Только один раз. В задании есть одно лишнее утверждение

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  • В2, ВЗ


Раздел 1. Аудирование (30 минут)

В тесте по аудированию перед каждым заданием дана пауза с тем, чтобы вы смогли просмотреть вопросы к заданию, а также паузы после первичного и повторного предъявления аудиотекста для внесения ответов.


Вы услышите 6 высказываний о друзьях. Установите соответствие между высказываниями каждого говорящего 1-6 и утверждениями, данными в списке AG. Используйте каждую букву, обозначающую утверждение, только один раз. В задании есть одно лишнее утверждение.

Вы услышите запись дважды. Занесите свои ответы в таблицу.

A. I don't see this person very often any more.

B. I have not always liked this person.

C. My friend sometimes gets angry with me.

D. Some people dislike my friend.

E. This person is my best friend.

F. My friend's character has changed.

G. This person and I are not friends any more.









Вы услышите разговор между продавцом и покупателем. Определите, какие из приведённых утверждений (Л1-А7) соответствуют содержанию текста(1), какие не соответствуют(2) и о чём в тексте не сказано, то есть на основании текста нельзя дать ни положительного, ни отрицательного ответа(З). Обведите номер выбранного вами варианта ответа. Вы услышите запись дважды.

A1 The customer has decided that she doesn't like the jacket she bought.

1) true 2) false 3) not stated


The shop only has the jacket in certain colours.

1) true 2) false 3) not stated

The customer uses the shop regularly.

1) true 2) false 3) not stated

The assistant has bought one of the jackets herself.

1) true 2) false 3) not stated

The shop is not going to order more of the jackets until next week.

1) true 2) false 3) not stated

The jackets will be available in all colours soon.

1) true 2) false 3) not stated

A7 | The customer will have to pay for another jacket.

1) true 2) false 3) not stated

Вы услышите интервью с известным американским спортсменом. В заданиях А8-А14 обведите цифру 1, 2 или 3, соответствующую выбранному вами варианту ответа. Вы услышите запись дважды.


Joe says that when he was a child,

  1. his father encouraged him to play sports.

  2. there was a range of sports facilities near his home.

  3. he was better at sports than other local children.


Joe says that when he was growing up,

  1. he was equally good at athletics, baseball and football.

  2. he was better at baseball than football.

  3. he could have chosen to play baseball as a career.


What does Joe say about his parents?

  1. They did a lot of things to help him in his sporting activities.

  2. At first they didn't want him to become a professional sportsman.

  3. He inherited some of his sporting skills from his father.


Joe says that some people told him that

  1. he should ignore criticism from other people.

  2. he would not be a successful professional sportsman.

  3. being a sportsman was the best thing he could do with his life.


Joe says that when he was at university,

  1. he saw no connection between his studies and his future.

  2. he felt that his studies interfered with his sporting activities.

  3. he found the subjects that he studied boring.


Joe says that when his career ended,

  1. he still believed he could come back one day.

  2. he had been expecting to retire soon.

  3. he was quickly forgotten.


Joe says that he was able to work in broadcasting because of

  1. his willingness to learn new skills.

  2. his tendency to give honest opinions.

  3. his status as a former great sportsman.

По окончании выполнения заданий В1 и А1-А14 НЕ ЗАБУДЬТЕ ПЕРЕНЕСТИ СВОИ ОТВЕТЫ В БЛАНК ОТВЕТОВ № 1! ОБРАТИТЕ ВНИМАНИЕ, что ответы на задания Bl, A1-A14 располагаются в разных частях бланка. В1 расположено в нижней части бланка. При переносе ответов в задании В1 буквы записываются без пробелов и знаков препинания.

Раздел 2. Чтение (30 минут)

Установите соответствие заголовков А-Н абзацам текста 1-7. Занесите свои ответы в таблицу. Используйте каждую букву только один раз. В задании одна тема лишняя.










  1. Most of us pick up a guidebook when we're going away. But just as there are many types of traveller, so there are many styles of book. Whether you're keen to know what to see, where to stay or where to go clubbing, it's important you select the book that suits your tastes and your personality. The same destinations are visited by different types of people, all requiring something different from their guide. Travellers are very well served by the guides available, whether they are cultural guides or guides that place more emphasis on nightlife.

  2. Blue Guides are for people who take their sightseeing seriously. The guides are packed with history and full of architectural detail. There are no pictures, but lots of diagrams of things like medieval building plans. The publishers recently introduced restaurant recommendations for the first time, and were criticised by some readers, who said that such things should not be in the guides.

  3. The Rough Guides approach has always been to explore countries as lived-in places, not just holiday destinations, and they have an in-depth emphasis on things like the kind of film the local cinema shows or the best bread in the local bakery. There is high-quality writing in these guides and the cultural sections are very strong. The founder of the Rough Guides recently criticised the casual attitude to air travel that could have a terrible effect on global warming. Warnings will appear in all new editions of the guides about the impact of flying and these will encourage readers to 'fly less and stay longer.

  1. Eyewitness Travel Guides are colourful, easy-to-use guides with superb graphics. For example, the building-by-building illustration of the Grand Canal in Venice is brilliant. But historical detail definitely takes second place to the illustrations, and some people may find that there is not enough cultural information. On the plus side, the 'Visit Highlights' sections summarise the aspects of every destination that no visitor to the place should miss. This is an excellent feature for people on tours and only visiting places for a very short time.

  2. If you care what brand of trainers you wear, Time Out guides are for you. These are trendy guides which get much more excited about designer clothes shops than historic buildings. They are great on restaurants, bars with a good atmosphere and people-watching, and they are written in the language of modern youth, which is either exciting or annoying, depending on your point of view.

  3. Explorer Guides are straightforward and practical. They cover all the basic information required in a guidebook well, and are nicely designed with lots of colour photos. The unique selling point of these books is certainly the map, included in a pocket at the back of each book. This is very valuable for those intending to travel by car because the amount of detail in maps you can buy locally in other countries can vary considerably.

  4. Lonely Planet guides are very much aimed at back-packers and trekkers, rather than tourists on organised trips, and they offer such people a wealth of information on places to go and how to get there. The history and culture of places are covered in a broad and general way, rather than in great detail, but the typical reader is the sort of person happy to find things out themselves and form their own impressions and views. Although the publishers are Australian, the spellings are American, so there are lots of words like 'color' and 'center', which British readers might find slightly strange.









Прочитайте текст и заполните пропуски 1-6 частями предложений A-G. Одна из частей в списке A-G - лишняя. Перенесите ответы в таблицу.


There is currently a national shortage of viola players in Britain. For those playing the

instrument (larger in size and deeper in tone than the violin), 1 . Places in

orchestras and on music courses are more readily available for them than for the larger numbers of violinists.

Last weekend, for example, the National Children's Orchestra (NCO) began rehearsals with viola places still vacant. 'Violists are in short supply,' says Vivienne Price, the NCO's founder

and vice-president. 'People all want to be first violin but 2 . All the different

kinds are required, not just one.'

With more than 300 of the country's top violinists competing for 170 places in the NCO this year, standards were very high, even for the training section, which takes seven to ten-year-olds. But there were just 63 competing for the NCO's 70 viola positions and, as a result, candidates who have not reached the same standard as those applying for the violin places

were accepted. 'We encourage children to apply for the training orchestra, 3 ,'

says Miss Price.

Peter Hewitt, director of the junior department of the Royal College of Music, says

4 , with 24 players, but there are many more violinists. 'Younger children

particularly like the glamour of the melody line, and the bass line has its attractions,' he says.

'But the middle line, which is played by the viola, is a problem. I think the viola has a
gorgeous sound, but 5 .'

Both the Royal College and the NCO are trying to encourage children to take up the viola. 'It really frustrates me,' says Roger Clarkson, the NCO's director of music. 'People will say

that, if you can't play the violin, 6 . But the viola is actually a wonderful

instrument in its own right.'

A. it has always been an instrument people have avoided

B. if lots of violinists decide to change to the viola

C. even if they are not as far advanced

D. you should go on to the viola

E. there are plenty of opportunities in a variety of organisations

F. it is currently 'reasonably well off' for violas

G. they should realise it is like voices in a choir







Прочитайте текст и выполните задания А15-А21, обводя цифру 1, 2, 3 или 4, соответствующую номеру выбранного вами варианта ответа.


A visit to the zoo is one of the defining day trips of childhood, but the fascination tends to fade during teenage years. However, the 'Keeper for the Day' schemes currently being offered by several British zoos are proving a surprising hit among adolescents.

Peter Maltby, 16, has travelled from his home to be a keeper for the day at Colchester Zoo. The trip is a present from his parents, who are accompanying him. 'We used to take Peter and his sister to the zoo as children and it gave them both a love of wildlife,' says his mother. Peter heard about the scheme from a school friend. 'He raved about how good it was,' he says. The zoo offers two options, and while his school friend chose the carnivores (white tiger, snow leopard and lions), fed red pandas, penguins and seals, and visited the iguana incubation room, Peter chose the 'primates, birds of prey, small mammals and elephants' option. His first session involves feeding lemurs and rare gelada baboons and, as he dispenses bananas, some sit on his head. Then it is on to the Falconry Centre, where, gingerly at first but with growing confidence, he handles several fearsome-looking birds of prey, including hawks, falcons and vultures.

Colchester Zoo's business manager, Alex Burr, says the scheme has become extremely popular. Elsewhere, it is a similar story. Geoff Worden of Blackpool Zoo says their scheme has really taken off. The days do not come cheap, but they do provide essential funds for conservation and endangered species programmes for the zoos. 'They also offer a unique opportunity for participants to learn a lot about how a zoo works and to spend time with everything from birds, reptiles and sea lions to gibbons, tigers and zebras,' says Worden. 'Naturally, we get youngsters who are thinking of a career with animals or in a zoo, but its appeal is broader than that. Afterwards, everyone realises just what hard work it is looking after animals. They lose any idea that it's a cushy job and come away impressed with the care and dedication of zookeepers who might spend a full night with a sick animal - and realise that there are some things that are not about money, which can be very refreshing.'

At Paignton Zoo, keepers for the day are also expected to 'muck in' and 'muck out'. 'This is not just a chance to meet some of the animals close up, this is real work,' says the Zoo's Phil Knowling. 'We get our share of youngsters on the scheme, some budding vets included, and everyone gets something different out of it. Not surprisingly, some are a bit wary of the reptiles and it can be unnerving to go into an enclosure full of hanging, twittering bats, but they gain a lot from their day.'

Some lucky participants in these schemes experience the drama of an animal birth, or are present at the introduction of a new species to the zoo, but although the reality is likely to be less dramatic, most seem entranced by the experience. 'From feeding giant tortoises, stroking the belly of a pregnant tapir, to holding out live locusts for the excitable lemurs, I had a fantastic day,' one participant wrote to Bristol Zoo. I can't actually remember the last time I was in such a rush to get up in the morning. It was a great day. I left full of information and experience that I would never normally have come across,' another reported back.


The writer says in the first paragraph that many young people

  1. are unaware of the 'Keeper for the Day' schemes.

  2. don't like being taken to zoos when they are very young.

  3. tend to lose interest in zoos as they get older.

  4. only become interested in zoos when they are teenagers.


We are told that when Peter Maltby took part in the scheme,

  1. his parents went with him because he was nervous.

  2. his school friend's advice was of little help to him.

  3. he chose the option he thought would be the easiest.

  4. he began to feel better as one of the sessions went on.


What does Geoff Worden say about the scheme at his zoo?

  1. It is not exactly the same as schemes at other zoos.

  2. All kinds of young people take part in it.

  3. It is particularly useful for people considering a career with animals.

  4. His zoo has to charge more for it than other zoos charge.


What is meant by 'cushy' in the third paragraph?

  1. easy

  2. boring

  3. dangerous

  4. glamorous


What does Phil Knowling say about the scheme at his zoo?

  1. A few people regret taking part in it.

  2. He has made changes to it since it started.

  3. It involves more contact with animals than some other schemes.

  4. Not all the people who take part in it are young.


In the final paragraph, the writer says that taking part in one of the schemes

  1. often includes experiencing dramatic events.

  2. can be a more exciting experience at some zoos than at others.

  3. may change people's views of what happens in zoos.

  4. is usually a very enjoyable experience.


One of the participants who wrote after taking part in a scheme mentioned

  1. a feeling of great excitement before the event.

  2. a feeling of surprise at the variety of activities involved.

  3. overcoming their fear when dealing with creatures.

  4. learning about creatures they had not previously heard of.

По окончании выполнения заданий В2, ВЗ и А15-А21 НЕ ЗАБУДЬТЕ ПЕРЕНЕСТИ СВОИ ОТВЕТЫ В БЛАНК ОТВЕТОВ № 1! ОБРАТИТЕ ВНИМАНИЕ, что ответы на задания В2-ВЗ, А15-А 21 располагаются в разных частях бланка.

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