Đề thi vào lớp 10 môn Tiếng Anh trường THPT Chuyên Ngoại Ngữ năm 2015

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Đề thi vào lớp 10 môn Tiếng Anh trường THPT Chuyên Ngoại Ngữ

Đề thi vào lớp 10 môn Tiếng Anh trường THPT Chuyên Ngoại Ngữ năm 2015 là đề thi chính thức của trường THPT Chuyên Ngoại Ngữ, được thi vào ngày 07.06.015. Đề thi gồm 4 trang và nhiều câu hỏi trắc nghiệm cùng tự luận kiểm tra kiến thức tổng quát của thí sinh. Mời các bạn tham khảo. VnDoc.com sẽ cập nhật đáp án nhanh nhất có thể để gửi tới các bạn.

21 Đề thi vào lớp 10 môn Toán

Tuyển tập đề thi vào lớp 10 môn Ngữ văn các tỉnh năm học 2014 - 2015

Tổng hợp đề thi vào lớp 10 môn Tiếng Anh các tỉnh

ĐẠI HỌC QUỐC GIA HÀ NỘI

TRƯỜNG ĐẠI HỌC NGOẠI NGỮ

KỲ THI TUYỂN SINH HỆ THPT CHUYÊN NGOẠI NGỮ NĂM 2015

ĐỀ THI MÔN: TIẾNG ANH

NGÀY THI 07/06/2015

Thời gian làm bài: 120 phút (Không kể thời gian phát đề)

(Đề thi gồm 04 trang. Thí sinh làm bài trên PHIẾU TRẢ LỜI.)

I. Câu 01 - 05: Chọn từ (ứng với A, B, C hoặc D) có phần gạch dưới được phát âm khác với những từ còn lại trong mỗi câu.

01. A. eliminate       B. equal        C. elaborate        D. election

02. A. carriage       B. dosage       C. massage        D. voyage

03. A. suit          B. bruise        C. suite           D. fruit

04. A. calculate      B. populate      C. contemplate      D. fortunate

05. A. apprehension   B. division       C. precision        D. measure

II. Câu 06 - 10: Chọn từ (ứng với A, B, C hoặc D) có trọng âm chính nhấn vào âm tiết có vị trí khác với những từ còn lại.

06. A. ignorant       B. decisive        C. horizon         D. museum

07. A. suffice        B. product        C. nulear          D. province

08. A. neurosis      B. nocturnal       C. nominate        D. nostalgia

09. A. psychological  B. contributory     C argumentative     D. hypersensitive

10. A. crescendo     B. attorney        C. compromise      D. endeavor

III. Câu 11-20: Đọc đoạn văn sau và chọn phướng án đúng nhất (ứng với A, B, C hoặc D) cho mỗi câu hỏi.

(1) On the night of September 2, 1666, a fire broke out in a baker's shop near Fish Street Hill in London. Before the flames were finally extinguished, nearty the entreaty had been reduced to ashes. Over thirteen thousand homes, fifty churches and numerous public buildings and hospitals were lost in the blaze. For all practical purposes, London was destroyed.

(5) The Great Fire was not seen as a total tragedy, however. The deplorable conditions of the city had been attacked by physicians and humanitarians for years before the fire; thus, with the opportunity dearly presented to create a shining new dty, artists and craftsmen from all over England hurried to submit their designs for the rebuilding of London.

Among those who submitted plans was Sir Christopher Wren, one of England's leading architects and the

(10) Surveyor of London. The task of rebuilding the city was given to him. Wren realized that the Great Fire would not have been so damaging if the city had been better laid out: broader streets were needed to replace the crooked, narrow alleys overhung with dilapidated wooden houses and shops. He also felt that redesigning the main thoroughfares of London would result in increased and more effective transportation within the city.

Shortly after Wren began working on his first drafts for the rebuilding. King Charles I issued a proclamation (15) prohibiting the construction of any house or shop within the city limits until after the plans were completed. When the plans were unveiled to the citizens of London, however, they were overwhelmingly rejected. The most vocal leaders of the opposition were the landlords, who feared that such a drastic widening of the streets would reduce the amount of land available for development.

(20) Winter was approaching; consequently, it was necessary for the rebuilding to proceed at once. Permission was, therefore, granted for the townspeople and landlords to commence reconstruction of their houses and shops at the sites where they had been before the fire. Had the need for immediate action not been so pressing, some kind of compromise could likely have been reached. This was not to be, however, and the ideas that could (25) have made London one of the world's most beautiful cities never came to pass.

11 The probable meaning of "reduced to ashes" (line 2) is ..........

A. made unbearably hot               B. discolored by the fire and smote
C. covered with ashes                D. destroyed by fire

12. Which of the followings was probably among the deplorable conditions of the city?

A. lack of adequate lightning
B. the rough streets and alleys
C. the run-down condition of many houses and shops
D. all of the above

Đề thi tuyển sinh vào lớp 10 môn Ngữ văn năm học 2015-2016 trường THPT Chuyên Ngoại ngữ

Đề thi tuyển sinh vào lớp 10 môn Toán năm học 2015-2016 trường THPT Chuyên Ngoại ngữ

Đề thi Tiếng Anh vào lớp 10 THPT Chuyên Ngoại Ngữ năm 2013

Đáp án đề thi vào lớp 10 môn Tiếng Anh (tham khảo)

I. Câu 01 - 05: Chọn từ (ứng với A, B, C hoặc D) có phần gạch dưới được phát âm khác với những từ còn lại trong mỗi câu.

01. A. eliminate        B. equal         C. elaborate        D. election

02. A. carriage       B. dosage        C. massage        D. voyage

03. A. suit          B. bruise         C. suite            D. fruit

04. A. calculate      B. populate      C. contemplate       D. fortunate

05. A. apprehension   B. division       C. precision        D. measure

II. Câu 06 - 10: Chọn từ (ứng với A, B, C hoặc D) có trọng âm chính nhấn vào âm tiết có vị trí khác với những từ còn lại.

06. A. ignorant        B. decisive        C. horizon         D. museum

07. A. suffice        B. product         C. nulear          D. province

08. A. neurosis      B. nocturnal        C. nominate         D. nostalgia

09. A. psychological  B. contributory      C argumentative     D. hypersensitive

10. A. crescendo     B. attorney        C. compromise       D. endeavor

III. Câu 11-20: Đọc đoạn văn sau và chọn phướng án đúng nhất (ứng với A, B, C hoặc D) cho mỗi câu hỏi.

(1) On the night of September 2, 1666, a fire broke out in a baker's shop near Fish Street Hill in London. Before the flames were finally extinguished, nearty the entreaty had been reduced to ashes. Over thirteen thousand homes, fifty churches and numerous public buildings and hospitals were lost in the blaze. For all practical purposes, London was destroyed.

(5) The Great Fire was not seen as a total tragedy, however. The deplorable conditions of the city had been attacked by physicians and humanitarians for years before the fire; thus, with the opportunity dearly presented to create a shining new dty, artists and craftsmen from all over England hurried to submit their designs for the rebuilding of London.

Among those who submitted plans was Sir Christopher Wren, one of England's leading architects and the

(10) Surveyor of London. The task of rebuilding the city was given to him. Wren realized that the Great Fire would not have been so damaging if the city had been better laid out: broader streets were needed to replace the crooked, narrow alleys overhung with dilapidated wooden houses and shops. He also felt that redesigning the main thoroughfares of London would result in increased and more effective transportation within the city.

Shortly after Wren began working on his first drafts for the rebuilding. King Charles I issued a proclamation (15) prohibiting the construction of any house or shop within the city limits until after the plans were completed. When the plans were unveiled to the citizens of London, however, they were overwhelmingly rejected. The most vocal leaders of the opposition were the landlords, who feared that such a drastic widening of the streets would reduce the amount of land available for development.

(20) Winter was approaching; consequently, it was necessary for the rebuilding to proceed at once. Permission was, therefore, granted for the townspeople and landlords to commence reconstruction of their houses and shops at the sites where they had been before the fire. Had the need for immediate action not been so pressing, some kind of compromise could likely have been reached. This was not to be, however, and the ideas that could (25) have made London one of the world's most beautiful cities never came to pass.

11 The probable meaning of "reduced to ashes" (line 2) is ..........

A. made unbearably hot               B. discolored by the fire and smote
C. covered with ashes                D. destroyed by fire

12. Which of the followings was probably among the deplorable conditions of the city?

A. lack of adequate lightning
B. the rough streets and alleys
C. the run-down condition of many houses and shops
D. all of the above

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