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SECTION1VERBALSKILLS (A) sleep 1. MALICE (B) cushion (A) cunning (C) yam (B)

SECTION1VERBALSKILLS

(A)

sleep

1.

MALICE

(B)

cushion

(A)

cunning

(C)

yam

(B)

forethought

(D)

promise

(C) spite

(E) home

(D)

benevolence

(E)

premeditation

8) IMMENSE

 

(A)human

2.

FRACTION

(B)obnoxious

(A)

piece

(C)unbearable

(B)

break

(D)colossal

(C)

breach

(E)unfortunate

(D)

disagreement

(E)

opposingside

9. FICKLE

 

(A)

expired

3.FRIENDLY

(B)

physical

(A)

congenital

(C)

amazing

(B)

amiable

(D)

inconstant

(C)

sanctimonious

(E)

odious

(D)

ambivalent

(E)

responsive

10.INDIGNATION

 

(A)truce

4.INQUIRY

(B)pretense

(A)

testimony

(C)significance

(B)

subpoena

(D)anger

(C)

investigation

(E)soar

(D)

verification

(E)

statement

11. TIMBER:

 

(A)

music

5.

IMPLEMENT

(B)

current

(A)

idea

(C)

bond

(B)

detail

(D)

forest

(C)

instrument

(E)

tone

(D)

component

(E)

property

12.

FABRICATE

 

(A)

decorate

6.TRANSPARENT

(B)

falsify

(A)

opaque

(C)

deter

(B)

filmy

(D)

fasten

(C)

serene

(E)

stitch

(D)

glass

(E)

motivation

7.HABITAT

 

13.

PROPHECY

(A) seer (B) confuse (B) anticipation (C) point (C) crystal (D) wonder (D)

(A)

seer

(B)

confuse

(B)

anticipation

(C)

point

(C)

crystal

(D)

wonder

(D)

fortune

(E)

discard

(E)

prediction

 

20.

VISAGE:

14.

PERTINENT:

(A)

wound

(A)

truthful

(B)

bandage

(B)

irreverent

(C)

encounter

(C)

prudent

(D)

station

(D)

irrelevant

(E)

face

(E)

applicable

 

21. EXPURGATE:

15.

BUFFOON:

(A) condense

(A)

median

(B)

delineate

(B)

gas

(C)

aggrandize

(C)

sphere

(D)

delete

(D)

gift

(E)

transcribe

(E)

fool

 

22.

HEINOUS

16.

DEHYDRATED:

(A)

timid

(A)

waterless

(B)

timorous

(B)

worthless

(C)

forgettable

(C)

deflated

(D)

abominable

(D)

pointless

(E)

humble

(E)

airless

 

23. FACILE:

17.

MURKY:

(A) provocative

(A)

musty

(B)

consummate

(B)

gloomy

(C)

interminable

(C)

religious

(D)

effortless

(D)

forgetful

(E)

prolific

(E)

sentimental

 

24.PROFOUND:

18.

EXPRESS:

(A)

simple

(A)

quickly

(B)

colloquial

(B)

overnight

(C)

cunning

(C)

holster

(D)

philosophical

(D)

verbalize

(E)

deep

(E)

careful

 

25.

AMORPHOUS:

(A)

frightened

19.

MARVEL

(B)

repressed

(A)

usurp

(C)

inaccurate

(D) shapeless (B)sparrowistohungry (E) trustworthy (C)robin’seggistoblue   (D)tigeristostripes 26.

(D) shapeless

(B)sparrowistohungry

(E)

trustworthy

(C)robin’seggistoblue

 

(D)tigeristostripes

26.

INVALIDATE:

(E)greenistoenvy

(A)

clarify

(B)

overshadow

(C)

duplicate

32.Skyscraperistobuildingas

(D)

nullify

(A)bankistosupermarket

(E)

complement

(B)redwoodistotree

 

(C)houseistohome

27.

FLAUNT:

(D)limousineistorowboat

(A)

endure

(E)sidewalkistostreet

(B)

calculate

(C)

undermine

(D)

moderate

33.Patheticistopityasawesomeisto

(E)

boast

(A)warmth

 

(B)pride

(C)cool

28. ELUCIDATE:

(D)boredom

(A) clarify

(E)amazement

(B)

fortify

(C)

comfort

(D)

induce

34.Batistoracketas

(E)

strengthen

(A)baseballistotennisball

29.HARVEST

A. plague

B. reap

C. plant

(B)gameistoplayer

(C)socceristokickball

(D)basketballistonet

(E)goalieistohockey

D. harass

35.

POSTSCRIPT:LETTER:

E. deduce

(A)

preamble:document

(B)

footnote:reference

(C)

epilogue:play

30.STYMIE

(D)

signature:name

(A)thwart

(E)

index:page

(B)trickle

(C)buckle

36.

coolistofreezingaswarmisto

(D)expel

(A). boiling

(E)contain

(B). summer

(C). heat

(D). cozy

31.Canaryistoyellowas

(A)crowistopurple

37. sedentaryistositas (D) cockpit (A). descryistolampoon (B). espousedistobelief (C).

37.

sedentaryistositas

(D)

cockpit

(A). descryistolampoon (B). espousedistobelief (C). perseveranceistoendurance

(E)

radio

(D). peripateticistowander

43.

Cellistoorganismasworkeristo

(E). passionateistoimpassive

(A)

boss

(B)

office

38.

Discourageistoobstructas

(C)

employee

(A)

straightenistotangle

(D)

income

(B)

laughistosigh

(E)

staff

(C)

askistoobey

(D)

limitistoabolish

(E)

imitateistosilence

44.

Abbreviateistospeechas

 

(A)

inhaleistogas

39.

Thermometeristoheatas

(B)

procureistoservice

(A)

speedometeristodistance

(C)

allocateistopayment

(B)

barometeristorainfall

(D)

breedistooffspring

(C)

protractoristolength

(E)

editistoarticle

(D)

compassistoaltitude

(E)

balanceistoweight

 

45.

Textistofootnoteasmapisto

(A)

border

40.

Enigmaistoperplexingasschemeristo

(B)

geography

(A)

dishonest

(C)

legend

(B)

successful

(D)

directions

(C)

gracious

(E)

atlas

(D)

healthy

(E)

plump

 

46.

Graceistodukeas

(A)

responsibilityistosuperintendent

41.

Clipistomovieas

(B)

disciplineistoadmiral

(A)

annexistobuilding

(C)

honoristojudge

(B)

excerptistonovel

(D)

orderistochairman

(C)

runwayistoterminal

(E)

visionistocommissioner

(D)

gauzeistoblood

(E)

nebulaistouniverse

(E)nebulaistouniverse

47.

Thermostatistoregulateasinsulationis

to

(A)

translate

(B)

conserve

42.

Groundcrewistoflagsaspilotisto

(C)

entertain

(A)

tower

(D)

organize

(B)

runway

(E)

monitor

(C)

searchlight

48. Paymentistodebtas 54.Procureistoobtainas (A) truceistosummit (A) broadcastistoreceive (B)

48.

Paymentistodebtas

54.Procureistoobtainas

(A)

truceistosummit

(A)

broadcastistoreceive

(B)

revenueistoindustry

(B)

cherishistoreject

(C)

councilistodistrict

(C)

travelistodwell

(D)

premiumistoinsurance

(D)

askistorequire

(E)

chlorineistopool

(E)

burnishistopolish

 

55.

Automobileistogarageasdishisto

49.

Buoyistoshipaslawisto

(A). plate

(A)

regulation

(B). food

(B)

book

(C). cupboard

(C)

veto

(D).

spoon

(D)

citizen

(E).

garbage

(E)

enactment

 

56.

etchistoglassaspaintisto

(A). canvas

50.

Scrollistoparchmentasbookisto

(B). draw

(A)

author

(C). color

(B)

paper

(D). brush

(C)

binding

(E).

taint

(D)

publisher

57.

QUERULOUS:COMPLAIN:

(E)

contents

(A)

silent:talk

 

(B)

humorous:laugh

51.

Poisonistodeathas

(C)

dangerous:risk

(A)

bidistoauction

(D)

deceitful:cheat

(B)

capsuleistodisease

(E)

gracious:accept

(C)

mirroristoresemblance

(D)

objectiveistoproposition

58.Botanististoplantsas

(E)

experienceistoknowledge

(A)economististonewspaper

52.Dullistoimaginationasmelancholyisto

(B)geologististominerals

(C)impressionististopeople

(A)

grudge

(D)astronomeristoastronauts

(B)

discipline

(E)meteorologististoforecasts

(C)

illusion

(D)

definition

59.Problemistocalamityas

(E)

joy

(A)happinessistocheer

 

(B)luckistoveracity

53.

Sillistowindowas

(C)mealistobanquet

(A)

paneistoglass

(D)discoveryistocalumny

(B)

crankistocasement

(E)animosityistodislike

(C)

hearthstoneistofireplace

(D)

kitchenistohouse

60.Slideistostairsas

(E)

ignitionistoengine

(A)elevatoristoescalator

(B)poleistoladder

(C)monkeybarsaretosprinkler (D)playgroundistobank (E)strawistospoon 6

(C)monkeybarsaretosprinkler

(D)playgroundistobank

(E)strawistospoon

Section2Math (A) lessthan90° 1.Onthemap,thesymboll--lrepresents12 (B) exactly90°

Section2Math

(A)

lessthan90°

1.Onthemap,thesymboll--lrepresents12

(B)

exactly90°

miles.IfHaileydrivesataspeedof60

(C)

between90°and180°

milesperhour,howlongwillittakeher

(D)

exactly180°

todrivefromcityAtocityB?

(E)

greaterthan180°

6.WhichofthefollowingisNOTamultiple of4? (A) 20 (B) 30 (C) 36 (D) 44 (E) 96
6.WhichofthefollowingisNOTamultiple
of4?
(A)
20
(B)
30
(C)
36
(D)
44
(E)
96

(A)

48minutes

 

(B)

36minutes

 

7.Onefifthofaclasschoseelectricityforthe

(C)

1hour,36minutes

topicofascienceproject.If2studentschose

(D)

1hour,12minutes

thistopic,howmanystudentsareintheclass?

(E)

1hour,48minutes

(A)

20

 

(B)

10

2.Simplify3> 8 — 18 .

2.Simplify3> 8 18.

(C)

8

(A)

2

3

(D)

5

(B)

4 3 3 2

4 3

3 2

 

(E)

2

(C)

 

(D)

3

5

(E)

4 2

 

8.

3.If2/3ofanumberis24,then1/4ofthe

Each

3.If2/3ofanumberis24,then1/4ofthe Each represents3absences.  

represents3absences.

 
 

samenumberis

 

Anna

  samenumberis   Anna
  samenumberis   Anna
  samenumberis   Anna
  samenumberis   Anna

(A)

20

Bert

(A) 20 Bert
(A) 20 Bert
(A) 20 Bert
(A) 20 Bert
(A) 20 Bert

(B)

16

Cindy

(B) 16 Cindy
(B) 16 Cindy

(C)

13

Don

(C) 13 Don
(C) 13 Don
(C) 13 Don
(C) 13 Don
(C) 13 Don
(C) 13 Don

(D)

12

Edna

(D) 12 Edna
(D) 12 Edna
(D) 12 Edna

(E)

9

4. Rachelflies2,880milesin9hours.What istheaveragespeedofherairplane?

(A)

285miles/hour

(B)

315miles/hour

(C)

320miles/hour

(D)

340miles/hour

(E)

355miles/hour

5. Anobtuseangleisananglethatmeasures

ThenumberofAnna'sabsencesishowmany timesthenumberofCindy’sabsences?

(A)1

(B)2

(C)4

(D)12

(E)18

9.AtNiftyThriftyBuyNSell,anitemthat

usuallysellsfor$9isonsalefor$6.What

approximatediscountdoesthatrepresent? (B) 10 (A)10% (B)25% (C)33% (C) 2 13 (D)50% (E)66% (D) 4

approximatediscountdoesthatrepresent?

(B)

10

(A)10%

(B)25% (C)33%

(C)

(C) 2 13

2 13

(D)50% (E)66%

(D)

(D) 4 13

4 13

10.AttheFantasticZoo,theratiooftigersto

leopards is 5 to 1. Which of the following

couldNOTbethetotalnumberoftigersand leopardsatthezoo?

A.6

B.16

C.18

D.36

E.60

11.Abagcontains14blue,6red,12green

and8purplebuttons.25buttonsareremoved

fromthebagrandomly.Howmanyofthe

removedbuttonswereredifthechanceof

drawingaredbuttonfromthebagisnow1/3?

(E)

13

15.

If 5 issubtractedfrom 3 ,theresult

x

x

is

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

(E)

2

8

x

2

2

x

x

2

2

x

(A)

0

 

(B)

1

Forallrealnumbersyandz,lety@z=y × z

(C)

3

-2

(D)

5

16.3@9=

(E)

6

(A)

15

12. isclosestinvaluetowhichofthe

(B)

(C)

19

21

following?

 

(D)

25

(A)

0.20

(E)

27

(B)

0.30

(C)

0.60

17.Whatistheleastnumberthatcanbe

(D)

0.80

addedto2,042toproducearesult

(E)

0.90

divisibleby9?

 

(A)

1

(B)

2

13.98reducedby 2 isequivalentto

(C)

3

(D)

5

(A)

28

(E)

6

(B)

33

(C)

66

(D)

70

18.InFigure5,thedistancebetweenWandY

(E)

85

isthreetimesthedistancebetweenWand

14.Whatisthedistancebetween(-10,-13)

X.andthedistancebetweenXandZis

and(-16,-9)alongthelineconnecting

twicethedistancebetweenXandY.Ifthe

them?

distancefromWtoXis3,howfarapart

(A)31

areWandZ?

(A) (B) (C) (D) (E) 10 12 15 16 18 19.Mrs.Brownandher z childreneachate3 peaches.What’sthetotalnumberof peachestheyate?
(A) (B) (C) (D) (E) 10 12 15 16 18 19.Mrs.Brownandher z childreneachate3 peaches.What’sthetotalnumberof peachestheyate?

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

(E)

10

12

15

16

18

19.Mrs.Brownandherzchildreneachate3

peaches.What’sthetotalnumberof

peachestheyate?

(A)

z+1

(B)

z+3

(C)

3z

(D)

3z+1

(E)

3z+3

20. 1 (£4)=

2

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

4

3

1 1

2

1

2

3

(E)

2

4

3

21.AtNicholas'sComputerWorld,computers

usuallysoldfor$1,500arenowbeing

soldfor$1,200.Whatfractionofthe

originalpriceisthenewprice?

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

(E)

1

10

1

5

3

4

4

5

10

22.Ifxisgreaterthan0butlessthan1,andy

isgreaterthanx,whichofthefollowingis

theLEAST?

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

xy

1

t

(E)

informationgiven.

Itcannotbedeterminedfromthe

23.IfCistheproductofconsecutiveintegers

AandB,thenCmustbe

(A)

greaterthanA+B

(B)

anegativeinteger

(C)

apositiveinteger

(D)

aneveninteger

(E)

anoddinteger

24.EachofthemembersintheFrank'sprivate

clubcanbringupto5gueststoaparty.

Whatisthemaximumnumberof

membersandguestswhomightattendthe

party?

(A)

x+5

(B)

5x

(C)

5x+5

(D)

6x

(E)

6x+5

25.Ifadieistossedtwice,theprobabilityof

gettinga3onbothtossesis

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

(E)

1

4

1

1

12

1

25

1

3

10
Section3 (A) 467.5 (B) 46.75 1. Inanautomanufacturingplant,theratio (C) 4.675

Section3

(A)

467.5

(B)

46.75

1. Inanautomanufacturingplant,theratio

(C)

4.675

ofexecutivestoassemblylineworkersis

(D)

0.4675

1:15.Ifthereare480employees

(E)

0.04675

altogether,howmanyassemblyline

 

workersarethere?

(A)

350

(B)

450

(C)

400

(D)

300

(E)

410

5.Itcostsmdollarstobuy64cansofsoda.At

thesamerate,howmanydollarswillitcost

tobuy48cans?

(A)

(B)

4

3

4

2.SidesABandBCinABCareequalin

measure.IftheexteriorangleatC

measures96°,findthemeasureofangle

B.

C measures96°,findthemeasureofangle B . (A) 18° (B) 24° (C) 12° (D) 16°

(A)

18°

(B)

24°

(C)

12°

(D)

16°

(E)

19°

3.WhichofthefollowingIsNOTequaltoa

(A)

(B)

(C)

wholenumber?

32

4

4 × 8

1

8 ÷ 1

8

(C)

3m

4

(D)

3

(E)

5m

6.0.58×0.14=

(A)

812

(B)

8.12

(C)

81.2

(D)

0.812

(E)

0.0812

7.Abaghasfivegreenmarblesandfourblue

marbles. If one marble is drawn at random, whatisthepossibilitythatitisNOTgreen?

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

(E)

1

9

4

9

5

9

5

20

4

20

(D)

5

12 × 8

8.Whichofthefollowingisclosestinvalueto

3?

(E)

6.4+11.6

(A)(12x6) ÷3

(B)23÷8

4.46 3 / 4 %=

(C)

1

3

of30

(D)1.5 × 1.75 (D) 60 (E)14 ÷ 4 (E) 180 9.Howlongischord AB ofcircleO? ( A

(D)1.5×1.75

(D)

60

(E)14÷4

(E)

180

9.Howlongischord AB

ofcircleO?

(E)14 ÷ 4 (E) 180 9.Howlongischord AB ofcircleO? ( A ) 10 (B) 10 2 (C)100

(A)

÷ 4 (E) 180 9.Howlongischord AB ofcircleO? ( A ) 10 (B) 10 2 (C)100 (E)
÷ 4 (E) 180 9.Howlongischord AB ofcircleO? ( A ) 10 (B) 10 2 (C)100 (E)

10(B)10 2(C)100

(E) 50

10.

(D)10

( A ) 10 (B) 10 2 (C)100 (E) 50 10. ( D ) 1 0

HowmuchmoneydidJessica'sbudgetallow

forhousinginAprilof2001?

12.Inthefigurebelow,iflinesl 1 andl 2 are

parallel,and/ 3 transectsl 1 andl 2 atan acuteangle,whichofthefollowing

statementsisFALSE?(P,Q,R,S,Tand

Uareangles.)

statementsisFALSE?( P,Q,R,S,T and U areangles.) (A) P = S (B) P = Q (C) T =

(A)

P=S

(B)

P=Q

(C)

T=S

(D)

T=P

(E)

R=Q

13.Jeff,Todd,andLeewerehiredbytheir

fathertoworkontheyard,andeachwas

paidatthesamehourlyrate.Jeffworked

A.$617.80

5hours,Toddworked7hours,andLee

B.$620.92

worked8hours.Ifthe3boystogether

C.$622.50

earned$30,howmuchdidLeeearn?

D.$626.38

(A)

$8

E.$633.20

(B)

$12

(C)

$15

11.FindthevalueofxinFigure7(pictured

(D)

$16

below):

(E)

$27

(D) $16 below): (E) $27 (A) 10 14.Asportswriterclaimsthatherfootball

(A) 10

14.Asportswriterclaimsthatherfootball

predictionsareaccurate40%ofthetime.

Duringfootballseason,afankeptrecords andfoundthatthewriterwasinaccurate

foratotalof30games,althoughshedid

maintainher40%accuracy.Forhow

manygameswasthesportswriter

(B)

16

accurate?

(C)

18

(A)

5

(B) 15 (C) 20 (D) 40 (E) 60 15.Azoohas3timesasmanygorillasas  

(B)

15

(B) 15

(C)

20

(D)

40

(E)

60

15.Azoohas3timesasmanygorillasas

 

tigers.Thereare3moretigersthanthere

arezebrasatthezoo.Ifzrepresentsthe numberofzebras,intermsofz,how manygorillasareinthezoo?

(A)

3z

(B)

z+3

(A)

A-B-C-F-H

(C)

z+6

(B)

A-B-E-F-H

(D)

3z+3

(C)

A-C-D-G-H

(E)

3z+9

(D)

A-B-E-G-H

 

(E)

A-C-F-G-H

16.Theratiooftheareaoftheshadedpartto

theunshadedpartis

16.Theratiooftheareaoftheshadedpartto theunshadedpartis (A) (B) (C) (D) (E) x: 3 2:1 1:3 1:2 3:1

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

(E)

x:

3

2:1

1:3

1:2

3:1

17.InFigure6,thesidesoftrianglesABCand

FGH,andofsquaresBCFEandCDGF,

areallequalinlength.Whichofthe

followingisthelongestpartfromAtoH?

18.Ifppencilscostccents,npencilsatthe

sameratewillcost

(A)

A cents

(B)

A cents

(C)

npccents

(D)

cents

A

(E)

n+p+ccents

19. Whatis4percentexpressedasadecimal?

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

(E)

40

4

0.4

0.04

0.25

20.Ifa+b=27and3c-a=0,whatdoesc

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

(E)

equal?

3a

27

27-b

9-3b

9-

3

21.Whatisthetotalvalue,incents,of j coins (A) 12   worth10centseachand j +5coinsworth (B) 24

21.Whatisthetotalvalue,incents,ofjcoins

(A)

12

 

worth10centseachandj+5coinsworth

(B)

24

25centseach?

(C)

30

(A)

35j+125

(D)

36

(B)

35j+5

(E)

48

(C)

10j+130

(D)

15j+5

(E)

2j+5

22.RisthesumofconsecutiveintegersSand

T.IfSandTarenegative,whichofthe

followingisALWAYStrue?

(A)

R=-4

(B)

R=-1

(C)

RislessthaneitherSorT

(D)

RisgreaterthaneitherSorT

(E)

R+S+Tispositive

23.Thepriceofadressatadepartmentstore

decreasesby20percenteverymonthitisnot

sold.After3months,thecurrentpriceofthe

unsolddressisapproximatelywhatpercentof

theoriginalprice?

(A)

40%

(B)

50%

(C)

60%

(D)

70%

(E)

80%

24.Ifa;isgreaterthanyandyisgreaterthan

1,whichofthefollowingistheLEAST?

(A)

(B)

1

1

(C)

1

t

(D)

1

t

(E)

informationgiven.

It cannot be determined from the

25.Jisawholenumberdivisibleby4.Jis

alsodivisibleby3.Whichofthe

followingisNOTapossiblevalueforJ?

Passage1 Chopin’sownplayingwasthecounterpartofhispersonality.Every

Passage1

Chopin’sownplayingwasthecounterpartofhispersonality.Every characteristicthatcouldbedistinguishedinthemanwasapparentinthe pianist—thesameprecision;thehorrorofexcessandallthatiscarelessanduncontrolled;the samegoodmannersandhightoneofcharacter,combinedwithpoeticwarmthandaromantic 5 fervorofexpression.Noonehadeverheardsuchpolishedplaying,althoughotherscouldmakea more overwhelming impression by their rush and violence. It is a mistake, encouraged by sentimentallegend,to believethatChopin’splayingwaslimitedbyadelicacywhichwasequivalenttoweakness.Even inthelaststagesoftuberculosis,hecouldrallyandplaywithan 10 energythatsurprisedtheaudience,whosawinfrontofthem“aslight,frail-lookingperson.”At

hisfinalpublicappearanceinNovember1848,lessthanayearbefore

theend,hemanagedtoplay“withhisusualbrilliance.”

1. The“end”mentionedmostlikelyrefersto AChopin’sretirementfrompubliclife BthedeclineofChopin’sgenius

1. The“end”mentionedmostlikelyrefersto AChopin’sretirementfrompubliclife BthedeclineofChopin’sgenius Ctheinvalidismcausedbyhisillness

DChopin’sdeathin1849

Etheendoftheconcerttour

2.Performingwhileseriouslyillwithtuberculosis,Chopinsurprisedtheaudiencewithhis

Afrailappearance

Bpolish

Clossofcontrol

Dviolence

Eenergeticplaying

3.Theauthorwouldmostlikelyagreethat

AChopinwasmadeseriouslyillbywidespreadmisinterpretationofhismusic

BChopin’sbehavioralternatedbetweenextremeself-controlandviolentoutbursts

CChopin’scharacterwasacommendableblendofsensitivityandrestraint

DthedelicacyofChopin’splayingwasdueinlargeparttohishealthproblems

EChopinprolongedhislifeinspiteofhisillnessbykeepingactive

4.Whichofthefollowingquestionsisansweredbythepassage?

AWhendidChopin’sgeniusreachitspeak?

BDidChopin’scomposemuchofthemusicheplayed?

CHowdoesChopin’smusicmirrorthetimesinwhichhelived?

DHowlongwasChopinillwithtuberculosis?

EHowdidChopincomparewithotherpianistsofhisday?

5.WhendiscussingChopin,theauthor’stoneinthispassagecouldbestbedescribed

as

Aadmiring

Bbrusque

Cironic

Dhesitant

Eanguished

6.ThispassagedealsprimarilywithChopin’s

Amusicalcompositions

Bmusicalperformance

Cdebilitatingillness

Daristocraticpersonality

Eromanticfervor

Passage2 From1892to1954,overtwelvemillionimmigrantsentered theUnitedStatesthroughtheportalofEllisIsland,asmallislandin

Passage2

From1892to1954,overtwelvemillionimmigrantsentered

theUnitedStatesthroughtheportalofEllisIsland,asmallislandin NewYorkHarbor.EllisIslandislocatedintheupperbayjustoffthe NewJerseycoast,withintheshadowoftheStatueofLiberty.Through 5 theyears,thisgatewaytothenewworldwasenlargedfromits

original3.3acresto27.5acresbylandfillsupposedlyobtainedfrom

theballastofships,excessearthfromtheconstructionoftheNew YorkCitysubwaysystemandelsewhere. BeforebeingdesignatedasthesiteofoneofthefirstFederal

10

immigrationstationbyPresidentBenjaminHarrisonin1890,Ellis

Islandhadavariedhistory.ThelocalIndiantribeshadcalledit "Kioshk"orGullIsland.Duetoitsrichandabundantoysterbedsand plentifulandprofitableshadruns,itwasknownasOysterIslandfor manygenerationsduringtheDutchandEnglishcolonialperiods.By

15

thetimeSamuelEllisbecametheisland'sprivateownerinthe1770's,

theislandhadbeencalledKioshk,Oyster,Dyre,Buckingand

Anderson'sIsland.Inthisway,EllisIslanddevelopedfromasandy

islandthatbarelyroseabovethehightidemark,intoahangingsite

forpirates,aharborfort,ammunitionandordinancedepotnamed

20

FortGibson,andfinallyintoanimmigrationstation.

7.WhichofthefollowingistrueaboutEllisIsland? I. IthousestheStatueofLiberty. II. ThelocalIndiantribescalleditOysterIsland.

7.WhichofthefollowingistrueaboutEllisIsland?

I. IthousestheStatueofLiberty.

II. ThelocalIndiantribescalleditOysterIsland.

III. Itwasexpandedusingdirtfromtheconstructionofthesubwaysystem.

(A)Ionly

(B)IandIIonly

(C)IIandIIIonly

(D)IIIonly

(E)I,II,andIII

8. Theword“portal”inthefirstparagraphmostlikelymeans

(A)island.

(B)gateway.

(C)boat.

(D)subway.

(E)beach.

9. Thestyleofthispassageismostlikethatfoundina(n)

(A)immigrant'sdiary.

(B)

businessletter.

(C)

historytextbook.

(D)persuasiveessay.

(E) shortstory.

10.Howdidtheislandgetitscurrentname?

(A)Itwasnamedafteritsprivateowner,SamuelEllis.

(B)

Itdevelopedfromasandyislandtoanimmigrationstation.

(C)

Itwasnamedafteritsabundantoysterbeds.

(D)Itwasanordinanceandammunitiondepot.

(E) ThelocalIndiantribesnamedtheisland.

11.TheauthorprobablyincludedthedifferentnamesofEllisIslandtoshow

(A)howmanyownerstheislandhad.

(B)

thatpiratesusedtheisland.

(C)

thatitssizewasincreased.

(D)itwasoccupiedduringtheDutchandEnglishcolonialperiods.

(E) therichandvariedhistoryoftheisland.

Passage3 ThepainterGeorgiaO'KeeffewasborninWisconsinin1887,andgrewuponher

Passage3

ThepainterGeorgiaO'KeeffewasborninWisconsinin1887,andgrewuponher

family'sfarm.AtseventeensheleftforChicagoandNewYorkbutsheneverlosther bondwiththeland.Likemostpainters,O'Keeffepaintedthethingsthatweremostimportanttoher,and shebecamefamousforhersimplifiedpaintingsofnature.

DuringavisittoNewMexicoin1929,O'Keeffewasmovedbythedesert'sstark

beauty,andshebegantopaintmanyofitsimages.Fromabout1930untilherdeathin

1986,hertruehomewasinthewesterndesert,andbleachedbones,barrenhills,andcolorfulflowerswere

hercharacteristicsubjects.

O'KeeffeiswidelyconsideredtohavebeenapioneeringAmericanmodernist

painter.WhilemostearlymodernAmericanartistswerestronglyinfluencedby

Europeanart,O’Keeffe’spositionwasmoreindependent.

Almostfromthebeginning,herworkwasmoreidentifiablyAmerican—inits

simplifiedandidealizedtreatmentofcolor,light,space,andnaturalforms.Her

paintingsaregenerallyconsidered“semiabstract”,because,whiletheyoftendepictrecognizableimages

andobjects,theydon’tpresentthoseimagesinaverydetailedorrealisticway.Rather,thecolorsand

shapesinherpaintingsareoftensoreducedandsimplifiedthattheybegintotakeonalifeoftheirown,

independentfromthereal-lifeobjectstheyaretakenfrom.

12. Theauthor'stoneinthispassagecouldbestbedescribedas

(A) serene

(B)bitter

(C)admiring

(D) neutral

(E)critical

13. Accordingtothepassage,allofthefollowingstronglyinfluencedO'Keeffe'spaintings

EXCEPT

(A)

theappearanceofthenaturallandscape

(B)

theworkofartistsinothercountries

(C)

animalandplantforms

(D)

herlifeintheWest

(E)

herruralupbringing

14.

O’Keeffe’srelationshiptonatureismostsimilarto

(A)

astudent'srelationshiptoapart-timejob

(B)

aphotographer^relationshiptoamodel

(C)

awriter’srelationshiptoapublisher

(D)

acarpenter’srelationshiptoahammer

(E)

asculptor'srelationshiptoanartdealer

Passage4

CoralreefsareamongthemostdiverseandproductiveecosystemsonEarth.Consistingof bothlivingandnon-livingcomponents,thistypeofecosystemisfoundinthewarm,clear, shallowwatersoftropicaloceansworldwide.Thefunctionalityofthereefsrangesfromproviding foodandsheltertofishandotherformsofmarinelifetoprotectingtheshorefromtheilleffects 5 oferosionandputrefaction.Infact,reefsactuallycreatelandintropicalareasbyformulating islandsandcontributingmasstocontinentalshorelines. Althoughcorallookslikeaplant,actuallyitismainlycomprisedofthelimestoneskeletonof atinyanimalcalledacoralpolyp.Whilecoralsarethemaincomponentsofreefstructure,they arenottheonlylivingparticipants.Corallinealgaecementthemyriadcorals,andother 10 miniatureorganismssuchastubewormsandmolluskscontributeskeletonstothisdenseand diversestructure.Together,theselivingcreaturesconstructmanydifferenttypesoftropical reefs.

GreatBarrierReefistheworld'slargestnetworkofcoralreefs,stretching2,010km(1,

250miles)offAustralia’snortheasterncoast.Frommicroorganismstowhales,diverselifeforms 15

250miles)offAustralia’snortheasterncoast.Frommicroorganismstowhales,diverselifeforms

15

maketheirhomeonthereef.Over1,500fishspecies,4,000molluskspecies,200birdspecies,

16seasnakespecies,andsixseaturtlespeciesthriveinthereefstropicalwaters.Thereef

isalsoahabitatfortheendangereddugong(seacow),morayeels,andsharks.Inadditionto

crawlingwithanimallife,thecoralreefoffersthevieweraspectrumofbrilliantcolorsand

intricateshapes,avirtualunderwater,writhinggarden.

20

AlthoughprotectedbytheAustraliangovernment.GreatBarrierReeffacesenvironmental

threats.Crown-of-thornsstarfishfeedoncoralandcandestroylargeportionsofreelPollution

andrisingwatertemperaturesalsothreatenthedelicatecoral.Buithemostpreventableofthe

hazardstothereefaretourists.Touristshavecontributedtothedestructionofthereef

ecosystembybreakingoffandremovingpiecesofcoraltobringhomeassouvenirs.The

25

governmenthopesthatbyinformingtouristsofthedangersofthisseeminglyharmlessactivity

theywillquashdaiscreepingmenacetothefragilereef.

15. WhichofthefollowingstatementsdoesNOTdescribetheGreatBarrierReef?

15. WhichofthefollowingstatementsdoesNOTdescribetheGreatBarrierReef?

(A)TheGreatBarrierreefisacolorfulandactiveunderwaterstructure.

(B)TheGreatBarrierReefisaproducerofsmallislandsandlandmasses.

(C)TheGreatBarrierReefisthreatenedbyvacationers.

(D)TheGreatBarrierReefisthecauseofmuchbeachfronterosioninNortheasternAustralia.

(E)TheGreatBarrierReefishometoendangeredseaturtles.

16 Basedoninformationfromthepassage,4,020kmwouldbeapproximatelyhowmanymiles?

(A)402

(B) 1,250

(C) 1,500

(D)2,010

(E) 2,500

17. Inline5ofthepassage,putrefactionmostnearlymeans

(A)purification

(B) decay

(C) jettison

(D)liquefaction

(E) farming

18. Theprimarypurposeofthispassageisto

(A)

informthereaderthatcoralreefsareathreatened,yetbroadlyfunctioningecosystem

(B)

alertthereadertoapremiervacationdestinationinthetropics

(C)

explainindetailhowtheGreatBarrierReefisconstructed

(D)

recommendthattouristsstopstealingcoralofftheGreatBarrierReef

(E)

dispeltheargumentthatcoralisaplant,notananimal

19.Accordingtothepassage,allofthefollowingareathreattoacoralreefEXCEPT

(A)

tourists

(B)

pollution

(C)

erosionandputrefaction

(D)

risingwatertemperatures

(E)

Crown-of-thornsstarfish

Passage5

Thomas.Chess,andCheckersstayedquietforalongtime.Afterawhile,Chess andCheckersstartedtosingaFlatheadsongofmourning.Forawake,fora-wake. Samuelwasstillalive,butThomassangalongwithouthesitation.Thatmourningsong

30

wasB-7oneveryreservationjukebox.

Afterthesong.Thomasstoodandwalkedawayfromthetablewherehisfatherlay

flatasapaperplate.Hewalkedoutsideandcried.Notbecauseheneededtobealone;

notbecausebewasafraidtocryinfrontofwomen.Hejustwantedhistearstobeindividual,nottribal.

ThosetribaltearscollectedandfermentedinhugeBIA[Bureau

35

ofIndianAffairs]barrels.ThentheBIApouredthosetearsintobeerandPepsicansanddistributedthem

backontothereservation.Thomaswantedhistearstobeselfishand

fresh.

“Hello,”besaidtothenightsky.Hewantedtosaythefirstwordofaprayerora

joke.Aprayerorajokeoftensoundalikeonthereservation.

40

“Help,”hesaidtotheground.Heknewthewordstoamillionsongs:Indian.

European.African.Mexican,Asian.Hesang''StairwaytoHeaven"infourdifferent

languagesbutneverknewwherethatstaircasestood.HesangthesameIndiansongscontinuallybutnever

sangthemcorrectly.Hewarnedtomakehisguitarsoundlikea

waterfall,likeaspearstrikingsalmon,buthisguitaronlysoundedlikeaguitar.He

45

wantedthesongs,thestories,tosaveeverybody.

20. Thomas,Chess,andCheckersare (A)Mexican (B)European (C)Asian (D)African (E)NativeAmerican 21. Inline2,awakemeans

20. Thomas,Chess,andCheckersare

(A)Mexican

(B)European

(C)Asian

(D)African

(E)NativeAmerican

21.

Inline2,awakemeans

(A)

theturbulenceleftbehindbysomethingmovingthroughwater

(B)

nolongerasleep

(C)

aviewingofadeadpersonbeforeburial

(D) aftermath

(E)

celebration

22.

ThefactthatThomas,Chess,andCheckerssingasongofmourningwhileSamuelisstillalive

suggeststhat

.

(A)

Samuelisafraidtodie

(B)

Samueldoesn’tbelongonthereservation

(C)

Samuel'slifeistragic

(D)

theybelievethesonghashealingpowers

(E)

Samuelisaghost

23.

Thomaswantshistearstobe“selfishandfresh”(lines10-11)because

(A)

itisdifficultforhimtosharehisfeelingswithothers

(B)

hewantstomournhisfatherasanindividual,notjustasanotherdyingIndian

(C)

hefeelsguiltymourninghisfatherbeforehisfatherhasdied

(D)

hedoesn’tthinkthetribewillmournhisfather’spassing

(E)

tribaltearsweremeaningless

24.

Thesentence“ThentheBIApouredthosetearsintobeerandPepsicansanddistributedthemback

ontothereservation”(lines9-10)isanexampleof

(A)aparadox

(B)dramaticirony

(C)onomatopoeia

(D)flashback

(E)figurativelanguage

Passage6 Thehistoryofmodernpollutionproblemsshowsthatmosthaveresultedfromnegligenceand

Passage6

Thehistoryofmodernpollutionproblemsshowsthatmosthaveresultedfromnegligenceand

ignorance.Wehaveanappallingtendencytointerferewithnature

beforeallofthepossibleconsequencesofouractionshavebeenstudiedindepth.We

produceanddistributeradioactivesubstances,chemicals,andmanyother

potentcompoundsbeforefullycomprehendingtheireffectsonlivingorganisms.Oureducationis

dangerouslyincomplete.

Itisoftenarguedthatthepurposeofscienceistomoveintounknownterritory,to

explore,andtodiscover.Itcanbesaidthatsimilarriskshavebeentakenbefore,and

thattheserisksarenecessarytotechnologicalprogress.

Theseargumentsoverlookanimportantelement.Inthepast,riskstakeninthe

nameofscientificprogresswererestrictedtoasmallplaceandabriefperiodoftime.

Theeffectsoftheprocesseswenowstrivetomasterareneitherlocalizednorbrief.Airpollutioncovers

vasturbanareas.Oceanpollutantshavebeendiscoveredinnearly

everypartoftheworld.Syntheticchemicalsspreadoverhugestretchesofforestand

farmlandmayremaininthesoilfordecades.Radioactivepollutantswillbefoundinthebiospherefor

generations.Thesizeandpersistenceoftheseproblemshavegrownwith

theexpandingpowerofmodemscience.

Onemightalsoarguethatthehazardsofmodernpollutantsaresmallcomparedto

thedangersassociatedwithotherhumanactivity.Noestimateoftheactualharmdone

bysmog,fallout,orchemicalresiduescanobscuretherealitythattherisksarebeing

takenbeforebeingfullyunderstood.

Theimportanceoftheseissuesliesinthefailureofsciencetopredictandcontrol

humaninterventionintonaturalprocesses.Thetruemeasureofthedangeris

representedbythehazardswewillencounterifweenterthenewageoftechnologywithoutfirstevaluating

ourresponsibilitytotheenvironment.

25.Accordingtotheauthor,themajorcauseofpollutionistheresultof

(A)

alackofunderstandingofthehistoryoftechnology

(B)

scientistswhoaretoowillingtomoveintounknownterritory

(C)

changingourenvironmentbeforeunderstandingtheeffectsofthesechanges

(D)

notpassingenoughlaws

(E)

designingsyntheticchemicalstokilllivingorganisms

26.

Theauthorbelievesthattheriskstakenbymodernsciencearegreaterthanthosetakenbyearlier

scientificeffortsbecause

(A)

scienceisprogressingfasterthaneverbefore

(B)

thematerialsusedaremoredangeroustoscientists

(C)

theproblemsaregreater

(D)

technologyhasproducedmoredangerouschemicals

(E)

theeffectsmaybefeltbymorepeopleforalongerperiodoftime

27.

Theauthorapparentlybelievesthattheproblemoffindingsolutionstopollutiondependson

(A)

overcomingtechnicaldifficulties

(B)

thewillingnessofscientiststounderstandpossibledangersbeforeusingnewproductsinthe

environment

(C)

theremovalofallpotentialpollutantsfromtheirpresentuses

(D)

anewageofsciencethatwillrepairthefaultsofourpresenttechnology

(E)

theremovalofpresenthazardstotheenvironment

28 Theauthorseemstofeelthattheattitudeofscientiststowardpollutionhasbeen

(A)

nonchalant

(B)

ignorant

(C)

concerned

(D) confused

(E) naive

29. Theword synthetic means (A) man-made (B) progressive (C) unsafe (D) polluting (E) new 24

29. Thewordsyntheticmeans

(A)

man-made

(B)

progressive

(C)

unsafe

(D)

polluting

(E)

new

Passage7 In1904,theU.S.PatentOfficegrantedapatentforaboardgamecalled“The

Passage7

In1904,theU.S.PatentOfficegrantedapatentforaboardgamecalled“The

Landlord’sGame”,whichwasinventedbyaVirginiaQuakernamedLizzieMagie. MagiewasafollowerofHenryGeorge,whostartedataxmovementthatsupportedthetheorythatthe rentingoflandandrealestateproducedanunearnedincreaseinland 5 valuesthatprofitedafewindividuals(landlords)ratherthanthemajorityofthepeople(tenants).George proposedasinglefederaltaxbasedonlandownership;hebelieved thistaxwouldweakentheabilitytoformmonopolies,encourageequalopportunity,andnarrowthegap betweenrichandpoor. LizzieMagiewantedtospreadthewordaboutGeorge’sproposal,makingitmoreunderstandabletoa

10

majorityofpeoplewhowerebasicallyunfamiliarwitheconomics. Asaresult,sheinventedaboardgamethatwouldserveasateachingdevice.The Landlord'sGamewasintendedtoexplaintheevilsofmonopolies,showingthattheyrepressedthe possibilityforequalopportunity.Herinstructionsreadinpart:“The objectofthisgameisnotonlytoaffordamusementtoplayers,buttoillustratetothemhow,underthe

15

presentorprevailingsystemoflandtenure,thelandlordhasan advantageoverotherenterprisers,andalsohowthesingletaxwoulddiscouragespeculation.” Theboardforthegamewaspaintedwithfortyspacesarounditsperimeter, includingfourrailroads,twoutilities,twenty-tworentalproperties,andajail.There wereothersquaresdirectingplayerstogotojail,payaluxurytax,andpark.All

20

propertieswereavailableforrent,ratherthanpurchase.Magie’sinventionbecame verypopular,spreadingthroughwordofmouth,andalteringslightlyasitdid.Sinceit wasnotmanufacturedbyMagie,theboardsandgamepieceswerehomemade.Rules wereexplainedandtransmuted,fromonegroupoffriendstoanother.Thereis evidencetosuggestthatTheLandlord’sGamewasplayedatPrinceton,Harvard,and

25

theUniversityofPennsylvania.

In1924,MagieapproachedGeorgeParker(PresidentofParkerBrothers)toseeif

hewasinterestedinpurchasingtherightstohergame.Parkerturnedherdown,saying thatitwastoopolitical.Thegameincreasedinpopularity,migratingnorthtoNew

Yorkstate,westtoMichigan,andasfarsouthasTexas.Bytheearly1930s,itreachedCharlesDarrowin

30

Philadelphia.In1935,claimingtobetheinventor,Darrowgota

35

patentforthegame,andapproachedParkerBrothers.Thistime,thecompanyloved it,swallowedDarrow'sprevarication,andnotonlypurchasedhispatent,butpaidhimroyaltiesforevery gamesold.ThegamequicklybecameParkerBrolhers’bestseller, andmadethecompany,andDarrow,millionsofdollars. WhenParkerBrothersfoundoutthatDarrowwasnotthetrueinventorofthe game,theywantedtoprotecttheirrightstothesuccessfulgame,sotheywentbackto

LizzieMagie,nowMrs.ElizabethMagicPhillipsofClarendon,Virginia.Sheagreedtoapaymentof$500

forherpatent,withnoroyalties,soshecouldstaytruetothe

originalintentofhergame'sinvention.ShethereforerequiredinreturnthatParker

40

BrothersmanufactureandmarketTheLandlord’sGameinadditiontoMonopoly.

However,onlyafewhundredgameswereeverproduced.Monopolywentontobecome

theworld'sbestsellingboardgame,withanobjectivethatistheexactoppositeofthe

oneMagieintended:“Theideaofthegameistobuyandrentorsellpropertyso

profitablythatonebecomesthewealthiestplayerandeventuallymonopolist.Thegame

45

isoneofshrewdandamusingtradingandexcitement.”

30.Inline13,whatdoesrepressedthepossibilityforequalopportunitymean? (A) Monopoliesledtoslavery. (B)

30.Inline13,whatdoesrepressedthepossibilityforequalopportunitymean?

(A)

Monopoliesledtoslavery.

(B)

Monopolieswereresponsibleforthesingletaxproblems.

(C)

MonopoliesmadeitimpossibleforpoorerpeopletofollowHenryGeorge.

(D)

MonopolieswereresponsibleforLizzieMagie's$500paymentandCharlesDarrow's

millions.

(E)

Monopoliesmadeitimpossibleforpoorerpeopletohavethesamechancesasthe

wealthy.

31.

Inline33,whatdoesswallowedDarrow'sprevaricationmean?

(A)

Atehislunch.

(B)

Believedhislie.

(C)

Understoodhisproblem.

(D)

Playedbyhisrules.

(E)

Drankhischampagne.

32.Inline24,thestatementthattherulesofTheLandlord'sGamewereexplainedandtransmuted

reliesonthenotionthat

(A)

whenpeoplepassalonginformationbywordofmouth,itgoesthroughchanges

(B)

whenpeopleexplainthingstotheirfriends,theytakeonadifferentappearance

(C)

friendsrelyononeanotherforvitalinformation

(D)

it'snotalwayseasytoplaybytherules

(E)

wordofmouthisthebestwaytospreadinformation

33 Inparagraph4,theauthorimpliesthat

(A)

ParkerBrothersboughtthegamefromCharlesDarrow

(B)

itisnotdifficulttogetapatentforanideayoudidn'tinvent

(C)

MonopolymadeParkerBrothersandDarrowmillionsofdollars

(D)

LizzieMagietriedtosellhergametoGeorgeParker

(E)

TheLandlord'sGamewaspopularwithQuakers

34.

WhydidMrs.PhillipssellherpatenttoParkerBrothers?

(A)

SoalargecompanywouldmarkethergameandspreadthewordaboutHenryGeorge's

singletaxtheory.

(B)

Soshecouldmakemoney.

(C)

SoTheLandlord'sGamecouldcompetewithMonopoly.

(D)

SothetruthwouldbetoldaboutCharlesDarrow.

(E)

Soshewouldbecomefamous.

35.

Allofthefollowingquestionscanbeexplicitlyansweredonthebasisofthepassage

EXCEPT

?

(A)

WhydidLizzieMagieinventTheLandlord’sGame

(B)

WastheobjectofTheLandlord’sGame

(C)

WhatweresomeofthepropertiesonTheLandlord’sGameboard

(D) WhodidCharlesDarrowsellthegameto (E) HowdidParkerBrothersfindoutthatCharlesDarrowdidn’tinventthegame

(D)

WhodidCharlesDarrowsellthegameto

(E)

HowdidParkerBrothersfindoutthatCharlesDarrowdidn’tinventthegame

Passage8

Ashethrewhisheadbackinthechair,hisglancehappenedtorestuponabell,a

disusedbell,thathungintheroomandcommunicated,forsomepurposenow

forgotten,withachamberinthehigheststoryofthebuilding.Itwaswithgreatastonishment,and

withastrangeinexplicabledread,that,ashelooked,hesawthis

bellbegintoswing.Soonitrangoutloudly,andsodideverybellinthehouse.

Thiswassucceededbyaclankingnoise,deepdownbelowasifsomepersonweredragginga

heavychainoverthecasksinthewinemerchant’scellar.Thenheheardthe

noisemuchlouderonthefloorsbelow;thencomingupthestairs;thencomingstraighttowardhis

door.

Itcameinthroughtheheavydoor,andaspecterpassedintotheroombeforehis

eyes.Anduponitscoiningin,thedyingflameleapedup,asthoughitcried,“Iknow

him!Marley’sghost!”

36.

Thewordinexplicablemeans

(A)

withoutanexpressedreason

(B)

incapable

(C)

notabletobetakenoutof

(D)

explaininginsimpleterms

(E)

eerie

37.

Thebellthatbeganringing

(A)

couldberungfromanotherroom

(B)

wasattachedtoeverybellinthehouse

(C)

restedfirstonhisglance

(D)

waslargeandheavy

(E)

didsobyitself

38 Themanwhowaslisteningtothebell

(A)

wasapparentlyveryfrightened

(B)

wasquitecurious

(C)

wasMarley'sghost

(D)

draggedachainacrossthewinecasks

(E)

satperfectlystill

39.

Thewordspecterprobablymeans

(A)

clankingchains

(B)

ahazy,recognizablevision

(C)

strangenoises

—fromAChristmasCarolby

CharlesDickens

(D) along-handledsword (E) abrightlight 40. Themaninthestory (A) recognizedMarley'sghost (B)

(D)

along-handledsword

(E)

abrightlight

40. Themaninthestory

(A)

recognizedMarley'sghost

(B)

hadbeenasleep

(C)

settheroomonfire

(D)

firstheardnoisesinhisroom

(E)

isprobablyawinemerchant

托福、SSAT答疑精讲课程请扫下方二维码

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