1. <dd id="suf2w"></dd>

      2. <em id="suf2w"><ol id="suf2w"></ol></em>

        <div id="suf2w"><tr id="suf2w"><object id="suf2w"></object></tr></div>
        <div id="suf2w"><ol id="suf2w"></ol></div>
        密码:
        注册找密码?#19994;?#27983;览
        设首页加收藏加书签 ______

        首页每天学英语新概念六级音标词汇语法四级研究生大学高中初中小学少儿演讲有声圣经VOA商务雅思

        您所在的位置: 大耳朵首页 > 听力资料 > 在线视听资料 >...> 英语专业考试 > 英语专业四级历年考试听力 > 正文

        站内搜索:

        小提示:学单词背单词请到大耳朵免费在线背单词系统
        sparkle/['spɑ:kl]/ n. 闪耀, 火花, 活力, 发泡 vi. 闪耀, 冒火花 ...

        英语专业四级2001年听力

        [00:00.12]TEST FOR ENGLISH MAJORS (2001)-GRADE FOUR-

        [00:05.44]PART I DICTATION

        [00:08.62]Listen to the following passage.

        [00:11.90]Altogether the passage will be read to you four times.

        [00:17.26]During the first reading,

        [00:19.45]which will be done at normal speed,

        [00:22.29]listen and try to understand the meaning.

        [00:26.34]For the second and third readings,

        [00:29.07]the passage will be read sentence by sentence,

        [00:32.68]or phrase by phrase, with intervals of 15 seconds.

        [00:38.37]The last reading will be done at normal speed again

        [00:43.40]and during this time you should check your work.

        [00:47.33]You will then be given

        [00:49.19]2 minutes to check through your work once more.

        [00:53.35]Please write the whole passage on ANSWER SHEET ONE.

        [00:58.49]Now listen to the passage.

        [01:02.38]CHARACTERISTICS OF A GOOD READER

        [01:05.88]To improve your reading habits,

        [01:08.08]you must understand the characteristics of a good reader.

        [01:12.78]First, the good reader usually reads rapidly.

        [01:17.59]Of course,

        [01:18.79]he does not read every piece of material at the same rate.

        [01:23.28]But whether he is reading a newspaper

        [01:25.75]or a chapter in a physics text,

        [01:28.70]his reading rate is relatively fast.

        [01:31.77]He has learned to read for ideas

        [01:34.82]rather than words one at a time.

        [01:37.56]Next, the good reader can recognize

        [01:40.52]and understand general ideas and specific details.

        [01:45.65]Thus he is able to comprehend the material

        [01:48.93]with a minimum of effort and a maximum of interest.

        [01:52.98]Finally, the good reader has at his command

        [01:56.37]several special skills,

        [01:58.78]which he can apply to reading problems as they occur.

        [02:02.93]For the college student,

        [02:04.79]the most helpful of these skills include

        [02:07.86]making use of the various aids to understanding

        [02:11.91]that most textbooks provide

        [02:14.31]and skim-reading for a general survey.

        [02:32.74]The second and third readings,

        [02:35.91]you should begin writing now.

        [02:40.10]CHARACTERISTICS OF A GOOD READER

        [02:44.59]To improve your reading habits,

        [03:00.45]CHARACTERISTICS OF A GOOD READER

        [03:04.28]To improve your reading habits,

        [03:20.42]you must understand the characteristics of a good reader.

        [03:40.01]you must understand the characteristics of a good reader.

        [03:59.27]First, the good reader usually reads rapidly.

        [04:18.26]First, the good reader usually reads rapidly.

        [04:37.39]Of course, he does not read every piece of material at the same rate.

        [04:57.36]Of course, he does not read every piece of material at the same rate.

        [05:16.48]But whether he is reading a newspaper or a chapter in a physics text,

        [05:37.43]But whether he is reading a newspaper or a chapter in a physics text,

        [05:57.43]his reading rate is relatively fast.

        [06:16.40]his reading rate is relatively fast.

        [06:33.37]He has learned to read for ideas rather than words one at a time.

        [06:54.39]He has learned to read for ideas rather than words one at a time.

        [07:14.68]Next, the good reader can recognize and understand general ideas and specific details.

        [07:36.35]Next, the good reader can recognize and understand general ideas and specific details.

        [07:59.82]Thus he is able to comprehend the material with a minimum of effort and a maximum of interest.

        [08:21.41]Thus he is able to comprehend the material with a minimum of effort and a maximum of interest.

        [08:43.35]Finally, the good reader has at his command several special skills,

        [09:03.28]Finally, the good reader has at his command several special skills,

        [09:23.32]which he can apply to reading problems as they occur.

        [09:42.32]which he can apply to reading problems as they occur.

        [10:02.32]For the college student, the most helpful of these skills include

        [10:21.52]For the college student, the most helpful of these skills include

        [10:40.35]making use of the various aids to understanding that most textbooks provide

        [11:02.28]making use of the various aids to understanding that most textbooks provide

        [11:23.34]and skim-reading for a general survey.

        [11:41.34]and skim-reading for a general survey.

        [11:59.42]CHARACTERISTICS OF A GOOD READER

        [12:02.70]To improve your reading habits,

        [12:05.11]you must understand the characteristics of a good reader.

        [12:09.37]First, the good reader usually reads rapidly.

        [12:14.18]Of course,

        [12:15.50]he does not read every piece of material at the same rate.

        [12:19.76]But whether he is reading a newspaper or a chapter in a physics text,

        [12:25.34]his reading rate is relatively fast.

        [12:28.73]He has learned to read for ideas

        [12:31.68]rather than words one at a time.

        [12:34.42]Next, the good reader can recognize

        [12:37.48]and understand general ideas and specific details.

        [12:42.40]Thus he is able to comprehend the material

        [12:45.68]with a minimum of effort and a maximum of interest.

        [12:49.63]Finally, the good reader has at his command

        [12:53.23]several special skills,

        [12:55.53]which he can apply to reading problems as they occur.

        [12:59.79]For the college student,

        [13:01.76]the most helpful of these skills include

        [13:04.72]making use of the various aids to understanding

        [13:08.66]that most textbooks provide

        [13:11.28]and skim-reading for a general survey.

        [13:16.48]Now you have 2 minutes to check through your work.

        [15:20.77]That is the end of the Part I Dictation.

        [15:41.35]PART II LISTENING COMPREHENSION

        [15:45.23]In Sections A,B and C you will hear everything ONCE ONLY.

        [15:51.36]Listen carefully and then answer the questions that follow.

        [15:55.95]Mark the correct answer to each question on your answer sheet.

        [16:00.99]SECTION A CONVERSATIONS

        [16:04.27]In this section you will hear several conversations.

        [16:08.20]Listen to the conversations carefully

        [16:11.26]and then answer the questions that follow.

        [16:14.33]Questions 1 to 3 are based on the following conversation.

        [16:19.25]At the end of the conversation,

        [16:25.48]you will be given 15 seconds to answer the questions.

        [16:25.51]Now, listen to the conversation.

        [16:28.14]W: Hi, you had an encounter

        [16:31.74]with an elephant yesterday?

        [16:33.94]M: Yeah, it scared me to death.

        [16:36.67]W: What happened?

        [16:37.98]M: I was walking in the park

        [16:40.27]when a female elephant came

        [16:42.25]charging at me right from behind.

        [16:44.65]W: How terrifying!

        [16:46.62]M: Yes. As I was running

        [16:49.13]I tripped and fell to the ground.

        [16:51.76]Just as I turned around

        [16:53.84]the tusks were already about a foot from my chest.

        [16:57.44]W: She was trying to stab you with her tusks?

        [17:00.62]M: She was going for a kill.

        [17:03.02]I just had time to grab the tusks

        [17:06.20]and kind of pulled them past my body.

        [17:09.48]And one tusk stabbed into the earth

        [17:12.43]about a few centimeters from my head.

        [17:15.60]I held on and she just tried to stab me.

        [17:18.88]Miraculously she didn't touch anything vital.

        [17:22.82]W: When she stabbed into the earth,

        [17:25.66]she must have been right on top of you?

        [17:28.40]M: Oh yes, she was.

        [17:31.25]Her eyeballs were about two inches from my eyeballs.

        [17:34.74]W: Just at that second

        [17:36.93]when you were staring at her in the eye,

        [17:39.78]was there anything going through your head

        [17:42.51]or were you overwhelmed with terror?

        [17:45.68]M: My thought was. If you let go of these tusks,

        [17:49.73]you are dead meat.

        [17:51.15]W: Well, what did happen? Why didn't you die?

        [17:54.87]M: Usually the elephant is just as scared as you are.

        [17:59.24]Someone came up and screamed at the elephant.

        [18:02.42]That probably distracted her

        [18:04.82]and she decided to run away.

        [18:20.88]Questions 4 to 6 are based on the following conversation.

        [18:26.68]At the end of the conversation,

        [18:29.41]you will be given 15 seconds to answer the questions.

        [18:34.22]Now, listen to the conversation.

        [18:37.73]M: Math department, Doctor Webster speaking.

        [18:40.57]W: Hello, Prof. Webster,

        [18:42.97]this is Janet Hill calling.

        [18:45.16]I live two doors down from your teaching assistant, Don Williams.

        [18:50.30]Don asked me to call you

        [18:52.60]because he has lost his voice

        [18:55.00]and can't talk to you himself.

        [18:57.74]M: Lost his voice? Oh, what a shame!

        [19:00.91]Is there anything I can do for him?

        [19:03.21]W: Well, he has a class this afternoon from 2:30 to 4:00

        [19:09.34]and he won't be able to teach it.

        [19:11.96]But he doesn't want to cancel it, either.

        [19:15.13]M: Does he want me to try to

        [19:17.32]find somebody else to teach the class?

        [19:20.05]W: No, not exactly.

        [19:22.02]What he wants to do is to get someone to go in for him,

        [19:26.61]just to pass back the mid-term exams.

        [19:29.67]M: His class is at 2:30, you say?

        [19:32.96]Well, I'm free at that time

        [19:35.36]and I was going to be on campus anyway;

        [19:38.10]so I could do it for him.

        [19:39.96]What room is his class in?

        [19:42.15]W: Cater Hall, Room 214.

        [19:46.41]Will you need his office key to get the exams?

        [19:50.02]He's given it to me

        [19:51.44]and I could bring it to you.

        [19:53.31]M: Actually, that won't be necessary.

        [19:55.93]We have a master key in the math department.

        [19:59.32]So I can get into his office if necessary.

        [20:02.38]W: Thank you very much, Prof. Webster.

        [20:05.34]M: My pleasure.

        [20:21.36]Questions 7 to 10 are based on the following conversation.

        [20:26.39]At the end of the conversation,

        [20:28.90]you will be given

        [20:30.22]20 seconds to answer the questions.

        [20:33.39]Now, listen to the conversation.

        [20:37.00]M: Hey, Jane. What's so interesting?

        [20:40.50]F: I'm reading this fascinating article

        [20:43.56]on the societies of the Ice Age

        [20:46.19]during the Pleistocene period.

        [20:48.92]M: The Ice Age?

        [20:50.78]There weren't any societies then.

        [20:53.19]Just a bunch of cave people.

        [20:55.38]F: That's what people used to think.

        [20:57.89]But a new exhibit of the America museum of natural history

        [21:02.85]showed Ice Age people were surprisingly advanced.

        [21:07.22]M: Oh, really? In what ways?

        [21:09.41]F: Well, Ice Age people were the inventors of

        [21:13.24]language, art, and music as we know it.

        [21:16.63]And they didn't live in caves,

        [21:19.25]they built their own shelters.

        [21:21.66]M: What did they use to build them?

        [21:24.61]The cold weather would have killed off most of the trees

        [21:28.22]so they couldn't have used wood.

        [21:30.63]F: In some of the warmer climates,

        [21:33.25]they did build the houses of wood.

        [21:36.10]In other places, they used animal bones and skins

        [21:40.34]or lived in natural stone shelters.

        [21:43.73]M: How did they stay warm?

        [21:45.92]Animal skin walls don't sound very sturdy.

        [21:48.98]F: Well, in the early Ice Age,

        [21:51.93]they often faced the house towards south

        [21:54.89]to take the advantage of the sun,

        [21:57.29]a primitive sort of solar heating.

        [22:00.46]M: Hey, that's pretty smart.

        [22:02.76]I guess I spoke too soon.

        [22:05.16]Can I read that magazine article after you've done?

        [22:08.45]I think I'm going to try to impress my history teacher

        [22:12.16]with my amazing knowledge of the Ice Age civilization.

        [22:16.10]F: What a show off.

        [22:37.30]SECTION B PASSAGES

        [22:40.19]In this section,you will hear several passages.

        [22:43.80]Listen to the passages carefully

        [22:46.64]and then answer the questions that follow.

        [22:49.71]Questions 11 to 13 are based on the following passage.

        [22:54.52]At the end of the passage,

        [22:56.48]you will be given 15 seconds to answer the questions.

        [23:00.64]Now, listen to the passage.

        [23:04.69]There is probably no area of human activity

        [23:08.63]in which our values and lifestyles

        [23:11.25]are reflected more vividly

        [23:13.66]than they are in the clothes

        [23:15.97]that we choose to wear.

        [23:17.83]The dress of an individual

        [23:20.13]is a kind of "sign language"

        [23:22.97]that communicates a complex set of information

        [23:27.02]and is usually the basis on which

        [23:29.65]immediate impressions are formed.

        [23:32.81]Traditionally a concern for clothes

        [23:35.66]was considered to be a feminine preoccupation,

        [23:39.38]while men took pride in the fact

        [23:42.39]that they were completely lacking in clothes consciousness.

        [23:46.99]Time has changed as masculine dress

        [23:50.71]takes on greater variety and color.

        [23:54.10]As early as 1955, a research revealed

        [23:58.58]that men attached high importance

        [24:01.54]to the value of clothing in daily life.

        [24:04.71]White-collar workers in particular

        [24:07.79]viewed dress as a symbol capable of manipulation,

        [24:11.84]which could be used to impress or influence others,

        [24:16.65]especially in work situations.

        [24:19.71]Although blue-collar workers were less aware

        [24:23.65]that they might be judged on the basis of their clothing,

        [24:27.15]they recognized

        [24:28.68]that any difference from the accepted pattern of dress

        [24:32.40]would draw ridicule from fellow workers.

        [24:36.01]Since that time, the pattern has changed:

        [24:39.84]the typical office worker may now be wearing the blue shirt,

        [24:44.43]and the laborer a white shirt;

        [24:47.27]but the importance of dress has not diminished.

        [25:06.54]Questions 14 to 16 are based on the following passage.

        [25:11.35]At the end of the passage, you will be given

        [25:14.19]15 seconds to answer the questions.

        [25:17.37]Now, listen to the passage.

        [25:20.32]To work in an international organization,

        [25:23.93]such as the United Nations

        [25:26.23]or the European Commission,

        [25:28.31]you need to be accredited

        [25:30.38]by one of the various international translators'

        [25:33.88]or interpreters' associations.

        [25:36.94]To achieve this,

        [25:38.48]you must undergo strict and lengthy training,

        [25:41.97]either at an accrediting organization's own school,

        [25:45.91]or on a postgraduate course at university.

        [25:49.74]But a qualification in languages

        [25:52.90]is not the only route into the job.

        [25:55.85]At the European Commission, for example,

        [25:58.69]a recent intake of trainee interpreters

        [26:02.19]included several with degrees in subjects like

        [26:05.69]economics, linguistics, philosophy, law

        [26:10.13]and,of course, languages.

        [26:12.43]To become a successful interpreter,

        [26:14.83]candidates need to be at a high level in

        [26:18.12]between three and five languages.

        [26:21.40]However, regardless of how many languages they speak,

        [26:25.45]they will only be required to translate

        [26:28.13]from their acquired languages

        [26:30.32]into their mother tongue.

        [26:32.17]Compared with using a foreign language,

        [26:35.13]manipulating their own language

        [26:37.76]is more crucial for them. With this skill,

        [26:41.47]and a lot of practice,they will be able to

        [26:44.87]clearly communicate information or messages

        [26:48.91]which have been expressed in a very different way

        [26:51.91]in another language.

        [26:54.00]Yet, while interpreters may be seldom noticed,

        [26:58.58]they are always looking carefully at the people

        [27:01.65]for whom they are interpreting.

        [27:04.23]In particular,

        [27:06.08]they are looking at the body language of the speaker,

        [27:09.04]because they must also use this information

        [27:12.32]when they translate what he or she said.

        [27:29.37]Questions 17 to 20 are based on the following passage.

        [27:35.39]At the end of the passage, you will be given

        [27:38.34]20 seconds to answer the questions.

        [27:41.73]Now, listen to the passage.

        [27:44.47]How many of you drink cola? Nearly everybody.

        [27:48.63]Did you know that cola started out

        [27:51.69]not as a soft drink but as a cure for headache

        [27:55.91]back in the late 1800's?

        [27:58.53]John S. Pamberton, a druggist from Atlanta,

        [28:02.80]had experimented for many months

        [28:06.19]trying to find a cure for the common headache.

        [28:09.15]He worked in his backyard,

        [28:11.66]mixing and heating different combinations of oils and flavors

        [28:16.69]until he found one that seemed promising.

        [28:20.41]Pamberton bottled the mixture

        [28:22.92]and began selling it in drugstores as concentrated syrup

        [28:27.19]that the customer had to mix with water before drinking.

        [28:31.35]Cola's transformation

        [28:33.21]from concentrated syrup to a carbonated soft drink

        [28:37.36]came about quite by accident.

        [28:40.43]One day,

        [28:41.52]a customer came into a drugstore complaining of a headache

        [28:45.35]and asked for a bottle of cola syrup.

        [28:48.63]He wanted to take it right away.

        [28:51.58]So he asked the clerk to mix the medicine

        [28:54.87]while he waited. The clerk,

        [28:57.38]instead of walking to the other end of the counter

        [29:00.88]to get plain water,

        [29:02.63]suggested mixing the syrup with soda water.

        [29:05.91]The customer agreed, and after drinking it,

        [29:09.63]remarked how good it tasted.

        [29:12.36]The clerk continued offering the mixture

        [29:15.09]and the cola grew in popularity.

        [29:18.27]Today carbonated cola

        [29:20.78]is sold in most countries around the world.

        [29:24.59]And although they no longer contain the ingredients

        [29:28.31]to kill headaches,

        [29:29.74]they are still very refreshing.

        [29:52.37]SECTION C NEWS BROADCAST

        [29:55.87]In this section, you will hear several news items.

        [30:00.03]Listen to them carefully

        [30:02.00]and then answer the questions that follow.

        [30:05.17]Questions 21 and 22 are based on the following news.

        [30:10.52]At the end of the news item,

        [30:12.61]you will be given 10 seconds to answer the questions.

        [30:16.43]Now listen to the news.

        [30:20.42]Commonwealth leaders agree to lift

        [30:23.16]Nigeria's three and a half years' suspension on May 29,

        [30:28.85]the day the military government

        [30:31.58]hands over power to an elected president,"

        [30:35.19]the organization's Secretary General announced yesterday.

        [30:40.11]Nigeria was suspended

        [30:42.41]from the 54-nation group of mainly former British colonies in 1995

        [30:49.41]after it executed nine minority rights activists,

        [30:54.22]including writer Ken Saro-Wiwa.

        [30:57.83]But now that the country has embarked

        [31:00.05]on a return to democracy.

        [31:02.57]Commonwealth heads of government

        [31:04.76]have agreed to end the estrangement.

        [31:07.82]Secretary General Chief Amecka Anyaoku said in a statement,

        [31:13.83]"I'm delighted

        [31:14.93]that an unfortunate episode in Nigeria-

        [31:18.21]Commonwealth relations will now come to an end

        [31:22.36]and Nigeria is resuming its rightful place in the Commonwealth."

        [31:36.24]Questions 23 and 24 are based on the following news.

        [31:41.92]At the end of the news item,

        [31:45.42]you will be given 10 seconds to answer the questions.

        [31:49.91]Now listen to the news.

        [31:52.53]The space shuttle Discovery made a rare night landing

        [31:57.89]at the Kennedy Space Center

        [32:00.07]early on Thursday. The night landing,

        [32:03.13]the eleventh in the center's ninety-four shuttle missions,

        [32:07.29]ended a ten-day mission

        [32:09.47]to outfit the orbiting international space station.

        [32:13.74]Although the spacecraft created a sonic boom

        [32:18.01]that could be heard along much of Florida's eastern seaboard,

        [32:22.71]witnesses on the ground could not see the orbiter

        [32:26.76]until it was directly over the runway lights.

        [32:31.02]Scattered showers off the Florida coast

        [32:34.30]had threatened to postpone the shuttle's return,

        [32:37.80]but forecasters gave the green light

        [32:40.87]when they decided no rain would fall

        [32:43.40]within forty-eight kilometers of the space center.

        [32:56.34]Questions 25 and 26 are based on the following news.

        [33:02.25]At the end of the news item,

        [33:04.65]you will be given 10 seconds to answer the questions.

        [33:08.37]Now listen to the news.

        [33:10.89]"Five people died, two were missing,

        [33:14.39]and at least eighteen were injured on Wednesday

        [33:17.78]when an Italian patrol boat vessel collided with a dinghy

        [33:22.70]filled with refugees crossing the Adriatic Sea from Albania,"

        [33:27.40]authorities said.

        [33:29.04]"The victims were believed

        [33:30.69]to be Albanians from either Albania or Kosovo,"

        [33:35.06]said authorities from Italy's tax police division,

        [33:39.44]which along with the coast guard patrols the nation-s coast.

        [33:44.46]The cause of the collision was not immediately known.

        [33:48.18]Three Albanians, believed to have smuggled the refugees,

        [33:52.56]were arrested a few hours after the accident.

        [34:05.53]Questions 27 is based on the following news.

        [34:09.90]At the end of the news item,

        [34:12.08]you will be given 5 seconds to answer the question.

        [34:16.35]Now listen to the news.

        [34:18.98]"Malaysian authorities are discussing

        [34:21.38]possible salvage efforts with Sun Cruises,

        [34:25.43]the Singapore owner of a luxury liner

        [34:28.49]which sank off Malaysia last week,"

        [34:31.45]a news report said yesterday.

        [34:34.07]"Sun Cruises has received some advice from Malaysia on the matter,"

        [34:39.43]the Business Times newspaper quoted company's spokeswoman,

        [34:43.58]Judy Chu, as saying.

        [34:45.99]Chu and other Sun Cruise officials

        [34:49.16]could not immediately be reached for further comment,

        [34:53.21]as they were away in Indonesia.

        [34:56.49]The Sun Vista went down in international waters,

        [35:00.32]the nearby Malaysia may have the right

        [35:03.49]to order the wreck's removal, the newspaper said.

        [35:07.43]Salvage experts said the wreck of the Sun Vista,

        [35:11.25]which sunk in sixty meters of the water,

        [35:14.43]poses no threat to ships passing over it,

        [35:17.93]but Malaysia may still want it removed.

        [35:27.46]Questions 28 to 30 are based on the following news.

        [35:31.51]At the end of the news item,you will be given

        [35:34.46]15 seconds to answer the questions.

        [35:37.64]Now listen to the news.

        [35:42.38]An international Roman Catholic organization

        [35:45.18]says human rights violations

        [35:47.15]have sharply increased in the Central American countries.

        [35:51.19]The organization, Pax Christi,

        [35:53.82]made the statement to the UN Human Rights Commission.

        [35:57.43]It said that murder, torture and disappearances

        [36:00.60]have risen in Guatemala, El Salvador and Honduras.

        [36:04.87]Pax Christi said that security forces in Guatemala

        [36:08.46]completely destroyed six villages,killing all citizens.

        [36:12.83]It said 1500 persons are killed in Guatemala every month.

        [36:16.99]The Catholic organization said killings

        [36:19.61]and disappearances have increased in El Salvador

        [36:23.11]since the rightist election victory there last March.

        [36:26.94]Pax Christi also charged

        [36:28.36]that officials in Honduras were responsible

        [36:31.31]for mistreating refugees from EL Salvador.

        [36:52.91]This is the end of the listening comprehension.
        您是否对这篇资料想说点什么?欢迎评论或者?#26469;恚?#25110;者提交填空题答案! 您也可以立即
        共有5人向本资料提供了听力原文,其中被采用了2篇,当前有0篇待审批,有3篇未被采用! 查看明细>>
        如果您有更好的听力原文,欢迎提供给大耳朵,如果被采用,您将获得20到100金?#19994;?#22870;励!
        英语专业四级历年考试听力
        高瞻远瞩
        放眼全球
        推荐资源
        最新社区精华帖子更多>>
        • 走遍美国教学版
          走遍美国教学版
        • 哈利学前班[英语儿歌]
          哈利学前班[英语儿歌]
        • 海绵宝宝 英文版
          海绵宝宝 英文版
        • 风中的女王第1季
          风中的女王第1季
        经典学习方法更多>>
        听力资料目录导航
        听力测试 英语词汇 英语口语 考试英语 品牌英语 大学教材 其他教材 商务英语 广播英语 儿童英语
        历年中考听力
        初中中考模拟
        历年高考听力
        高考听力模拟
        历年四级听力
        历年六级听力
        四级听力模拟
        小学  初中
        高中  四级
        六级  考研
        托福  GRE
        星火记忆单词
        用Mp3背单词
        刘毅词汇记忆
        情景英语口语
        4+1听力口语
        出国实用会话
        英语口语8000句
        新东方900句
        美语听力与发音
        ABC到流利口语
        口译考试
        剑桥考试
        中高考考试
        大学四六级考试
        研究生考试
        公共英语考试
        英语专业考试
        新概念 六人行
        赖世雄 许国璋
        走遍美国 ?#25509;?/a>
        疯狂英语 沛沛
        语法讲座 动感
        大山英语 探索
        千万别学英语
        大学英语听力
        大学英语精读
        全新版 21世纪
        新视野 实用综
        大学体验 新编
        成人自考 step
        Listen this way
        广州版小学英语
        广州版初中英语
        剑桥少儿英语
        朗文3L看听学
        Goforit新目标
        高中英语课本
        进阶听?#21040;?#31243;
        商务英语300句
        VOA商务英语
        商业英语视频
        中级商务英语
        初级剑桥证书
        新编剑桥英语
        剑桥英语精华版
        2007年VOA慢速
        VOA中级美语
        美国习惯用语
        VOA流行美语
        澳广播英语讲座
        在线大学课堂
        VOA视?#21040;?#30446;
        宝宝ABC
        棒棒英语
        哈哈美语
        LittleFox儿歌
        英语儿童故事
        380英语小故事
        1035个英语单词
        ?
        免责声明:本站只提供资源播放平台,如果站内部分资源?#22336;?#24744;的权益,请您告知,我们会立即处理。
        Copyright © 2010-2017 大耳朵英语  京ICP备10010568号 | 京公网安备 11010802020324号

        微信扫一扫?#21482;?#23398;英语 关闭
        微博扫一扫?#21482;?#23398;英语 关闭
        QQ扫一扫?#21482;?#23398;英语 关闭
        体彩排列5走势图

          1. <dd id="suf2w"></dd>

          2. <em id="suf2w"><ol id="suf2w"></ol></em>

            <div id="suf2w"><tr id="suf2w"><object id="suf2w"></object></tr></div>
            <div id="suf2w"><ol id="suf2w"></ol></div>

              1. <dd id="suf2w"></dd>

              2. <em id="suf2w"><ol id="suf2w"></ol></em>

                <div id="suf2w"><tr id="suf2w"><object id="suf2w"></object></tr></div>
                <div id="suf2w"><ol id="suf2w"></ol></div>
                0.290445s