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  • 英语中级听力(教师用书)[平装]
  • 共1个商家     29.90元~29.90
  • 作者:何其莘(编者)
  • 出版社:外语教学与研究出版社;第1版(1993年8月1日)
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  • ISBN:9787560006703

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    编辑推荐

    整套教程共分为三册。第一册适合大学一年级学生或英语初学者使用;第二册的对象是大学二年级学生和有中等英语水平的自学者;第三册可供大学三、四年级学生和有较高英语水平的自学者使用。

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    前言
    听力是英语教学中四项基本技能之一,也是中国学生的一个难点。突破这个难关不仅有助于其它单项技能的训练,同时也为培养学生的英语交际能力奠定一个良好的基础。在国家教委最近颁布的《高等学校英语专业基础阶段英语教学大纲》和《高等学校英语专业高年级英语教学大纲》中,对于大学一、二、三、四年级学生在听力方面应该达到的标准都作出了详细的规定。Listen to This 就是按照这两个大纲的要求,根据中国英语教学的特点而编写的一套听力教程。
    整套教程共分为三册。第一册适合大学一年级学生或英语初学者使用;第二册的对象是大学二年级学生和有中等英语水平的自学者;第三册可供大学三、四年级学生和有较高英语水平的自学者使用。每册均含《学生用书》(Student's Book)和《教师用书》Teacher's Book),功用不同,相辅相成。《学生用书》以录音材料中的生词表、文化背景注释和配套的练习为主。《教师用书》则包含录音和书面材料、练习答案和相关文化背景知识的补充读物。
    和国内现有的听力教程相比,Listen to This有以下几个特点:
    1.教程的第三册适合英语专业高年级学生使用,以达到教委大纲中第六级和第八级对听力的要求。
    2.内容新颖,听力材料均选自80年代后期国外的有声资料。
    3.录音以标准的美国音或英国音为主,声音清晰。
    4.练习形式活泼。练习的设计参考了美国TOEFL考试和英国Cambridge Certificate考试的形式,并增加了是非题、填充题、听写、讲座摘记和根据笔记回答问题等多种形式。
    5.《教师用书》中的补充读物均摘自英美报刊和书籍,不仅能够为教师备课提供必要的历史文化背景,也可以作为学生的课外阅读材料,以扩大学生的知识面。
    以上特点不仅使该教程适合课堂教学,同时也为英语专业学生和社会各层次的英语爱好者提供了自学的良好模式。
    Listen to This 2 适用于大学二年级学生和有一定基础的英语自学者。录音材料选自80年代中期以来英美的录音材料。全书共有36课课文,每课由三个部分组成。形式活泼多样,涉及了日常生活和社交活动的各个方面,不仅有助于提高学生的听力技能,也有益于提高学生的英语交际能力。全书的课文按录音材料的难易程度编排,循序渐进,既注意与第一册衔接又为学生继续使用第三册打下了基础。
    《学生用书》包括生词表、文化背景注释和配套练习三个部分。在使用时应要求学生事先熟悉生词表中所列的词汇,并阅读文化背景注释。由于第二册中增加了根据上下文作出推测、记笔记和整理讲座提纲等项训练,因此,在第1、7、13、19、25和31课的第三部分分别加上了对这些练习的示范说明。在做这部分练习前应要求学生熟悉这些训练的目的和要求。
    《教师手册》包括录音的书面材料、练习及答案和补充阅读材料三个部分。为了便于教师上课时使用,配有答案的练习排印在每部分的书面材料之后。第二册的补充阅读材料均以课文中所涉及的英美风俗和文化特色为主题。教师可以在教学中选择部分内容向学生作一些介绍,以扩大学生的知识面。
    在编写过程中我们得到了徐国良、魏兰、赵秀英、王念华、刘俊凤、李铁、王德杰、杨建初等同志以及英国专家Tom Baker和Kay Everett的帮助,我们在此谨表诚挚的谢意。同时,我们也愿借此机会对外语教学与研究出版社和北京外国语大学音像出版社所给予的支持表示感谢。
    编者
    于北京外国语大学

    作者简介

    何其莘,英语教授,北京外国语大学副校长、教育部高校外语专业教学指导委员会副主任兼英语组组长、中国英国文学学会会长、中国作家协会会员。编著有《英国戏剧选读》,合著有《英国文艺复兴时期文学史》等。

    目录

    Lesson 1
    Ⅰ.1.This is Your Life!
    2.What Are Your Ambitions?
    Ⅱ.In Your Own Words
    Ⅲ.1.Study Skills
    Learning to Predict
    2.Dictation
    Lesson 2
    Ⅰ.1.Film Editing
    2.A Vision of the Future
    Ⅱ.1.American Indians
    2.New Australians
    Ⅲ.1.Learning to Predict
    2.Dictation
    Supplementary Reading:American Indians
    Lesson 3
    Ⅰ.1.I Don't See It That Way
    2.Marriage Customs
    Ⅱ.1.At the Dentist's
    2.Hiccups
    Ⅲ.1.learning to Predict
    2.Dictation
    Lesson 4
    Lesson 5
    Lesson 6
    Lesson 7
    Lesson 8
    Lesson 9
    Lesson 10
    Lesson 11
    Lesson 12
    Lesson 13
    Lesson 14
    Lesson 15
    Lesson 16
    Lesson 17
    Lesson 18
    Lesson 19
    Lesson 20
    Lesson 21
    Lesson 22
    Lesson 23
    Lesson 24
    Lesson 25
    Lesson 26
    Lesson 27
    Lesson 28
    Lesson 29
    Lesson 30
    Lesson 31
    Lesson 32
    Lesson 33
    Lesson 34
    Lesson 35
    Lesson 36
    ……

    文摘

    书摘
    Section One:
    Tapescript:
    Task:In the Path of the Earthquake
    Reporter:And now, Mrs Skinner, can you tell us your story? What happened at your farm when the earthquake passed?
    Mrs Skinner: Oh, it was terrible. I'll never forget it to my dying day. I hope I never see anything like that again. It was terrible. Well, we always get up,Jack and me, at about quarter to five. He has to milk the cows early, you see, and while he's doing that I make his breakfast. I was in the kitchen when it came. Suddenly the whole house was moving. The noise was terrible. Well, I knew what I had to do. You have to get outside, you know, it's safer there. So I ran through the house and opened the front door. Then I stopped - I couldn't believe it - everything was different, everything had changed, nothing was in the right place any more. You know outside our house there is a path to the gate - there was I should say - well,the path wasn't there any more. In front of the front door was our rose-garden, not the path! And next to the rose-garden were the eucalyptus trees, and behind them the raspberry patch - just as before, but they had all moved, moved about five metres to the left, to the south that is. On each side
    of the garden path we had a line of beautiful old cypress trees. Well these had now moved right down to the end of the house, to the left again that is. And the path had completely disappeared.
    Reporter: But that's incredible, Mrs Skinner. Do you mean that everything in front of your house had moved--what? --five metres to the left, I mean to the south? The raspberry patch, the eucalyptus trees, the rose-garden, the two lines of cypress trees--all had moved?
    Mrs Skinner: Yes, everything had moved into the place of the other!
    Reporter: But your front path had completely disappeared?
    Mrs Skinner: Yes, that's right. Oh it was terrible, terrible.
    Reporter: And your husband Jack? Was he all right?
    Mrs Skinner: Yes--but the cowshed had moved too--it had moved several metres. Jack was all right--I could see him running round after the cows--all the cows had escaped you see.They were running all over the place--it was impossible to catch them.
    Reporter: So Jack, your husband, was all right.
    Mrs Skinner: Well he was a bit shocked like me, but he was all right. Oh, I forgot to tell you about the granary--that had moved south too. Its normal place was behind the house and now it was near the cowshed. Can you believe it?
    Reporter: Incredible, Mrs Skinner. And the house itself--what about your house?
    Mrs Skinner: Well then we saw what had happened.Everything had moved one way--that is, to the south--except the house.The house--can you believe it? --had moved the other way--the house had moved north.So the house went one way and everything else--the garden, the trees, the granary--went the other way.
    Reporter: Incredible, Mrs Skinner, absolutely incredible.
    Task 2: A Funny Thing Happened to Me ...
    A funny thing happened to me last Friday. I'd gone to London to do some shopping. I wanted toget some Christmas presents, and I needed to find some books for my couese at college (you see, I'm a student). I caught an early train to London, so by early afternoon I'd bought everything that I wanted. Anyway, I'm not very fond of London, all the noise and traffic, and I'd made some arrangements for that evening. So, I took a taxi to Waterloo station, I can't really afford taxis, but I wanted to get the 3.30 train. Unfortunately the taxi got stuck in a traffic jam, and by the time I got to Waterloo, the train had just gone. I had to wait an hour for the next one. I bought an evening news paper,the 'Standard', and wandered over to the station buffet. At that time of day it's nearly empty, so I bought a coffee, and a packet of biscuits ... chocolate biscuits. There were plenty of empty tables and I found one near the window, I sat down and began doing the crossword. I always enjoy doing crossword puzzles.
    After a couple of minutes a man sat down opposite me. There was nothing special about him, except that he was very tall. In fact he looked like a typical city businessman...you know, dark suit and briefcase. I didn't say anything and I carried on with my crossword. Suddenly he reached across the table, opened my packet of biscuits, took one, dipped it into his coffee and popped it into his
    mouth, I couldn't believe my eyes! I was too shocked to say anything. Anyway, I didn't want to make a fuss, so I decided to ignore it. I always avoid trouble if I can. I just took a biscuit myself and went back to my crossword.
    When the man took a second biscuit,I didn't look up and I didn't make a sound. I pretended to be very interested in the puzzle. After a couple of minutes, I casually put out my hand, took the last biscuit and glanced at the man. He was staring at me furiously. I nervously put the biscuit in my mouth, and decided to
    leave. I was ready to get up and go when the man suddenly pushed back his chair, stood up and hurried out of the buffet. I felt very relieved and decided to wait two or three minutes before going myself.I finished my coffee, folded my newspaper and stood up. And there, on the table, where my newspaper had been, was my packet
    of biscuits.
    Task 1: Twins
    Interviewer: we continue with the World of Investigation. Laura,an identical twin, has agreed to contribute to our investigations. I must apologize for the fact that Laura's twin cahnot be here tonight. And I'd like to tell you, Laura, how sorry we are.You and your sister are very close, aren't you?
    Laura: Of course we are.
    lnterviewer: Interesting! You said 'of couse'. Don't you think there are quite a few sisters who aren't close?
    Laura:Sarah and I aren't just sisters. We're identical twins.
    Interviewer: I take your point. How identical are you,in fact?
    Laura: Both blonde,with brown eyes, Same height, same weight,same size.Even Shoes.
    Interviewer: As you're the same size, have you always dressed alike?
    Laura: Oh yes. I'm told it started when we were babies Mum made a feature of her twins.And then we got into the habit of buying two of everything.
    Interviewer: And you've never minded having a double identity? I mean... another person exactly like you?
    Laura: Sarah isn't exactly like me. We may look identical, but...I remember our boyfriends couldn't tell us apart.
    Interviewer: Didn't that cause problems?
    Laura: For them, perhaps. Not for us. We couldn't stop laughing.
    Interviewer: I think you said you and Sarah weren't exactly alike? Just what did you mean by that?
    Laura: Sarah has a well-fed happy husband and four healthy children. When she was washing up, I was learning to type, When she was knitting,I was writing articles for the school newspaper. When she was having her second child, I was in Panama, doing my first job for, United Information Services. See what I mean?
    Interviewer: And haven't you got a healthy husband and happy children?
    Laura: You must be joking. There's never been the time...or the inclination.
    Interviewer: Laura, you've made some very interesting points.I gather that you don't feel that behaviour is purely genetic...that there might be some element of environment or choice or even perhaps...
    Laura: Shall I conclude? Sarah and I are identical twins... in appearance, that is... but it's a fact that life has presented us with different opportunities so we've led very different lives.
    Task 2: Genetic Make-up
    Alan and Barbara have just read an article about twins and coincidences. They are discussing the article over lunch. Listen to their discussion.
    Alan: That idea about our genetic make-up is rather frightening,isn't it?
    Barbara:Do you mean the idea that because of our genetic make-up we are bound to act in a particular way?
    Alan:Yes, If it's true.then it suggests that criminals are born and not made.
    Barbara;Not necessarily.It would only mean that somebody was born with the potential to become a criminal.
    Alan:How do you mean?
    Barbara:Well,if somebody was born with a particular set of genes that made him a potential criminal,it would be necessary for him to be brought up in a particular way if he was actually going to become a criminal.
    Alan:He'd have to grow up in a family of criminals,you mean?
    Barbara:Yes,in the sort of family that regarded crime as a way of life and saw the police as the enemy.
    Alan:They say it takes a thief to catch a thief.
    Barbara:What do you mean by that?
    Alan:Well,I suppose I mean that similar qualities are necessary to become a successful criminal or a first-class policeman.
    Barbara:That's a bit hard on the policeman,isn't it?
    Alan:I don't think so. In time of war men who might easily be in jail win medals for gallantry.
    Barbara:That's because they're the sort of men who aren't satisfied with a normal everyday job.
    Alan:Yes,they're men who get bored with ordinary life and want action. They're usually pretty strong characters,too.
    ……