Matura 2005 z języka angielskiego r 12

Matura 2005

Zadanie 12. (3 pkt)
Przeczytaj drugą część tekstu. Uzupełnij luki 12.1.-12.6. wyrazami podanymi pod tekstem, tak aby był on logiczny i gramatycznie poprawny. Zaznacz jedną z czterech możliwości zakreślając literę A, B, C lub D. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 0,5 punktu.

“We started getting messages from the rescue team saying they could not 12.1. _____ because the weather was so severe, but telling us to be strong. The conditions were incredibly cold. Every 20 minutes for over 36 hours we rubbed our fingers and toes for 15 minutes to make sure we didn’t get frostbite. The doctors were amazed at 12.2. _____ unscathed we were when we finally got down. After the first night, we saw the rescue helicopter fly overhead, but they sent us a message saying the conditions were too bad to come 12.3. _____ closer. The next text said they would try again in the morning. By this point we knew if they 12.4. _____ us then, we had 12.5. _____ chance of surviving. We didn’t need to talk about it. You just need to look into someone’s eyes and you know 12.6. _____ understand the seriousness of the situation as well as you do. It was such a relief when they finally reached us.” Ms Kelsey said she and Mr Colenso were now looking forward to a hot bath and a decent meal but they were first going to buy the rescue team a bottle of whisky.

Adapted from: The Guardian, October 7, 2003

12.1.
A. take up
B. take off
C. take on
D. take away

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12.3.
A. many
B. too
C. enough
D. any

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12.2.
A. how
B. very
C. that
D. why

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12.4.
A. hadn’t reached
B. don’t reach
C. didn’t reach
D. wouldn’t reach

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12.5.
A. few
B. little
C. any
D. none

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12.6.
A. they
B. he
C. we
D. you

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Matura 2005 z języka angielskiego r 11

Matura 2005

Zadanie 11. (4 pkt)
Przeczytaj poniższy artykuł. Na podstawie informacji zawartych w tekście, z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią tekstu. Zaznacz jedną z czterech możliwości zakreślając literę A, B, C lub D. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

CLIMBERS ON ALPINE RIDGE RESCUED BY TEXT MESSAGE

Two British climbers who were stranded on a Swiss mountain in a blizzard for three days were rescued by helicopter yesterday after texting an SOS message from a mobile phone to a friend in London. Rachel Kelsey, 34, and her partner, Jeremy Colenso, 33, were lifted to safety from a snowy ridge by a mountain rescue team after surviving two nights in sub-zero temperatures with little food or shelter.

The pair, who are both experienced climbers, had been huddled behind a large rock on an exposed, narrow, granite ledge since Saturday after bad weather closed in as they descended from the summit of Piz Badile near Lake Como in the Swiss Alps. As half a metre of snow fell around them and a fierce electric storm began, their descent had become impossible and they were forced to stop 3,000 metres up and wait until the weather improved or help could be called.

The alarm was raised by a London-based freelance photographer, Avery Cunliffe, after he received a desperate text message from his friends at 5 a.m. on Saturday morning asking for help and providing details of their whereabouts. Mr Cunliffe, also a keen climber, immediately contacted the rescue services in Geneva but bad weather prevented them from reaching the stranded couple until 8.15 a.m. yesterday.

Speaking after her ordeal Ms Kelsey, a qualified climbing instructor, said the situation had become critical by dawn yesterday and the couple had feared they might not be able to survive another night exposed to the extreme cold temperatures. “It was about minus –15oC for a lot of the time and incredibly damp with biting winds and snow. We had rationed our food but that was running out and we had eaten just two peanuts each in 12 hours,” she said.

Ms Kelsey, who was born in South Africa, said she and Mr Colenso had prepared carefully for the expedition, which was supposed to have taken around 18 hours. “We had checked the weather forecast for a week before we set out and checked it again at the base. It was very good. Unfortunately a severe storm came in out of nowhere as we were coming down from the top. It was a huge electric storm – like nothing I have ever seen. The hair on our arms was standing on end and as the lightning struck, our head-torches would go off. We were concerned because of the metal equipment and we were attached to ropes, which can act as electricity conductors. The snow fell to levels about half a metre thick. We reached the only place where you can shelter for the night behind a large rock about half a metre wide by a metre high. We had a lightweight shelter for protection and we dug away the snow for a bit more cover. We realised it was impossible to descend any further so I texted five friends who I thought would be able to get in touch with the Swiss mountain rescue – that was about 1.30 a.m. in the morning. Then, about four hours later, Avery texted me back saying: ‘I’m on the case’.”

Adapted from: The Guardian, October 7, 2003

11.1. The weather conditions
A. changed unexpectedly during the climbers’ expedition.
B. were bad when the climbers set out.
C. could have been predicted.
D. prevented the climbers from alerting the rescue team.

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11.2. Avery Cunnliff
A. read the SOS message at 8.15 a.m.
B. informed the climbers that he was trying to help them.
C. got the SOS message by accident.
D. doesn’t know much about climbing.

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11.3. The two climbers
A. didn’t prepare their expedition very carefully.
B. come from South Africa.
C. knew a lot about climbing.
D. contacted rescue services by mobile.

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11.4. The text is
A. an account of a tragic rescue operation.
B. a description of a dangerous climbing adventure.
C. a report on weather conditions in the Swiss Alps.
D. an article on the usefulness of mobile phones.

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Matura 2005 z języka angielskiego r 10

Matura 2005

Zadanie 10. (5 pkt)
Przeczytaj poniższy tekst, z którego usunięto pięć zdań. Wstaw zdania oznaczone literami A-F w luki 10.1.-10.5., tak aby powstał spójny i logiczny tekst. Jedno zdanie nie pasuje do żadnej luki. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

BODY SUFFERS AGEING SYMPTOMS WITH TOO LITTLE SLEEP

Sacrificing sleep to longer working hours and nights on the town could bring about changes in the body similar to ageing, according to new medical research. 10.1. _______ Although the study was small – 11 young men aged between 18 and 27 took part – it found “striking changes” in the way their bodies functioned.
Chicago-based scientists found that successive nights of four hours’ sleep affected the metabolism and hormonal functioning of the body. These changes “resemble some of the hallmarks of ageing”. The scientists suggest that chronic sleep loss could increase the severity of age-related diseases such as diabetes and high blood pressure. 10.2. _______ Their volunteers biologically performed better when they had slept for more than eight hours. Scientists from the department of medicine at the university of Chicago notice that it has become common for people to cut back on their sleep. 10.3. _______ Many shift workers sleep an average of five hours a night on working days. The 11 young men slept eight hours a night for three nights, then four hours for six nights and then spent 12 hours a night in bed for a further week to recover from the sleep debt. 10.4. _______ “Less than one week of sleep curtailment in healthy young people is associated with striking changes in metabolic and hormonal function,” the scientists say. Sleep debt “could have long-term negative effects on health. We suspect that chronic sleep loss may not only speed up the onset but could also increase the severity of age-related diseases such as diabetes, high blood pressure, obesity and memory loss.”
Tests showed that the volunteers underwent profound changes in glucose metabolism during sleep deprivation, in some cases resembling patients with diabetes. 10.5. _______ Their ability to produce and respond to insulin fell by about 30%. A similar decrease in insulin response is an early warning of diabetes. Sleep deprivation also increased blood levels of the stress hormone cortisol, which is typical of much older people. All these abnormalities faded away during the recovery period, when the volunteers spent 12 hours in bed.

Adapted from: The Guardian, October 22, 1999

A. What is considered as normal average sleep duration has decreased from about nine hours a night in 1910 to about 7.5 hours now.
B. At the peak of sleep loss they took 40% longer than normal to regulate their blood sugar levels after a high carbohydrate meal.
C. However, most of the volunteers enjoyed participating in the research and did not complain.
D. The six nights of little sleep had a noticeable effect on their bodies.
E. They also suggest that young, healthy adults may need more than the standard night’s sleep.
F. A study of the effects on the body of the sort of sleep-debt that is increasingly common at the end of the 20th century has had startling results.

W lukę 10.1 należy wpisać zdanie:

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W lukę 10.1 należy wpisać zdanie:

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W lukę 10.1 należy wpisać zdanie:

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W lukę 10.1 należy wpisać zdanie:

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W lukę 10.1 należy wpisać zdanie:

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Matura 2005 z języka angielskiego r 9

Matura 2005

Zadanie 9. (6 pkt)
Zapoznaj się ze zdaniami podanymi poniżej. Usłyszysz dwukrotnie wypowiedzi czterech osób. Na podstawie informacji zawartych w tekście, z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią tekstu. Zaznacz jedną z czterech możliwości zakreślając literę A, B, C lub D. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

SPEAKER 1

9.1. She encourages parents to speak to their children about drugs because
A. otherwise children may be falsely accused.
B. children should know their parents will help them in need.
C. children may feel alienated.
D. conversation is easier before any problems arise.

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9.2. During conversation with their child parents should
A. allow the child to speak.
B. not make any comments at all.
C. evaluate everything the child says.
D. talk for a long time.

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SPEAKER 2
9.3. Teenagers who refrain from taking drugs do so because they are afraid of
A. going to jail.
B. getting thrown out of school.
C. letting their parents down.
D. talking to their parents.

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SPEAKER 3
9.4. If parents don’t want their children to take drugs, they
A. should follow others’ example.
B. shouldn’t be physically weak.
C. should be spiritually weak.
D. shouldn’t do it themselves.

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SPEAKER 4
9.5. The speaker used to
A. take various drugs in the ‘60s.
B. have problems with drinking.
C. give lessons to his children.
D. be sensitive to hypocrisy.

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9.6. Nowadays he
A. disapproves of penalising marijuana users.
B. fights against liquor and tobacco lobbies.
C. prefers smoking to alcohol.
D. strongly supports marijuana users.

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TRANSKRYPCJA

Zadanie 9.

ANNOUNCER:

With the number of teenagers using marijuana on the rise, we asked some well-known experts and parents to answer the question, “What do you tell children about smoking marijuana?”

SPEAKER NO 1:
Joycelyn Elders – former U.S. Surgeon General. Trust me, nothing jolts a parent’s nervous system more than the thought that his or her child may be using drugs. Even when suspicious, parents are often afraid to ask. Will we alienate our children by accusing them falsely? Yet if we don’t speak to them, how will they know that we are beside them if they need our help? Make your first communication with your child about drugs a good one because you may not get another chance. Make an appointment. Let your child talk. Listen for a long time. Then when you do comment, don’t be judgmental. If your child indicates that he or she is using drugs or might consider doing so, take several deep breaths. Remember, your goal is not to change your child’s behavior because that is impossible. Your goal is to encourage and guide your child into changing his or her own behavior.

SPEAKER NO 2:
Stephen Daniels, Partnership for a Drug-Free America. What we have seen in our annual national research, which surveys more than 10,000 teens and parents, is that the No. 1 risk kids see in drugs is not dying or going to jail or getting thrown out of school. The No. 1 risk for kids – and this has been consistent for 10 years – is disappointing their mothers and fathers. Parents will find that hard to believe because they think, “It goes in one ear and out the other ear.” What I’m saying is not feel-good advice. Kids who report having parents who talk to them frequently have lower experimentation rates with drugs.

SPEAKER NO 3:
Frances Graham, Evangelist and mother of three sons and a daughter. I think all of us know drugs are physically harmful, but there is another side to that notion because we are spiritual beings. Drugs are spiritually destructive. People who use drugs are weakened physically and they are weakened spiritually. It’s hard if parents are taking drugs themselves or getting drunk. Kids respond, “If you do it, why can’t we?” Parents must set the example. That’s what’s missing, the will to set an example.

SPEAKER NO 4:
Tom Hayden, California State Senator and father of two children. I didn’t smoke much marijuana in the ’60s. My addiction was alcohol, which was approved by the same Establishment that was bent on criminalizing marijuana. My kids saw that, and they developed an acute sensitivity to hypocrisy. It took me many years to stop drinking and live without such addictions. When I did, that was a better lesson than any words I could have preached to them. But this experience hardly makes me a neo-Puritan supporter of the continuing war against marijuana users. It’s despicable to criminalize and imprison thousands for marijuana possession, while the liquor and tobacco lobbies are destroying so many lives.

Adapted from www.time.com

Matura 2005 z języka angielskiego 5

Matura 2005

Zadanie 5. (5 pkt)

Przeczytaj poniższy tekst. Na podstawie informacji w nim zawartych, z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią tekstu. Zaznacz jedną z czterech możliwości zakreślając literę A, B, C lub D. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

Education is an important issue for many people in the UK as well as around the world. In most countries pupils who attend secondary schools take an exam to get a school leaving certificate. One particular worry is why boys are doing so badly. Some twenty years ago, exam scores of girls and boys in a class were compared. Boys got better results in exams, so various steps were taken to improve the results of girls, including having single sex girl-only classes. Now, the situation is reversed, with girls getting better scores than boys.

So, what has gone wrong with boys, and what can be done about it? John Dunsford, leader of the Association of Head Teachers in Secondary Schools, says that the fact that boys do not achieve much academically has its roots in society rather than the classroom. Girls, more than boys, see education as a passport to a good job. On the other hand, according to Penny Lewis, a head teacher, young men are not confident enough and are often uncertain about their place in society. Some boys grow up in families where there is no father, which means no male role model to follow.

Moreover, boys learn in a different way to girls, preferring small amounts of work with short deadlines rather than large projects extended in time. And education is not seen as ‘cool’. As someone on a BBC website put it, “Girls achieve more at school because they are watching the future while the boys are watching the girls.” This is not just a problem in Britain. In a study by the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development and UNESCO, girls did better than boys at reading at the age of 15 in all 45 countries. The UK took the ninth place among the 45 countries in reading skills, although pupils in the UK spend less time reading than in most other countries. Interestingly, the study suggested that British children read for pleasure more often than those in other countries.

Adapted from: www.bbc.co.uk

5.1. Twenty years ago
A. boys didn’t do very well in exams.
B. school authorities decided to change the situation.
C. girls had very good results in exams.
D. all pupils went to single-sex classes.

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5.2. Girls have better exam results than boys because
A. boys are too sure of themselves.
B. girls think that a good education will help them find a job.
C. boys come from a different place in society than girls.
D. girls grow up in complete families.

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5.3. Boys differ from girls in
A. the number of books they read.
B. the time spent surfing the Internet.
C. the way they spend their free time.
D. the way they learn.

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5.4. The study by UNESCO showed that British children at the age of fifteen
A. read a lot although they don’t have to.
B. spend more time reading than children in other countries.
C. are the best at reading .
D. can’t read very well.

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5.5. The text is mainly about
A. the kind of exams pupils take.
B. boys’ and girls’ success in education.
C. the educational system in Britain.
D. what pupils read for pleasure.

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Matura 2005 z języka angielskiego 3-4

Matura 2005

ROZUMIENIE TEKSTU CZYTANEGO

Zadanie 3. (8 pkt)

Przeczytaj poniższe informacje o hotelach w Londynie. Następnie przyporządkuj nazwy hoteli oznaczone literami A-D do informacji 3.1.-3.8. Wpisz odpowiednie litery do tabeli. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

A. The Dove Hotel, Paddington Today’s traveller quite rightly expects the highest standards of quality and comfort. At the Dove you are unlikely to be disappointed. Our hotel is located a few minutes walk from 5 underground lines as well as from local bus stops. The Heathrow Express provides direct access to Heathrow in 15 minutes from Paddington Station.

B. Sunset Hotel, Bayswater Situated in a very popular location for shopping and entertainment. The hotel is open 24 hours a day and all rooms have private bathrooms, colour TV and direct dial telephone. The hotel is opposite Whitley’s indoor shopping centre in Queensway, and only a few minutes walk from Kensington Gardens, where you can take a walk and relax close to nature.

C. Queen’s Hotel, Earls Court Queen’s Hotel is a small friendly hotel in the Kensington area. The hotel is located close to Earls Court Exhibition Halls 1 and 2 and Olympia Exhibition Halls with their many shows ranging from business to boats! It’s a perfect location for groups travelling to London on a limited budget. The prices are so reasonable you’ll want to tell everyone about it.

D. The George Hotel, Kings Cross The George Hotel has 35 rooms all with central heating and tea and coffee making facilities. Private or shared bathrooms are available. The family run hotel has a ‘home from home’ atmosphere, clean comfortable rooms and many satisfied customers. The enormous English breakfast will keep you going until dinnertime!

Adapted from: www.bbc.co.uk

3.1. You can prepare something to drink in the room.

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3.2. It’s close to shops.

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3.3. You won’t be cold in your room.

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3.4. It’s close to the underground.

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3.5. It’s near a park.

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3.6. It’s cheap.

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3.7. It offers rooms of different standard.

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3.8. It offers luxury accommodation.

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Zadanie 4. (7 pkt)

Przeczytaj poniższy tekst. Na podstawie informacji zawartych w tekście, zdecyduj, które zdania podane w tabeli są zgodne z treścią tekstu (TRUE), a które nie (FALSE). Zaznacz znakiem (X) odpowiednią rubrykę w tabeli. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

The RSPCA (the Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals) has appealed to find homes for 269 animals the charity found packed into a three-bedroom home.

Following anonymous information about a middle-aged couple living in Carnforth, Lancashire, officials raided their home last month. They rescued 244 dogs, 16 parrots, 7 cats, a rabbit and a chinchilla in the RSPCA’s largest-ever operation to free illegally kept animals. The animals were taken to shelters across the country, where they have been health checked, microchipped and made ready for new homes. The charity has set up a special hotline – 08705 900950 – for people interested in adopting one of the animals. Lines will be open 24 hours and will remain open until homes have been found for all the rescued animals.

One of the RSPCA’s directors, Dominic Rudd, said: “These animals have come into our care through no fault of their own and we will do all we can to match them with suitable owners so they can go on to enjoy happy lives.” Among the dogs rescued were shih-tzus, dachshunds, lhasa apsos, bearded collies, corgis and Yorkshire terriers. The birds included a macaw, Amazonian parrot and an African Grey.

Adapted from: www.guardian.co.uk, October 7, 2003

4.1. The animals were taken away by the RSPCA because they were ill and hungry.

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4.2. An unknown person informed the RSPCA about where the animals lived.

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4.3. The RSPCA has never rescued so many animals in one action.

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4.4. The owners of the animals were two young women.

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4.5. A hotline was established for people who want to report similar cases.

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4.6. Some animals will be sent to a zoo.

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4.7. New homes have been found for all the animals.

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Matura 2005 z języka angielskiego 1-2

Matura 2005

ROZUMIENIE ZE SŁUCHU

Zadanie 1. (6 pkt)

Zapoznaj się ze zdaniami podanymi poniżej. Usłyszysz dwukrotnie wypowiedź na temat robienia zakupów w różnych miejscach w Londynie. Z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią tekstu. Zaznacz jedną z trzech możliwości, zakreślając literę A, B lub C. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

TRANSKRYPCJA TEKSTÓW
[spoiler]
ZADANIE 1.

“When I visit London one of my favourite things to do is shopping! I really enjoy hunting around for interesting things in the sales, buying something new to wear out on a Saturday night. Or a bit of window-shopping – it doesn’t cost a penny. Sometimes I’ll spend hours just walking around a market having a chat with my friends.

There are lots of different places to go shopping in London. If you’re looking for ‘high street’ shops – the kind of shops you will find in most towns, you can go to Oxford Street, but it gets too busy sometimes; it can be difficult to get anywhere! For a less crowded, more relaxing shopping experience, go to Covent Garden – you can have an expensive cappuccino, and watch some (free) street theatre at the same time.

Some people like shopping in department stores. The most famous one in London is ‘Harrods’ in Knightsbridge, but for me, it’s not modern enough, and too expensive, the sort of place your parents do their shopping. The best of all the big department stores is ‘Selfridges’ in Oxford Street, it’s a shoppers’ paradise, nice clothes but very high prices. Well I can look, can’t I?

For the ‘day out walking around a market’ experience, try ‘Camden’. It’s exciting, fashionable, and there are lots of lovely things at attractive prices! You can buy cheap jeans and cool second hand clothes in the morning and then get a tattoo and a body piercing later on! If all that shopping is too tiring, you can get some Chinese or Thai food for Ł2 or Ł3, sit by the canal and drink a beer. What could be better?

If you think you need to experience more of London’s ‘culture’, you might prefer a trip to Greenwich. This is a much more relaxing day out. You can have a walk round the market and shops, and then take in a bit of London’s history – it was the birthplace of Henry VIII, Queen Mary and Elizabeth I. There’s also the park, the ‘Cutty Sark’ (an old ship that was used for transporting tea), and the old observatory…so much to do, but don’t forget the shopping!”

Adapted from: www.bbc.co.uk
[/spoiler]

1.1. “High street” shops are
A. the most expensive shops in town.
B. shops you can find almost everywhere.
C. street markets.

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1.2. Covent Garden is a place where you can
A. have a cheap cup of coffee.
B. get lost in crowded shops.
C. watch a street performance.

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1.3. The speaker’s favourite department store is in
A. Knightsbridge.
B. Oxford Street.
C. Covent Garden.

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1.4. You should go to Camden if you want to
A. have a tattoo.
B. buy expensive clothes.
C. try traditional English food.

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1.5. When you go to Greenwich you can
A. see the birthplace of British queens.
B. visit an old war ship.
C. eat a Chinese dinner.

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1.6. London is a good place for shopping because
A. it is not very expensive.
B. it offers a big variety of shops.
C. there are many supermarkets.

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Zadanie 2. (9 pkt)

Zapoznaj się ze zdaniami podanymi w tabeli. Usłyszysz dwukrotnie prognozę pogody. Zdecyduj, które zdania są zgodne z treścią tekstu (TRUE), a które nie (FALSE). Zaznacz znakiem (X) odpowiednią rubrykę w tabeli. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

TRANSKRYPCJA TEKSTÓW
[spoiler]
ZADANIE 2.

And now the weather forecast for today and tomorrow Today the morning will be cloudy in most parts of the country, with some rain at first. Many places will then become dry and bright, but there’ll be more showers across Scotland. The south wind may be very strong at first but it will become more gentle in the afternoon. Rather chilly, with temperatures around 150C. In the evening most places will be dry and clear, especially in the south of England. Clouds and rain will be reaching some other parts of the UK overnight. There’ll be heavy rain across Scotland, with snow in the mountains. During the night temperatures may fall below 00C in the far north. Tomorrow it’ll be mostly dry and sunny across England and Wales with some fog in the morning. Scotland will start cloudy, but it’ll get much brighter during the day. Still rather windy but it’ll be much warmer, temperatures reaching 200C. The weekend is going to be nice and dry, with lots of sunshine and a warm breeze from the south.

Adapted from: www.bbc.co.uk

[/spoiler]

2.1. Today Scotland will be sunny most of the time.

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2.2. There will be wind from the south today.

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2.3. It will rain tonight in the south of England.

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2.4. There will be snow in some parts of Scotland at night.

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2.5. It will probably be frosty in some places at night.

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2.6. It will rain in Wales tomorrow.

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2.7. It will be windy tomorrow.

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2.8. Tomorrow it will be colder than today.

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2.9. It won’t rain at the weekend.

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