Unit 1 Part A
  1) How are you doing?
  2) I’d like you to meet my classmate
  1) I’m
  2) May I introduce
  3) to you
  4) Pleased to meet you
  5) It’s a pleasure to meet you
  1) Come and meet my family
  2) this is Tom
  3) It’s good to know you
  4) this is my sister. Part B Tapescript Talking about Studying English At a gathering of students from China and some other countries, Yang Weiping and Virginia Wang, both first-year college students, are talking about their learning of English. Hello, my name is Yang Weiping. I’m a freshman at Peking University and I’m majoring in chemistry. At college we have to study a foreign language. I choose English because I like listening to English programs on the radio and TV. I also like British and American pop songs. Some day I hope to visit Britain and the United States. I started learning English several years ago and I’m getting better at it. My favorite activity is listening, especially listening to songs and stories. My big problem is, however, speaking. I feel nervous whenever I speak. And I never seem to know what to say when people talk to me. But I’ve decided to overcome my shyness and learn to speak English by speaking as much as I can. Hi, my name is Virginia Wang. I’m a library science major at the National University of Singapore. In our country, English is important. It is one of the official languages and you have to be fluent to English to get a good job. I’ve been studying English since high school. I’m good at reading because I like learning about new things and new ideas. There are so many books and articles written in English. Our textbooks at the university are in English, too. I know writing is also very important, but I find it rally difficult. When I graduate from the university I would like a job in the city library where I can read all kinds of new books. Exercise 1: b d Exercise 2:
  3)Likes listening to English programs on radio & TV; enjoys English pop songs
  4) several years ago
  5) listening; speaking
  6) Wang
  7) Library science
  8) To get a good job
  9) in high school
  10) reading; writing Dialogue 1
  1) may I sit here?
  2) Sure.
  3) Nice day
  4) warm and sunny
  5) computer Dialogue 2
  1) About four years
  2) Very much
  3) it’s very useful Dialogue 3
  1) Listening
  2) I find listening rather difficult
  3) listen to this tape
  4) Perhaps I should Part C
Unit 2
Part A

  1.Closing 1-5 a b b a b

  3.Closing 6-
  10.a b a b b



Part B Tapescript How to Improve Your Conversation Skills To speak to people in a foreign language requires courage and a willingness to make errors. Some people are so afraid of making mistakes that they never open their mouths. And that’s the
biggest mistake of all. Now if you have courage and are ready to make a few errors, what do you say? First of all, you have to open the conversation. Finding an appropriate topic is half the battle. Some topics, such as the weather and news, work well. But others, such as age, money or people’s appearance do not. The following are some good ways to open a conversation. Weather ? It sure is cold today, isn’t it? News ? Did you hear about that terrible forest fire? A conversation in a foreign language doesn’t always go smoothly. Sometimes your partner talks too fast and you find it difficult to follow. Not to worry, though. You can always ask your partner to repeat what he has said or to speak more slowly. For example, “Excuse me, but could you say that again? I didn’t catch it.” Or “Could you speak more slowly, please?” At the end of a conversation you need to find a way to close it in a polite way. “Well, I really need to be going,” or “It was nice talking to you” are frequently used by people to end a conversation. Exercise 1:
  1. b c a
  2. D Exercise 2:
  1. a. age b. money c. people’s appearance
  2. a. say that again? I didn’t catch it. b. speak more slowly, please
  3. a. really need to be going b. nice talking to you. Dialogue 1
  1. do you have a minute?
  2. What can I do for you
  3. several
  4. I wonder if you could tell me how I could improve my oral English
  5. every time I open my mouth I seem to make errors
  6. be willing to make some errors at the beginning.
  7. I shouldn’t be afraid of making mistakes.
  8. try to speak English as much as I can Dialogue 2:
  1. Cold this morning
  2. get even colder
  3. won’t get as cold as
  4. terrific. That guy who won the first prize speaks really fluent English. I do admire him.
  5. Me, too.
  6. I have an appointment with the dean. Part C Tapescript Smile When You Read This How good is your memory? Answer these four questions: What did you have for breakfast yesterday? What clothes did you wear last Friday? Who did you talk to yesterday? Where did you go last Saturday? If you can answer all four questions, you memory is very good. Memory is important for leaning language skills. Education specialists in England want to help people improve their reading abilities. They want students to remember the books and articles they read. The specialists found something to help: facial expressions. They gave ten students a happy article to read. Five of the students read the happy article while smiling. Five students read the happy article while frowning. Then they answered comprehension questions the smiling students remembered more of the happy article than the frowning students. Then the specialists gave ten students another article to read. It was an angry letter to the editor of a newspaper. Five students read the angry article while smiling, and five students read the angry article whiling frowning. Which group remembered better? You’re right. The frowning students. The specialist don’t know why facial expressions help memory. They are continuing to study the relationship between the mind and the body. Until they find the answer, keep smiling (or frowning?)! Exercise:
  1. If one can answer all the four questions, his memory is thought to be good. (I hear it.)
  2. The smiling student could remember more happy articles than the frowning students. (I hear it.)
  3. Education specialist from England haven’t found the best way to help people improve reading abilities. (I can not infer it.)
  4. The specialists are trying to explain the reason why facial expressions can help memory (I can infer it.)
  5. According to the speaker, facial expressions might affect a person’s memory. (I can infer it.)

  6. In the second group five students who read the angry letter while smiling remembered less. (I can infer it.)
Unit 3
Part A
  2. doesn’t car for
  3. loves
  4. hates
  5. not interested in
  9.is keen on
  12.thinks a lot of
  13.last kind of
  1. br
  10.gl Part B Tapescript Accommodation for College Students R: Good morning. Can I help you? S: Yes, please. I’m a new student and I’d like to have some information about the…em…the accommodation for students. R: Right. The university provides two types of accommodation, halls of residence and self-catering accommodation. S: How much does it cost for the self-catering accommodation? R: For a single room, thirty-seven pounds eighty-six per week, that’s about five forty-one a day. For a double room, it’s fifty-two seventy-eight per week. This will apply throughout this academic year. S: I’d like to stay in the self-catering accommodation. How far is that from the residence to the university? R: It all depends. The residences at 36 Elms Road and 110 Palm Road are about one and a half miles from the university main site and the Freeman’s Common House at William Road are half a mile. S: When do I need to apply? R: Are you an undergraduate or a postgraduate? S: Undergraduate. R: Then you should apply for it as soon as possible, since places in university-owned accommodation are limited and if you don’t apply before the end of the month, you are not likely to get a place. S: Could you possibly tell me what to do, if no vacancy is available? R: Yes, you may consider private accommodation. The university runs an Accommodation Information Office and its staff will help you. S: Where is the office? R: In the Students’ Union Building. S: Whom can I contact? R: Mr. Underwood. David Underwood, the manager of the accommodation information office. S: Thank you very much. R: You are welcome. Exercise 1: c d Exercise 2:
  1) private
  2) Halls of Residence
  3) Self-catering
  5) £
  52.78 Dialogue 1:
  1. you’re moving into… Xiao Chen
  2.moved into
  3. Aren’t you lucky! …there was no vacancy
  4. What a pity! You should have applied earlier.
  5. I guess so
  6.rent an apartment near school
  7.more convenient
  8.that’s true…302
  9. See you
  10. See you Dialogue 2:
  1.you have a one-bedroom apartment to rent
  2. Maple Street…a shopping center and a subway station
  3. Sound nice
  4. Fourth
  5.east..north…a beautiful park
  8.in a day or two Part C Tapescript What College Professors Do College professors are often believed to lead easy lives of quiet thinking while teaching one or two classes every week. But college professors do much more than go to class. The average professor spends between six and fifteen hours in the classroom weekly. And that same college professor works from sixty to eighty hours a week. Because they must remain current in their fields, professors spend part of that time reading,
reading, reading. That leads to additional hours during which they revise and update their class lecture notes. It takes far longer to prepare notes than to deliver them in class. Professors may spend time conducting experiments, working on college projects, or advising students. They may be writing books, articles, or papers for delivery at conventions. When not in the classroom or in the office, professors are still working, behind closed doors in committee sessions or at home grading papers and preparing for tomorrow’s classes. To accept this sort of schedule willingly, they must feel strongly about the importance of the college experience. Exercise:
  1. A busy life.
  3.They must remain current in their fields.
  2. Between six and fifteen hours.
  4. They will revise and update them.
Unit 4
Part A
  1) Yeah
  2) By the way
  3) Who
  4) Don’t you think so?
  5) Yes
  6) Quite well
  1) Like what
  2) Yeah
  3) Hmm, let me think
  4) Well
  5) Come to think of it
  1. 92381
  2. 2608
  3. 1540
  4. 75
  5. 156
  6. 900
  7. 84,200
  8. 1,735
  9. 9:40
  10.5:45 Part B Tapescript Small Talk Is Easy A: Mike, guess what? B: What? A: Carol just invited me to a party at her house on Saturday. B: Carol? You mean the pretty girl in your economics class? A: Yeah. B: Great! I’m sure you’ll have a super time. A: I’m not so sure. B: What do you mean, John? I though you really liked Carol. A: I do. But I don't know her friends very well. B: So get to know them. A: But I’m no good at small talk. B: Small talk is easy. You can learn. A: By Friday? B: sure, I’ll coach you. You just have to remember a few simple sentences. A: I don't know. I have trouble remembering things. Especially when I meet people. I get nervous. B: Don’t worry, John. You can do it. You just need a few tips. A: But what if I say something stupid? B: Hey, you’re not giving a speech. You’re just having a conversation. So just talk about something you know they are interested in. A: That’s the problem. I don’t know what Carol’s friends are interested in. B: Let them tell you. If you let people talk about themselves, they’ll think you’re interesting. A: You mean something like, “So, tell me what you’re interested in.” B: Well, you don’t have to be that direct. For example, you can talk about the weather. A: You can’t be serious. The weather’s boring. B: It’s a good excuse to find out what they like to do. On a rainy day, you say, “What do you do in such terrible weather?” A: What if they just stayed home and read a book? B: Then ask them about the book. You can ask if it was good. Ask if they liked it and why. Then talk about a book you really liked. A: So that’s what small talk is about, is it? Well, I’ll give it a try. Thanks for the tips, Mike. B: You’re welcome. Have a good time at the party. Note:
Small talk means light conversations on unimportant or non-serious subjects such as the weather or TV programs you saw last night, or little compliments on what people are wearing. In a social gathering where a lot of guests are strangers to one another, small talk can be very useful to make them feel at ease. Exercise 1: c a d Exercise 2:
  1. At Carol’s house on Saturday
  2. He’s uncertain whether he can have a good time at the party or not
  3. He’s not good at small talk
  4. One should talk about something other people are interested in
  5. By getting them to talk about themselves Dialogue 1:
  1. My American friend…weekend
  2. That’s great
  3. never been to a party given by a foreigner… I won’t know how to act
  4. But it’s easier said than done
  5. A bottle of wine or a small box of chocolates
  6.his American friends. What should I say to them?
  7. Why don’t you get them to talk about themselves? Won’t it be a super chance for you to practice your conversation skills with native speakers of English?
  8. I guess you’re right. Thanks. Dialogue 2:
  1.a beautiful song they are pla



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