Mole 1 听力原文
Carlos: Hello, my name is Carlos and I'm from Spain. Helen: Hi, Carlos. I'm Helen.
Amy: And my name is Amy. Pleased to meet you. Carlos: Are you English?
Helen: No! Neither of us is English.
Amy: Helen's from Scotland and I'm from Wales.
Carlos: Really? So, Helen, where do you live in Scotland? Helen: In Edinburgh.
Carlos: Edinburgh. Nice, that's the capital of Scotland, isn't it? Helen: Yes, it is.
Carlos: And Amy, you're from Wales. Amy: That's right.
Carlos: That's west of England, isn't it?
Amy: Yes, it is. It's a separate country and it's to the west of England. Carlos: And where in Wales do you live? Amy: Well, my family lives in Cardiff.
Carlos: Cardiff? I've never heard of Cardiff. Is it a big city? Amy: Yes, it is! It's the capital! Carlos: Oh, I'm so sorry! Amy: That's all right.
Carlos: There are so many capital cities in the United Kingdom. Helen: Yes, Scotland and Wales are separate countries. And each of them has a capital city.
Carlos: So what are you doing here in London? Helen: We're students.
Carlos: What are you studying? Helen: Languages. Carlos: Which ones?
Helen: Well, there are about 60 students in the class, and all of them are studying at least two languages. I'm studying French and Chinese. Amy: And I'm studying German and Russian. Carlos: So neither of you is studying Spanish.
Amy: No, sorry. In fact, none of the students in our class is studying Spanish. Carlos: Oh. That's sad.
Helen: Where in Spain do you live? Carlos: In Valencia.
Amy: Valencia? Whereabouts is that?
Carlos: It's on the east coast. It's about 200 kilometres south of Barcelona. Amy: I see. Is it a big city? Carlos: Yes. Quite big.
Amy: What's it like?
Carlos: It's a wonderful place. And our soccer team is fantastic. Helen: What kind of work do people do there? Carlos: Well, a lot of them work in tourism.
Helen: Really? And what are you doing here in London?
Carlos: Well, I'm studying English at university, so I'm here for a month. Amy: Really? That's nice.
Carlos: Yes. In fact, my whole class is coming. Helen: How many students are there in the class?
Carlos: Forty-seven. But none of them has arrived yet!
Mole 2 听力原文
Lingling: Is this your first time in Beijing, Richard? Richard: Yes, it is.
Lingling: How do you find it?
Richard: It's totally fascinating. It's so different from Sydney, where I live. Lingling: Now I'm fascinated. Tell me about the differences, as you see them. Richard: Well, Sydney's a younger city than Beijing. Beijing has a lot more inhabitants and is much more crowded.
Lingling: Yes, we certainly have a huge population, like most Chinese cities. Richard: It's very exciting, as a result. And there's so much construction going on.
Lingling: I know, we're growing very fast. For example, I don't think we have as many freeways as Sydney does, but we soon will!
Richard: I believe you! I think there are fewer tourists in Beijing—at least for now. And I get the feeling that Beijing's less dangerous.
Lingling: Yes, there's probably a lot less crime here.
Richard: What about the climate? I think Sydney has less rain. Lingling: Yes, we can get a lot of rain in July and August. Richard: I've noticed! It's pouring at the moment!
Lingling: The good thing about the rain, of course, is that it washes the pollution away.
Richard: I've noticed that too. We don't have as much pollution as you do.
Lingling: That's because you have less instry. The air can get quite polluted here...Ok, so that covers a lot of the differences. But are there any similarities? Richard: Oh yes...for example, I notice the wealth and the energy. Lingling: Sorry, I didn't get that.
Richard: The wealth and energy. I think there are as many rich people here as in Sydney... and I think your city is just as lively as mine.
Lingling: That's good to hear. So shall we go out this evening and find some of the action?
Mole 3 听力原文
Reporter: I'm standing in the centre of Plymouth, the capital of Montserrat, where just one week ago, a volcanic eruption took place. With me is Frank Savage, the governor of the island. Mr Savage, thank you for talking to us. Savage: You're welcome.
Reporter: What exactly happened last week? Savage: Well, the volcano erupted, and ash and lava poured down the mountain towards the sea.Unfortunately, there are several villages in its path. Reporter: That's terrible. Was anybody hurt?
Savage: No. Luckily, we had plenty of warning and I told people who lived in the path of the ash and lava to leave the island. We managed to get half the population to another island before the eruption took place. Reporter: Why are you still here?
Savage: Well, I'm still working because there's a lot to do. Reporter: How many people live on the island?
Savage: Eleven thousand people live here and about six thousand people have left. Reporter: Which areas are the most dangerous?
Savage: Well, the most dangerous places are between the volcano and the sea. There are a lot of villages there. And it was very dangerous. Sadly, hundreds of houses caught fire when the lava reached them. Reporter: Oh, I'm very sorry to hear that. Savage: Thankfully, no one was killed. Reporter: Are the houses still on fire?
Savage: No. Fortunately, we put all the fires out quite quickly.
Reporter: That's very good news. Well, it's a beautiful sunny day here in Plymouth. Does this mean that the danger is over?
Savage: No! The volcano could erupt again! People must understand that it is still very dangerous and they can't go back to their houses.
Reporter: OK—so that's the message from the governor —don't go back to your houses. When will people be able to return home?
Savage: We don't know at the moment. Hopefully, it won't be too long. Reporter: Thank you for your time, Mr Savage. Savage: Thank you.
Mole 4 听力原文
Int: David, what do you see as the main problems with the environment?
D.U: Well, in a nutshell, the most urgent problem of all is the climate. The world's climate seemsto be getting warmer.
Int: We've seen a lot of evidence of that, haven't we? Hotter summers, warmer winters, that kind of thing. D.U: Yes, we have. Also, scientists have found that the ice at the Poles is beginning to melt.
Int: We've heard that too. Is that really happening? D.U: Yes, I'm afraid it is. And at sometime in the future, the ice may melt completely. Then it's Possible that the sea could rise and coastal cities like New York and Shanghai could disappear under water. Int: It sounds very frightening.
D.U: I couldn't agree with you more. It's scary!
Int: Can you explain why the climate's getting warmer?
D.U: Well, I'll do my best! It's pollution that's the problem. Gases from cars enter the atmosphere and stop the sun's heat from leaving the atmosphere. And factories give out chemicals that do the same thing. So as a result, the climate is getting warmer.
Int: From what I understand, carbon dioxide from cars is a major problem.
D.U: You're absolutely right. Carbon dioxide is the gas that does most damage to the atmosphere. But we have a problem with trees too. You see, trees give out oxygen and take in carbon dioxide. So they're very useful because they use up the carbon dioxide.
Int: I know what you're going to say. We're cutting down all the trees.
D.U: Yes, we cut them down because we need the land and because we use the wood for paper and furniture. That leaves more carbon dioxide in the atmosphere. Int: It's a terrible situation.
D.U: Yes, and another problem is all the garbage that we proce. We burn a lot of garbage, and once again, the gases pollute the atmosphere. The situation couldn't be worse, really.
Int: We should recycle garbage, not burn it. D.U: Of course we should.
Int: It's strange, we know all this, and yet we do nothing but talk about it. I can't help but feel very concerned.
D.U: Yes, well, it is worrying. But governments are beginning to do something about it. I don't think it's too late.
Mole 6 听力原文
M: What are you looking for? W: A map of China.
M: I've got a book here that has lots of maps of China. It's called Maps of the World. Which place are you looking for?
W: I'm trying to find the Three Gorges Dam. M: Is it a big dam?
W: Big—it's absolutely enormous!
M: I saw a film on TV about a dam last night. W: Really? Which one? The Three Gorges Dam?
M: No. The film I saw wasn't about the Three Gorges Dam. W: Wasn't it?
M: No. It was another dam. It was in Egypt. W: Was it an interesting film?
M: Interesting? It was absolutely fascinating!
W: We visited the Three Gorges Dam in December. M: Really? How did you get there?
W: We took a boat that went up the Yangtze River.
M: Was it a nice trip?
W: Nice? It was absolutely wonderful!
W: What are you doing?
M: I'm writing an email to some people I met on the boat. W: Where are they from?
M: Vietnam. They were on a visit organised by the government. W: How many of them were there?
M: Well, I spoke to a man who said there were 25 in the group.
Ⅲ 我需要“外研版高中英语必修三单词和课文听力”请帮帮忙 谢谢
W: The computer broke down just as I was sending an e-mail to Laura. I tried calling her, but I couldn’ reach her.
M: That’s OK. I’ll send her a short message.
M: I need to go to the Holiland bakery. Is it near here?
W: Yes. Go out of the hotel and turn left. Go through the park, and you’ll see it.
M: Shall we go to the cinema tonight?
W: I went to a movie last night. I just want a good rest.
M: In that case, I’ll finish reading my book instead.
W: Why hasn’t Bus No.22 arrived yet?
M: I don’t know. It should be here soon.
W: Should we take a taxi?
M: Let’s wait ten more minutes.
W: That’s a nice one. It has especially good software.
M: Yes, and its keyboard is comfortable for typing.
W: Does it run smoothly when you play games?
M: Well, I’ve never played games on it.
M: Oh, look at that—it’s raining! The weatherman said it would be sunny today.
W: You can never believe what they say. The last time that I went on a trip, the weather report forecast on TV said it would be cloudy the next day, but to my great disappointment, it rained on the second day.
M: So what should we do today? Would you like to go shopping with me？
W: Well, I don’t really want to go shopping. How about the museum?
M: That sounds good, but let’s have lunch before we go.
W: All right. There is a new restaurant around the corner. Let’s go there.
W: Tim, how much do you think we should spend on furniture?
M: About $600.
W: Ok, then let’s think about what we should buy.
M: Of course the most urgent thing is a bed. I don’t want to sleep on the floor in our new home. That’s got to be the first thing.
W: Just a minute—I’ll get a pen to write all this down.
M: A dining table, and a desk to work on.
W: What about just buying one dining table? I think we could use it as a dining table and as a desk, too. We can put it here.
M: Great idea. Well, in any case we’ll need two chairs—and a sofa.
W: Yes, got it.
W: Hi, John! I haven’t seen you for a couple of days. Are you busy writing your new book?
M: No. I finished my new book last week. It’ll come out in about two months.
W: Congratulations. By the way, I’m going to a local festival in a town where one of my students lives. Would you like to come along?
M: That would be great. I like going to festivals. I often find such experiences very exciting. What kind of festival is it?
W: It’s a festival honoring ancestors. There are a lot of fun activities ring the festival.
M: How long do you plan to stay there?
W: For three days and two nights. The festival only lasts for two days, but I want to go camping by a lake there after the festival. We can put up a tent there for a night.
M: That sounds great. I cannot wait to go.
W: Have you ever thought about what your dream home would be like?
M: I have, actually. I’ve always wanted to build my dream home myself.
W: What would it be like?
M: Well, it would be large, at least three floors, and located in a quiet neighborhood … next to a park, because having a good view is important to me.
W: How many rooms would it have?
M: I’d want to have three bedrooms on the second floor with French windows in each and one main bedroom on the third floor with its own bathroom. The first floor would have a large living room and kitchen connected to each other so that there would be one large open space for people to spend time with each other.
W: How many bathrooms would your dream home have?
M: I’d have one guest bathroom off the living room, one on the second floor for the three bedrooms, and the one attached to the main bedroom, so a total of three.
W: How many TVs would your dream home have?
M: I think TV is a great waste of time, so I would have only one small TV in the kitchen to watch the news in the morning.
(Text 10) M
Well, Monica, I’m sure you’ll enjoy working here. I’m the librarian. We’re open from nine in the morning until eight in the evening but you’re not expected to be here all that time. You start working at a quarter to nine and finish at a quarter past five, OK?
Now, students aren’t allowed to bring large bags into the library, but staff can bring their bags in and leave them in the office. You have an hour for lunch, but I don’t like staff eating in the library. Of course you can have a cup of coffee there while you’re working. If you bring sandwiches for lunch, there’s a common room downstairs where you can eat them. If you want to buy lunch, I’d suggest the dining room upstairs. There are cafés in the town centre, but it’s a bit of rush to get there and back in an hour though they’re cheap. OK. Any questions?