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SUPUESTOS PRÁCTICOS

DE
INGLÉS SECUNDARIA

Autoras: Teresa Vaello Reos y Maria Vicenta Llorca Llorca

2. Educàlia Editorial.php .46100 Burjassot Tel: 963273517 E-Mail: educaliaeditorial@e-ducalia. Todos los derechos reservados. tanto conocida como los que puedan inventarse.L. Maria Vicenta Llorca Llorca maquetación: Daniela Vasilache Edita: Educàlia Editorial Imprime: Escenarigràfic S. C/ Av. ni está permitido almacenarlo en un sistema de información y recuperación. sin el permiso anticipado y por escrito del editor. bien sea electrónico. su colaboración y pide disculpas por la posible omisión involuntaria de algunas de ellas. mecánico o de otro modo. Alguna de las imágenes que incluye este libro son reproducciones que se han realizado acogiéndose al derecho de cita que aparece en el artículo 32 de la Ley 22/18987. ni de imágenes ni de texto. ni utilización.com http://www. Educàlia Editorial agradece a todas las instituciones. ni tampoco su reproducción. incluyendo el fotocopiado o grabación. citadas en estas páginas.e-ducalia. 2014 Autoras: Teresa Vaello Reos. S.Primera edición. tanto públicas como privadas. No está permitida la reimpresión de ninguna parte de este libro. de las Jacarandas.L. loft 327 . del 11 de noviembre.com/material-escolar-colegios-ies. en cualquier forma o por cualquier medio. de la Propiedad intelectual. ISBN: 978-84-943622-2-4 Depòsit Legal: V-283-2015 Printed in Spain/Impreso en España.

Wuthering Heights by E. Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen 43 45 48 51 53 56 58 61 63 67 70 TRADUCCIÓN TEXTOS CLÁSICOS Dracula de Bram stoker El Prícipe y el Mendigo de Mark Twain El Retrato de Dorian Gray de Oscar Wilde El libro de la Selva de Rudyard Kipling La Letra Escarlata de Nathaniel Hawthorne La Máscara de la Muerte Roja de Edgar Allan Poe Canción de Navidad de Charles Dickens Retrato de una Dama de Henry James El Gran Gatsby de F. Gulliver’s travels by Jonathan Swift 9. Memoirs of a Geisha by Arthur Golden 6. Scott Fitzgerald 10. The Great Gatsby by F. Brönte 4. Frankenstein by Mary Shelley 7. Frankenstein by Mary Shelley 7. Gulliver’s travels by Jonathan Swift 9.ÍNDICE EJEMPLOS EXÁMENES PRÁCTICOS OPOSICIONES SECUNDARIA INGLÉS 1. Brönte 4. Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone by JK Rowling 3. The Girl with a Pearl Earring by Tracy Chevalier 5. Scott Fitzgerald Soneto 18 de William Shakespeare Moby Dick de Herman Melville Los Viajes de Gulliver de Jonathan Swift Frankenstein de Mary Shelley El Gran Gatsby de F. Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone by JK Rowling 3. The Physician by Noah Gordon 2. Moby Dick by Herman Melville 8. Scott Fitzgerald Orgullo y Prejuicio de Jane Austen Robinson Crusoe de Daniel Defoe 73 74 76 78 80 82 84 86 88 90 91 92 94 96 97 98 100 . The Girl with a Pearl Earring by Tracy Chevalier 5. Moby Dick by Herman Melville 8. Memoirs of a Geisha by Arthur Golden 6. Wuthering Heights by E. The Great Gatsby by F. The Physician by Noah Gordon 2. Scott Fitzgerald 10. Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen 5 7 12 16 19 23 25 29 32 36 39 SOLUCIONES EXÁMENES PRÁCTICOS OPOSICIONES SECUNDARIA INGLÉS 1.

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Barber showed him how to slip the point of the hook just beneath the sort section of tough. Barber grunted.” He said.” Barber said as they crept away from the bank. and then raised the tip of the pole and set the hook as his father had taught him. waiting for a juicy meal to fall in and come floating down. ridged shell behind the head.. and he pulled one gently into his palm. depending on the fish to help feed the family during the unemployment.. the sleek sides splattered with rainbow reds. letting the flow carry it to the fish.1. He cut two willow poles and got hooks and line from the wagon. “Small. If you stand next back and lightly drop the hopper just above the pool. “This is our grasshopper box. That’s why you use the long pole. When he withdrew his hand. for he and his father often had dangled worms in the broad river. he said as they washed the dirt from their faces and hands. “It is one of our duties to keep it filled”. the insect’s legs scrabbled frantically. They’re wild and wary. frantic and spiky. “Leave the poles for a moment and get on your hands and knees” They crawled cautiously to a place overlooking the nearest pool and lay on their bellies. they see you. Living things rustled away from Rob’s fingers. With a shock that travelled along the pole and sent excitement up into Rob’s arms. enabling it to be a hopper. The Physician by Noah Gordon .” He prided himself on his ability as a fisher. Rob thought the fat man daft. keeping the wings folded between his thumb and forefinger. Where have you fished?” “The Thames. giving the trout time to doom itself. If you stand next to the stream. “Best eating that size. Did you note how these drifted near the head of the pool? They feed facing upstream. From the shaded place behind the seat he pulled out a box. After that it was like fishing in the Thames. “Not too deep or he’ll bleed molasses and die. the black fins marked with warm orange . The Physician by Noah Gordon Read carefully the following text and answer the questions about it: “Let us catch some breakfast”. “This is a different kind of fishing.” He watched critically as Rob swung the grasshopper where he had directed.” Rob whispered. The four front legs were thin as hairs and the hind two were powerful and large-thighed. Four fish hung suspended in glass. Your big river trouts are tough and oily. the unseen fish struck like a dragon.” He said. He lifted the lid only far enough to allow Rob to stick his hands inside. When he pulled in the first flopping prize they admired its blood: the gleaming background like oiled walnut wood. If you tread strongly on the bank they feel your step and they scatter. He waited patiently.

Give 10 verbs belonging to the lexical field of TYPES OF MOVEMENTS: 6. Make a phonetic transcription of the following words: Thames withdrew wagon beneath grasshopper tough duties leave enough cautiously 4. Give homophones from the text for the following words (state the line number): were would taut plaice dye sighs tuff 2. Give 3 verbs belonging to the lexical field of types of talking: . Give minimal pairs (from the first paragraph) for the following words: come for calm get thinks 3. Give 6 examples of silent letters found in the text: 5.1.

Give 5 words from the text which refer to different parts of animals: 9.7. Give a euphemism which can be substituted by “decease” or “expire”: . Give 7 words from the text which refer to different parts of a person’s body: 10. Give 6 words from the text which refer to the lexical field of types of animals: 11. Name a simile in the text and add two more: 12. Give 5 words belonging to the lexical field of Nature: NATURE 8. Give one example of:  Temporal deixis:  Personal deixis:  Place deixis: 14. Name a metaphor in the text and add two more: 13.

15. Define the following expressions using your own words: pole wagon hook living things wings bleed to feed juicy . suffixes. Classify the category of the words given in the text according to their word formation (prefixes. compounds): unemployment excitement flopping grasshopper rainbow forefinger walnut frantically gleaming enabling 16. Give 5 examples from the text of prepositions of place: 17.

........ of running his own business.. from the pot. the needle in your finger b) Ummm. c) He is not a confident person... He is always.. Give examples of synonyms for the following words: skills back excited to fish bony almighty hidden succulent glossy to supply 20..... it smells tasty when you’ve .18......... Complete the following sentences with words from the text: a) Mind your hands! I don’t want you ……………....... Find the word or expressions from the text for these definitions: the thick short digit of the forelimb an arc of colored light in the sky caused by refraction of the sun’s rays by rain the feeling of lively and cheerful joy a natural body of running water flowing on or under the earth organ of locomotion and balance in fishes and some other aquatic animals 19.. Give examples of connectors from the text and classify them: 22.. ..... Give examples of antonyms for the following words: tame Tiny tender Wide weakly shallow empty Cool fat Long 21.. It was a ...... and gloom situation... Comment the following sentence from a morphosyntactic point of view: “he watched critically as rob swung the grasshopper where he had directed” 23.... d) The city has been destroyed by a huge earthquake.

Give 6 examples of silent letters found in the text: Some knees Allow where often would 5. Give minimal pairs (from the first paragraph) for the following words: Come For Calm Get Thinks Some Four Palm Got Things 3. Make a phonetic transcription of the following words: Thames Wagon grasshopper Duties Enough tɛmz wægən græshɑpər Dutiz ənəf withdrew beneath tough leave cautiously wɪθdru bəniθ təf liv kɒʃəsli 4. Give homophones from the text for the following words (state the line number): were would taut plaice dye sighs tuff Where Wood Taught Place Die Size Tough 2. Give 3 verbs belonging to the lexical field of types of talking: said grunted whispered stick crawled fall .SOLUCIONES EXAMEN PRACTICO 1 1. Give 10 verbs belonging to the lexical field of TYPES OF MOVEMENTS: to cut withdrew lay on come Pulled scrabbled Crept scatter lifted to slip drift struck 6.

Give 7 words from the text which refer to different parts of a person’s body: Faces hands fingers palm knees thumb bellies forefinger 10. Name a metaphor in the text and add two more: The unseen fish struck like a dragon. Rob”  Place deixis: “the Thames” 14.7. Give 6 words from the text which refer to the lexical field of types of animals: Insect worms grasshopper trout fish dragon 11. Give 5 words belonging to the lexical field of Nature: NATURE willow river bank stream fish 8.to the noun employment forming its antonym noun that results adding the suffix –ment to the verb to excite adjective that results from adding the suffix –ing to the verb to flop compound noun compound noun compound noun compound noun adverbs that result from adding the suffix –ly to the adjective frantic adjective that results from adding the suffix –ing to the noun gleam verb resulting from the prefix –en and the suffix –ing added to the verb to able SESGADO . Give 5 words from the text which refer to different parts of animals: Fin wings head legs shell 9. Name a simile in the text and add two more: The four front legs were thin as hairs 12. Classify the category of the words given in the text according to their word formation (prefixes. Give one example of:  Temporal deixis: “…breakfast”  Personal deixis: “Barber. suffixes. Give a euphemism which can be substituted by “decease” or “expire”: “ to die” 15. compounds): unemployment excitement flopping grasshopper rainbow forefinger walnut frantically gleaming enabling noun that results adding the prefix un. 13.

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sujetó la mía con una fuerza que me hizo retroceder. Tenía en la mano una antigua lámpara de plata.Bienvenido a mi casa. y la inmensa puerta se abrió hacia adentro. un efecto que no fue aminorado por el hecho de que parecía fría como el hielo. La fuerza del apretón de mano era tan parecida a la que yo había notado en el cochero. el aire de la noche está frío. que por un momento dudé si no se trataba de la misma persona a quien le estaba hablando. . Dijo otra vez: . dio un paso impulsivamente hacia adelante y. y vestido de negro de la cabeza a los pies. y seguramente usted necesita comer y descansar. Sin embargo. de que parecía más la mano de un muerto que de un hombre vivo. sin ninguna mancha de color en ninguna parte. en el instante en que traspuse el umbral de la puerta. y vi a través de las grietas el brillo de una luz que se acercaba. en la cual la llama se quemaba sin globo ni protección de ninguna clase. y le doy mi bienvenida. aunque con una entonación extraña: . . a excepción de un largo bigote blanco. en mi casa. haciendo un gesto cortés y hablando en excelente inglés.Yo soy Drácula.¿El conde Drácula? Se inclinó cortésmente al responderme. cuyo rostro no había podido ver. limpiamente afeitado. Se escuchó el ruido de cadenas que golpeaban y el chirrido de pesados cerrojos que se corrían. extendiendo la mano. Venga libremente. y deje algo de la alegría que trae consigo. viejo. le pregunté: . sino que permaneció inmóvil como una estatua. Una llave giró haciendo el conocido ruido producido por el largo desuso. como si su gesto de bienvenida lo hubiese fijado en piedra. Pase.Dracula de Bram stoker En cuanto llegué a esta conclusión escuché pesados pasos que se acercaban detrás de la gran puerta. ¡Entre con libertad y por su propia voluntad! No hizo ningún movimiento para acercárseme. señor Harker. así es que para asegurarme. El anciano me hizo un gesto con su mano derecha. váyase a salvo. En ella apareció un hombre alto.Bienvenido a mi casa. lanzando largas y ondulosas sombras al fluctuar por la corriente de la puerta abierta.

saying in excellent English. as though his gesture of welcome had fixed him into stone. without a single speck of colour about him anywhere. to my house. “Welcome to my house! Enter freely and of your own free will!” He made no motion of stepping to meet me. whose face I had not seen. however. The instant. I said interrogatively. and saw through the chinks the gleam of a coming light. “I am Dracula. but stood like a statue. throwing long quivering shadows as it flickered in the draught of the open door.Dracula by Bram stoker Just as I had come to this conclusion I heard a heavy step approaching behind the great door. and holding out his hand grasped mine with a strength which made me wince. and you must need to eat and rest. he moved impulsively forward. in which the flame burned without a chimney or globe of any kind. and clad in black from head to foot. Then there was the sound of rattling chains and the clanking of massive bolts drawn back. The old man motioned me in with his right hand with a courtly gesture. clean shaven save for a long white moustache. Within. the night air is chill. Go safely. that I had stepped over the threshold. an effect which was not lessened by the fact that it seemed cold as ice. “Count Dracula?” He bowed in a courtly was as he replied. A key was turned with the loud grating noise of long disuse.” . Come in. stood a tall old man. Mr. but with a strange intonation. that for a moment I doubted if it were not the same person to whom I was speaking. and the great door swung back. So to make sure. more like the hand of a dead than a living man. Again he said. and I bid you welcome. and leave something of the happiness you bring!” The strength of the handshake was so much akin to that which I had noticed in the driver. Harker. He held in his hand an antique silver lamp. “Welcome to my house! Enter freely.