 planes, copewith winds of up to 160 kilometres per hour, and survive an 8.0 magnitude earthquake, while it was being constructed, theSkywalk rested on the top of the canyon and was only moved into its final position after it had been built. The glass platformextends 21 metres out over the Grand Canyon and can hold 120 people at any one time. Visitors have to wear special coversover their shoes to avoid scratching the glass beneath their feet and, as you look down, you feel as though you are floatingover the canyon. We have been told it’s safe, but still we feel quite alarmed knowing that there’s only 10 centimetres of glass beneath us. TheSkywalk is situated at Eagle Point, about 190 kilometres east of Las Vegas, in an area which is part of the Hualapai IndianReservation. The money to build the Skywalk however, did not come from government initiative. It was actually raised byLas Vegas businessman David Jin. It was then given to the Hualapai tribe in exchange for percentage of the profits, and theprofits are predicted to be very high indeed. Visitors pay anything from $150 and up for guided tour, but often that includesthe fee they pay for entering the national park. In addition to going on the Skywalk you can also choose to go on tour of thenational park. These vary tremendously in price, but the most expensive involves helicopter ride through the gorge and aboat trip along the Colorado River. In truth, the money is very important for the Hualapai. Of the 2,000 people in the tribe, more than third live in poverty, andthere is high unemployment. The Hualapai get most of their income from tourism, but although the Grand Canyon is visitedby four million paying visitors every year, the Hualapai Reservation will have been visited by only about 300,000 by the endof this year. Now things are set to change and tourists to Las Vegas are being encouraged to visit the area. However, there arefears among the Hualapai that the site will be overdeveloped. Some opponents say that not enough is being done to protectthe environment. But the work goes on. The runway at the tiny Grand Canyon West airport has been extended and otherattractions are being planned. There is also brand-new terminal building, plus gift shop. At the Skywalk itself, there’s avisitor centre and café, as well as new Indian Village displaying traditional homes and customs of the Hualapai and otherNative American tribes. As think about the difficulties the Hualapai face and look out atthe gorgeous landscape before me, ask myself question: does such construction belong in the setting of the GrandCanyon? It might be thought by some that it’s wrong to interrupt natural landscape with concrete buildings and glass andsteel, but everybody on my tour agrees that the views are worth it.Question 21: How was the Skywalk financed ?A. by an individual from nearby city B. by visitor donations to the national parkC. by tourists visiting the Hualapai Reservation D. by companies investing in the areaQuestion 22: What does 'that' in line refer to ?A. the fantastic sight below me B. encouragement from my fellow touristsC. my fear of heights D. my need to write an articleQuestion 23: What point is the writer making when talking about the changes made to the area ?A. Improvements will be expensive. B. The Hualapai will benefit financially.C. Jobs will be created for outsiders. D. The lives of local people will be at risk .Question 24: What does 'the abyss' in line mean ?A. the mountains B. the deep hole C. the river D. the edge of the cliffsQuestion 25: Why do visitors have to cover their footwear ?A. to avoid damaging the delicate floor B. to give them feeling of floatingC. to make them feel safer while walking D. to keep the walking surface cleanQuestion 26: What conclusion does the writer come to in the final paragraph ?A. He wonders if the Skywalk is right for the area.B. He is convinced of the benefits of tourism to the area.C. He feels the new buildings add to the beauty of the area .D. He doubts whether visitors will appreciate the improvements.Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct word orphrase that best fits each of the numbered blanks from 27 to 33 .HOW POLITE ARE THE BRITISH? An old stereotype suggests that the British are polite, but have you ...(27)... asked yourself whether that’s really true?Imagine two situations: in the first, you are ...(28)... for bus, when someone walks into you; in the second, you have ...(29)...sat down on the Tube, when the person next to you stands on your foot as they are getting up. Who should say sorry you, orthe person who made the mistake? In most countries, it would be the person ...(30)... for the mistake. However, it’s (.....) morelikely in the UK that both you and the person who made the mistake would apologise to ...(31)... other! Why? The ...(32)...may come from recent survey in national newspaper which found that people tend to use the word ‘sorry’ automaticallyand most admit to never meaning it at all. Perhaps the British are not as polite as we might think after all! Question 27:A. before B. yet C. never D. ever Question 28:A. waiting B. looking C. standing D. expecting Question 29:A. later B. after C. yet D. just Question 30:A. charged B. dishonest C. responsible D. wrong Question 31:A. far B. less C. the D. better Question 32:A. you B. one C. an D. each Question 33:A. explanation B. motive C. notice D. exampleMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the following questions.Question 34: Only those with parking......are allowed to park in this area.A. permits B. lots C. licenses D. receiptsQuestion 35: All students are welcome to….on the day before classes start.A. take B. apply C. enroll D. enlistQuestion 36: Prehistoric people made paints by grinding colored materials......into powder and adding water.A. if vegetation and clay B. that vegetation and clay areC. how vegetation and clay D. such as vegetation and clayQuestion 37: The concept of television, ......images over distances, had intrigued scientists even before the invention ofmoving pictures or radio.A. the transmitting B. for transmission C. the transmission of D. transmits toQuestion 38: The Louisiana Territory an area......the size of France, was bought by the United States from France for$15,000,000 in 1803.A. than more four times B. more than four timesC. is four times more than D. four times than moreQuestion 39: Many gases, including the nitrogen and oxygen in the air, ......colour or odour.A. they do not have B. have no C. not having D. which have noQuestion 40: The onion is characterized by an edible bulb composed of leaves rich in sugar and pungent oil,......thevegetable’s strong taste.A. which the source of B. the source of C. of the source is D. that the source isQuestion 41: The dormitories maybe......in undergraduate summer coursesA. engaged B. filled C. occupied D. takenQuestion 42: Library books may be renewed if they haven’t been......by someone else.A. requested B. ordered C. expected D. askedQuestion 43: The child was not......for breaking the window. He was let off with warning.A. accused B. exposed C. revealed D. punishedQuestion 44: The committee was......of members of the union.A. consisted B. conscious C. composed D. collectedQuestion 45: The company cannot afford to buy new machinery this year because they are on fixed......A. price B. budget C. account D. incomeMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the sentence that is closest in meaning to each of thefollowing questions.Question 46: Using my iPad is not allowed until finish my homework .A. Not until do finish my homework that using my iPad is allowed..B. Not before have finished my homework am permitted to use my iPad.C. am not allowed to use my iPad after have finished my homework.D. My parents do not let me use my iPad until finish my homework .Question 47: He has had lot of success in his career to date .A. His carrer has got him much success so far.B. More than ever he is successful in his career.C. Today he’s got great success in his career.D. His career has been greatly successful up to now .Question 48: Music festivals are popular and they usually occur in the summer.A. What usually takes place in summer are music popular festivals.B. The music festivals which are popular usually happen in summer.C. Music festivals, which usually take place in the summer, are popular .D. What is often popular in summer are the music festivals.Mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the sentence that best completes each of the followingexchanges.Question 49: “.................” “Not to my taste. often get scared watching that stuff.”A. Have you bought the new album Reputation by Taylor Swift? B. You really don’t like Diana Ross?C. Why don’t you try this perfume? D. You aren’t fond of those films, think .Question 50: “What do you think of this city?” “......................”A. Not too bad, but can’t find it on the menu.B. live far from it. Often taking 50 minutes to reach home.C. like it, but sometimes feel bit homesick .D. Classes start at and never miss one.The EndS GIÁO ĐÀO ÔN THI NGHI TRUNG PH THÔNG ĐỀ CHÍNH TH NĂM 2017- 2018Ọ (Đ có 04 trang) MÔN TI NG ANHẾ MÃ ĐỀ 756 Th gian: 60 phút không tính th gian giao đờ ềMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word whose underlined part differs from the otherthree in pronunciation in each of the following questions. Question 1:A. mass age B. cover age C. herit age D. anchor age Question 2:A. ptain B. pital C. pable D. binetMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the sentence that best completes each of the followingexchanges.Question 3: “.................” “Not to my taste. often get scared watching that stuff.”A. You aren’t fond of those films, think. B. Have you bought the new album Reputation by TaylorSwift?C. You really don’t like Diana Ross? D. Why don’t you try this perfume? Question 4: “What do you think of this city?” “......................”A. like it, but sometimes feel bit homesick.B. Classes start at and never miss one.C. Not too bad, but can’t find it on the menu.D. live far from it. Often taking 50 minutes to reach home.Mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the following questions.Question 5: The company cannot afford to buy new machinery this year because they are on fixed......A. income B. price C. budget D. accountQuestion 6: Library books may be renewed if they haven’t been......by someone else.A. ordered B. requested C. expected D. askedQuestion 7: Prehistoric people made paints by grinding colored materials......into powder and adding water.A. how vegetation and clay B. that vegetation and clay areC. if vegetation and clay D. such as vegetation and clayQuestion 8: The concept of television, ......images over distances, had intrigued scientists even before the invention ofmoving pictures or radio.A. transmits to B. the transmitting C. for transmission D. the transmission ofQuestion 9: The committee was......of members of the union.A. composed B. consisted C. collected D. consciousQuestion 10: All students are welcome to….on the day before classes start.A. enroll B. enlist C. apply D. takeQuestion 11: The Louisiana Territory an area......the size of France, was bought by the United States from France for$15,000,000 in 1803.A. is four times more than B. four times than moreC. than more four times D. more than four timesQuestion 12: Many gases, including the nitrogen and oxygen in the air, ......colour or odour.A. not having B. have no C. which have no D. they do not haveQuestion 13: The child was not......for breaking the window. He was let off with warning.A. accused B. exposed C. punished D. revealedQuestion 14: The dormitories maybe......in undergraduate summer coursesA. filled B. taken C. engaged D. occupiedQuestion 15: Only those with parking......are allowed to park in this area.A. licenses B. lots C. receipts D. permitsQuestion 16: The onion is characterized by an edible bulb composed of leaves rich in sugar and pungent oil,......thevegetable’s strong taste.A. which the source of B. that the source is C. of the source is D. the source ofMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word(s) CLOSEST in meaning to the underlinedword(s) in each of the following questions.Question 17: The janitor ran out and saw off the boys who had been damaging the fence. A. waved goodbye to B. cut into pieces C. sent away D. turned offQuestion 18: He was benevolent old man and wouldn't hurt fly. A. sparing B. strict and rude C. generous D. kind and helpfulRead the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer toeach of the questions from 19 to 24 .REACHING GREAT HEIGHTS! It's magnificent, breathtaking piece of architecture, and we're standing on it. group of us are 1,220 metres above thebottom of the Grand Canyon, looking down into the abyss from viewing platform called the Skywalk Far below us, theColorado River flows ajestically along the bottom of the gorge. The granite-grey rock is marked with green, brown, red andpurple colours. am terrified of heights. Only the incredible view gives me the courage to walk to the end of the Skywalk ;that and also the fact that my editor asked me to write this article.The new $30 million Skywalk was designed by architect Mark Johnson. It’s said to be one of the modern wonders of theworld, and it’s certainly remarkable structure in every way. It can support the weight of 71 fully loaded 747 planes, copewith winds of up to 160 kilometres per hour, and survive an 8.0 magnitude earthquake, while it was being constructed, theSkywalk rested on the top of the canyon and was only moved into its final position after it had been built. The glass platformextends 21 metres out over the Grand Canyon and can hold 120 people at any one time. Visitors have to wear special coversover their shoes to avoid scratching the glass beneath their feet and, as you look down, you feel as though you are floatingover the canyon. We have been told it’s safe, but still we feel quite alarmed knowing that there’s only 10 centimetres of glass beneath us. TheSkywalk is situated at Eagle Point, about 190 kilometres east of Las Vegas, in an area which is part of the Hualapai IndianReservation. The money to build the Skywalk however, did not come from government initiative. It was actually raised byLas Vegas businessman David Jin. It was then given to the Hualapai tribe in exchange for percentage of the profits, and theprofits are predicted to be very high indeed. Visitors pay anything from $150 and up for guided tour, but often that includesthe fee they pay for entering the national park. In addition to going on the Skywalk you can also choose to go on tour of thenational park. These vary tremendously in price, but the most expensive involves helicopter ride through the gorge and aboat trip along the Colorado River. In truth, the money is very important for the Hualapai. Of the 2,000 people in the tribe, more than third live in poverty, andthere is high unemployment. The Hualapai get most of their income from tourism, but although the Grand Canyon is visitedby four million paying visitors every year, the Hualapai Reservation will have been visited by only about 300,000 by the endof this year. Now things are set to change and tourists to Las Vegas are being encouraged to visit the area. However, there arefears among the Hualapai that the site will be overdeveloped. Some opponents say that not enough is being done to protectthe environment. But the work goes on. The runway at the tiny Grand Canyon West airport has been extended and otherattractions are being planned. There is also brand-new terminal building, plus gift shop. At the Skywalk itself, there’s avisitor centre and café, as well as new Indian Village displaying traditional homes and customs of the Hualapai and otherNative American tribes. As think about the difficulties the Hualapai face and look out atthe gorgeous landscape before me, ask myself question: does such construction belong in the setting of the GrandCanyon? It might be thought by some that it’s wrong to interrupt natural landscape with concrete buildings and glass andsteel, but everybody on my tour agrees that the views are worth it.Question 19: What conclusion does the writer come to in the final paragraph ?A. He feels the new buildings add to the beauty of the area.B. He is convinced of the benefits of tourism to the area.C. He wonders if the Skywalk is right for the area.D. He doubts whether visitors will appreciate the improvements.Question 20: What does 'that' in line refer to ?A. the fantastic sight below me B. my fear of heightsC. encouragement from my fellow tourists D. my need to write an articleQuestion 21: What point is the writer making when talking about the changes made to the area ?A. The Hualapai will benefit financially. B. Jobs will be created for outsiders.C. The lives of local people will be at risk. D. Improvements will be expensive.Question 22: How was the Skywalk financed ?A. by visitor donations to the national park B. by tourists visiting the Hualapai ReservationC. by companies investing in the area D. by an individual from nearby cityQuestion 23: Why do visitors have to cover their footwear ?A. to make them feel safer while walking B. to keep the walking surface cleanC. to give them feeling of floating D. to avoid damaging the delicate floorQuestion 24: What does 'the abyss' in line mean ?A. the edge of the cliffs B. the mountains C. the deep hole D. the riverMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the underlined part that needs correction in each of thefollowing questions.Question 25: Even though she looks very young, she is twice older than my twenty-year-old sister.A. Even though B. twenty-year-old C. older than D. looksQuestion 26: Food prices have raised so rapidly in the last few months that some families have been forced to alter theireating habits.A. that B. rapidly C. forced to alter D. have raisedQuestion 27: The teacher tried to make the classes enjoyable experiences for the students so they would take greaterinterest in the subject.A. would take greater B. in the C. so D. tried to makeRead the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct word orphrase that best fits each of the numbered blanks from 28 to 34 .HOW POLITE ARE THE BRITISH? An old stereotype suggests that the British are polite, but have you ...(28)... asked yourself whether that’s really true?Imagine two situations: in the first, you are ...(29)... for bus, when someone walks into you; in the second, you have ...(30)...sat down on the Tube, when the person next to you stands on your foot as they are getting up. Who should say sorry you, orthe person who made the mistake? In most countries, it would be the person ...(31)... for the mistake. However, it’s (.....) morelikely in the UK that both you and the person who made the mistake would apologise to ...(32)... other! Why? The ...(33)...may come from recent survey in national newspaper which found that people tend to use the word ‘sorry’ automaticallyand most admit to never meaning it at all. Perhaps the British are not as polite as we might think after all! Question 28:A. yet B. before C. never D. ever Question 29:A. standing B. waiting C. expecting D. looking Question 30:A. later B. after C. yet D. just Question 31:A. dishonest B. responsible C. charged D. wrong Question 32:A. far B. less C. the D. better Question 33:A. each B. you C. one D. an Question 34:A. explanation B. notice C. motive D. exampleMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word that differs from the other three in the positionof primary stress in each of the following questions. Question 35:A. insomnia B. innovate C. insulator D. intimacy Question 36:A. altitude B. anecdote C. analogy D. amnestyRead the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer toeach of the questions from 37 to 43 .SENSE AND SENSIBILITY Two delightful evening walks in thick wet grass had given Marianne violent cold. She felt heavy and feverish, with painsall over her body, but at first refused all medicines, saying that good night’s rest was all that she needed. The next day, however, she was worse, unable to do anything except lie miserably on sofa, and after another restless,feverish night, Elinor was very ready to send for the Palmers’ doctor. After examining his patient, he said that she wassuffering from an infection, and would recover in few days. But the word ' infection ' greatly alarmed Mrs Palmer, who fearedthat her baby might catch it, and she persuaded her husband to take her and the child to stay with near relation, until therewas no further danger of illness at Cleveland. Mrs Jennings kindly insisted on staying with the Dashwoods, as she feltresponsible for the young ladies in their mother’s absence, and Colonel Brandon also offered to stay, in case gentleman’shelp was needed. Poor Marianne now felt really ill, and extremely miserable, as their return to Barton would have to beconsiderably delayed. Several days passed, and Marianne’s condition remained the same. The doctor came every day, talking each time of aspeedy recovery, and Elinor was just as hopeful. In her letters home, she had not told her mother of the seriousness ofMarianne’s illness, and now congratulated herself on not alarming Mrs Dashwood unnecessarily. But that evening, Mariannebecame restless again, and Elinor stayed beside her bed, watching her turning feverishly from side to side. Suddenly Marianne sat up and cried wildly, 'Is mama coming?' 'Not yet,' replied Elinor, hiding her terror, and helping her sister lie down again. 'It is long way from Barton.' 'But she must come soon!’ cried Marianne desperately.' 'I shall never see her again if she does not come soon!' Elinor was so alarmed that she sent for the doctor at once, and decided to send messenger to Barton to fetch her mother.She spoke immediately to Colonel Brandon, who, although greatly depressed and fearing the worst was ready to help in anyway, and offered to drive to Barton himself. How grateful Elinor was for the comfort of such friend as the colonel at thatmoment! Not second was lost in delay of any kind, and the colonel drove off into the night, leaving Elinor to watch over hersister. Both sisters suffered greatly during that night, Marianne in her sleepless pain and fever, and Elinor in cruel anxiety that hermother would arrive too late to see her dead child alive. When the doctor came, he had to confess that his medicines hadfailed, and that the infection was stronger than ever. Elinor was calm, except when she thought of her mother, but she wasalmost without hope. She stayed by her sister’s bed all morning, her thoughts confused and sorrowful. But at midday, she began to see signs of the fever going down. Cautiously, she told herself not to hope, but soon it seemedalmost certain, and on the doctor’s next visit, he was able to congratulate her on Marianne’s slow but sure recovery. MrsJennings showed her delight by talking and laughing without stopping, but Elinor’s feelings were of different kind. Herrelief and happiness were strong, but silent. That evening Marianne fell into quiet, comfortable sleep, and Elinor knew thatat last she was out of danger. Her thoughts now began to turn to her mother’s arrival, which was expected at any moment. Mrs Jennings persuaded her toleave Marianne’s bedside for few minutes to drink some tea, but Elinor soon returned, to sit by her sleeping sister and waitfor the travellers from Barton. The night was cold and stormy, but as long as Marianne slept peacefully, Elinor did not mind the beating of the rain on thewindows, or the noise of the wind blowing around the house. At eight o’clock she heard carriage drive up to the front door.Knowing what her poor mother must be feeling, Elinor found it impossible to be calm, and hurried downstairs. She rushedinto the sitting-room and saw Willoughby. With look of horror, she stepped backwards, and was about to leave the room, when he said rapidly, 'Miss Dashwood, Ibeg you to stay. have something must tell you.'[Adapted from SENSE AND SENSIBILITY” by Jane Austen ]Question 37: The word miserably line 3) is closest in meaning to .....A. sorrowful B. poor C. very uncomfortably D. pitifulQuestion 38: The phrase fearing the worst line 20 suggests that Colonel Brandon .....A. was afraid that the journey to Barton would take too long.B. thought that Marianne might not live.C. felt more upset about the situation than Elinor.D. believed that Mrs Dashwood would not be able to come.Question 39: Mrs Palmer decided to leave her home .....A. as soon as her child was feeling better. B. because of what the doctor had said.C. in spite of her husband's advice. D. to visit family member who was unwell.Question 40: Elinor was not sure that Marianne would recover until .....A. the medicine had worked. B. the doctor had reported his conclusions.C. she had fallen asleep. D. she had spoken to Mrs Jennings.Question 41: From the third paragraph we understand that .....A. Elinor believed her sister would soon get better.B. Marianne was improving due to the doctor's treatment.C. Elinor was pleased that her mother didn't know about Marianne's illness.D. Marianne did not want to see her mother.Question 42: What worried Elinor most about her sister's illness ?A. She could not decide on the best thing to do. B. Marianne was not often awake.C. She did not think that the doctor was reliable. D. Her mother might not arrive soon enough.Question 43: After entering the sitting room, Elinor .....A. felt sorry that she had contacted her mother. B. was keen to hear what the visitor wanted to say.C. was shocked by what she discovered. D. wished she had not left Marianne so quickly.Mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word(s) OPPOSITE in meaning to the underlinedword(s) in each of the following questions.Question 44: She can't accept even mild criticism of her work. A. soft B. easy C. severe D. hardQuestion 45: Her thoughtless remark cut him to the quick A. displeased him B. had him bleed C. pulled his leg D. took his fancyMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the sentence that best combines each pair of sentences inthe following questions.Question 46: forgot to send roses on her birthday. apologised to her for it.A. was sorry for not to have sent her roses on birthday.B. apologised for not sending roses to her on her birthday.C. apologised to her for not having sent her roses on her birthday. D. Not having sent her roses on her birthday was my excuse.Question 47: Strangely enough, more and more people rushed to buy gold. The price was reported to have been falling .A. More and more people rushed to buy gold because its price was reported to have been strangely falling.B. There is strange report that more and more people rushed to buy gold as its price was falling. C. found in strange report that more and more people rushed to buy gold for its price was falling.D. It was quite strange that more and more people rushed to buy gold while its price was reported to have been falling.Mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the sentence that is closest in meaning to each of thefollowing questions.Question 48: Using my iPad is not allowed until finish my homework .A. My parents do not let me use my iPad until finish my homework.B. Not until do finish my homework that using my iPad is allowed..C. Not before have finished my homework am permitted to use my iPad.D. am not allowed to use my iPad after have finished my homework.Question 49: He has had lot of success in his career to date .A. His career has been greatly successful up to now.B. His carrer has got him much success so far.C. Today he’s got great success in his career.D. More than ever he is successful in his career.Question 50: Music festivals are popular and they usually occur in the summer.A. The music festivals which are popular usually happen in summer.B. What usually takes place in summer are music popular festivals.C. Music festivals, which usually take place in the summer, are popular.D. What is often popular in summer are the music festivals.The EndS GIÁO ĐÀO ÔN THI NGHI TRUNG PH THÔNG ĐỀ CHÍNH TH NĂM 2017- 2018Ọ (Đ có 04 trang) MÔN TI NG ANHẾ MÃ ĐỀ 568 Th gian: 60 phút không tính th gian giao đờ ềMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word that differs from the other three in the positionof primary stress in each of the following questions. Question 1:A. insomnia B. insulator C. innovate D. intimacy Question 2:A. anecdote B. analogy C. amnesty D. altitudeMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word whose underlined part differs from the otherthree in pronunciation in each of the following questions. Question 3:A. anchor age B. cover age C. herit age D. mass age Question 4:A. binet B. pital C. ptain D. pableMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the following questions.Question 5: Many gases, including the nitrogen and oxygen in the air, ......colour or odour.A. they do not have B. have no C. which have no D. not havingQuestion 6: The concept of television, ......images over distances, had intrigued scientists even before the invention ofmoving pictures or radio.A. the transmission of B. for transmission C. the transmitting D. transmits toQuestion 7: Library books may be renewed if they haven’t been......by someone else.A. asked B. ordered C. requested D. expectedQuestion 8: The Louisiana Territory an area......the size of France, was bought by the United States from France for$15,000,000 in 1803.A. more than four times B. four times than moreC. is four times more than D. than more four timesQuestion 9: The dormitories maybe......in undergraduate summer coursesA. engaged B. occupied C. filled D. takenQuestion 10: Prehistoric people made paints by grinding colored materials......into powder and adding water.A. such as vegetation and clay B. if vegetation and clayC. that vegetation and clay are D. how vegetation and clayQuestion 11: The onion is characterized by an edible bulb composed of leaves rich in sugar and pungent oil,......thevegetable’s strong taste.A. of the source is B. which the source of C. that the source is D. the source ofQuestion 12: The committee was......of members of the union.A. collected B. composed C. conscious D. consistedQuestion 13: All students are welcome to….on the day before classes start.A. enlist B. take C. enroll D. applyQuestion 14: The child was not......for breaking the window. He was let off with warning.A. exposed B. punished C. revealed D. accusedQuestion 15: Only those with parking......are allowed to park in this area.A. permits B. licenses C. lots D. receiptsQuestion 16: The company cannot afford to buy new machinery this year because they are on fixed......A. budget B. account C. income D. priceMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the sentence that best combines each pair of sentences inthe following questions.Question 17: Strangely enough, more and more people rushed to buy gold. The price was reported to have been falling .A. More and more people rushed to buy gold because its price was reported to have been strangely falling.B. There is strange report that more and more people rushed to buy gold as its price was falling.C. It was quite strange that more and more people rushed to buy gold while its price was reported to have been falling. D. found in strange report that more and more people rushed to buy gold for its price was falling.Question 18: forgot to send roses on her birthday. apologised to her for it.A. apologised for not sending roses to her on her birthday.B. apologised to her for not having sent her roses on her birthday. C. was sorry for not to have sent her roses on birthday.D. Not having sent her roses on her birthday was my excuse.Mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the word(s) OPPOSITE in meaning to the underlinedword(s) in each of the following questions.Question 19: Her thoughtless remark cut him to the quick A. had him bleed B. pulled his leg C. displeased him D. took his fancyQuestion 20: She can't accept even mild criticism of her work. A. easy B. hard C. severe D. softRead the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct word orphrase that best fits each of the numbered blanks from 21 to 27 .HOW POLITE ARE THE BRITISH?An old stereotype suggests that the British are polite, but have you ...(21)... asked yourself whether that’s really true?Imagine two situations: in the first, you are ...(22)... for bus, when someone walks into you; in the second, you have ...(23)...sat down on the Tube, when the person next to you stands on your foot as they are getting up. Who should say sorry you, orthe person who made the mistake? In most countries, it would be the person ...(24)... for the mistake. However, it’s (.....) morelikely in the UK that both you and the person who made the mistake would apologise to ...(25)... other! Why? The ...(26)...may come from recent survey in national newspaper which found that people tend to use the word ‘sorry’ automaticallyand most admit to never meaning it at all. Perhaps the British are not as polite as we might think after all! Question 21:A. yet B. before C. ever D. never Question 22:A. standing B. waiting C. looking D. expecting Question 23:A. later B. just C. after D. yet Question 24:A. charged B. responsible C. dishonest D. wrong Question 25:A. less B. the C. far D. better Question 26:A. each B. an C. one D. you Question 27:A. example B. notice C. motive D. explanationMark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the underlined part that needs correction in each of thefollowing questions.Question 28: Food prices have raised so rapidly in the last few months that some families have been forced to alter theireating habits.A. that B. forced to alter C. have raised D. rapidlyQuestion 29: Even though she looks very young, she is twice older than my twenty-year-old sister.A. looks B. twenty-year-old C. Even though D. older thanQuestion 30: The teacher tried to make the classes enjoyable experiences for the students so they would take greaterinterest in the subject.A. tried to make B. would take greater C. in the D. soRead the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer toeach of the questions from 31 to 36 .REACHING GREAT HEIGHTS! It's magnificent, breathtaking piece of architecture, and we're standing on it. group of us are 1,220 metres above thebottom of the Grand Canyon, looking down into the abyss from viewing platform called the Skywalk Far below us, theColorado River flows ajestically along the bottom of the gorge. The granite-grey rock is marked with green, brown, red andpurple colours. am terrified of heights. Only the incredible view gives me the courage to walk to the end of the Skywalk ;that and also the fact that my editor asked me to write this article. The new $30 million Skywalk was designed by architect Mark Johnson. It’s said to be one of the modern wonders of theworld, and it’s certainly remarkable structure in every way. It can support the weight of 71 fully loaded 747 planes, copewith winds of up to 160 kilometres per hour, and survive an 8.0 magnitude earthquake, while it was being constructed, theSkywalk rested on the top of the canyon and was only moved into its final position after it had been built. The glass platformextends 21 metres out over the Grand Canyon and can hold 120 people at any one time. Visitors have to wear special coversover their shoes to avoid scratching the glass beneath their feet and, as you look down, you feel as though you are floatingover the canyon. We have been told it’s safe, but still we feel quite alarmed knowing that there’s only 10 centimetres of glass beneath us. TheSkywalk is situated at Eagle Point, about 190 kilometres east of Las Vegas, in an area which is part of the Hualapai IndianReservation. The money to build the Skywalk however, did not come from government initiative. It was actually raised byLas Vegas businessman David Jin. It was then given to the Hualapai tribe in exchange for percentage of the profits, and theprofits are predicted to be very high indeed. Visitors pay anything from $150 and up for guided tour, but often that includesthe fee they pay for entering the national park. In addition to going on the Skywalk you can also choose to go on tour of thenational park. These vary tremendously in price, but the most expensive involves helicopter ride through the gorge and aboat trip along the Colorado River. In truth, the money is very important for the Hualapai. Of the 2,000 people in the tribe, more than third live in poverty, andthere is high unemployment. The Hualapai get most of their income from tourism, but although the Grand Canyon is visitedby four million paying visitors every year, the Hualapai Reservation will have been visited by only about 300,000 by the endof this year. Now things are set to change and tourists to Las Vegas are being encouraged to visit the area. However, there arefears among the Hualapai that the site will be overdeveloped. Some opponents say that not enough is being done to protectthe environment. But the work goes on. The runway at the tiny Grand Canyon West airport has been extended and otherattractions are being planned. There is also brand-new terminal building, plus gift shop. At the Skywalk itself, there’s avisitor centre and café, as well as new Indian Village displaying traditional homes and customs of the Hualapai and otherNative American tribes. As think about the difficulties the Hualapai face and look out atthe gorgeous landscape before me, ask myself question: does such construction belong in the setting of the GrandCanyon? It might be thought by some that it’s wrong to interrupt natural landscape with concrete buildings and glass andsteel, but everybody on my tour agrees that the views are worth it.Question 31: What does 'the abyss' in line mean ?A. the deep hole B. the mountains C. the edge of the cliffs D. the riverQuestion 32: Why do visitors have to cover their footwear ?A. to avoid damaging the delicate floor B. to keep the walking surface clean