77. That night as I went to bed, I put my hands under my pillow and remembered the relief I felt every time I got a letter 78. Since I was alone
79.The letter changed the author and the love from his mother moved him greatly and I think we should communicate with our parents often .
80.像其他许多十几岁的青少年一样，我挣扎着奋斗着，极力摆脱那些与我理想中的世界有冲突的事情 第二节：写作 One possible version
Nice to read your e-mail today. I noticed you‘ve begun to use Chinese idioms and used most of them correctly.
However, I‘m afraid there is one mistake I‘d like to point out. It is ―无所不为‖. This idiom means ―do all kinds of bad things‖. Are you doing all kinds of bad things at home? I guess what you were really trying to say is that you‘ve got nothing to do these days. In that case, you should use ―无所事事‖ . We usually use ―无所不为‖ to express the idea that people dare to do anything bad, and ―无所事事‖ to describe the situation in which people have got nothing meaningful to do. Have I made myself clear?
Anyway, I‘m amazed at the progress you‘ve made.
Hop you‘ll find a good job soon.
听力录音材料 (Text 1)
W：Would you like another sandwich? M：Another sandwich ?Where is my first one? (Text 2) ?
M：I don‘t understand why the neighbours are moving out so soon．They just moved into the flat last month．
W：The landlord has refused to mend the thing he promised before they moved in． (Text 3)
W：How did you hear about the fire ?It wasn‘t on the television news． M：No．It wasn‘t in the newspaper either．Sandra called and told me about it． W：Oh．I see． (Text 4) 。
M：Would you like to go to the cinema with me?
W：I‘d like to．But I have to go to the bank，and then my friends and I are going to a concert． (Text 5)
W：This is a beautiful beach．Shall we come again tomorrow? M：Don‘t' We have to go shopping? ‘
W：We can do that in the morning．and come here in the afternoon． M：OK．And let‘s bring Joe and Linda with us． (Text 6)
W : Now, Mr. Snow, what can you remember about the attack? M：Well, I was working late yesterday evening. W：What time did you leave your office?
M : About a quarter past nine. W : Are you sure?
M : Oh, yes. I looked at my watch. W : What did you do then?
M : Well, I locked the door, and I was walking to my car when somebody hit me on the head. W : Did you see the attacker?
M : No, he was wearing a stocking over his head. W : Tell me, Mr. Snow, how did you break your leg?
M : Well, when the doctors were putting me into the car, they dropped me! (Text 7)
W : Are you going somewhere for your vacation? M : Yes, I‘m making plans for a tour.
W : That‘ll be lovely. Where are you going?
M : I start out from Long Island this Friday. I‘ve planned a four – day drive to Salt lake City where I‘ll join my brother and my family for his fortieth birthday.
W : Well, you‘ve got to prepare lots of food and enough sleeping bags then?
M : Oh, no. I‘ll spend the nights in hotels and enjoy local food as I pass by. How does it sound? W : It sounds good; you can do a lot of sightseeing, too. So, you‘re going to have a nice vacation. (Text 8)
W : Hello, Mr. Brown. How are you?
M : Fine, thanks. Mrs. Downs. How is your boy, Mike?
W : He is a bit tried. You know, he goes to school at eight o‘clock every morning. He doesn‘t get
home until after four. Then he does his homework after tea. It often takes him a couple of hours t finish it.
M : Poor boy. They work hard at school nowadays, don‘t they? Does he like it? W : You mean the school? Yes, he does. He likes his teachers and classmates. M : Does he go to school by bus?
W : No, he walks. He likes walking. He meets some of his friends at the corner and they go together. M : How about rainy days?
W : My husband takes him in the car. He passes the school on the way to the office. (Text 9)
W : Bob, can we really afford a holiday?
M : Now listen. You work hard and I work hard. We‘re not talking about whether we can have a
holiday. We are talking about where and when.
W : Shall we go to Sweden?
M : Sweden‘s colder than Sheffield. I‘d rather not go to Sweden. W : What about Florida? Florida‘s warmer than Sheffield.
M : You are right, but it‘s a long way. How long does it take to get from here to Florida? W : All right. Let‘s go to Hawaii.
M : You must be joking. How much would it cost for the two of us?
W : But the brochure says it‘s not expensive. Bob, where do you really want to go? M : I‘m thinking of Wales or Scotland. Do you know why?
W : Yes, they‘re right on our doorstep and so close to our home. (Text 10)
Good morning, ladies and gentlemen, and welcome to our tour. This morning, we‘re going to take you to some points of historical interest in the city. If you have any questions, please don‘t hesitate to ask.
If you look out of the window on your right, you‘ll see the Grange, one of the oldest buildings in the city. It was built by our first mayor 200 years ago, and still has most of the original furniture. Perhaps the most interesting thing is that every Saturday afternoon you can come and watch them bake bread in the way it was done 200 years ago.
We‘ll stop in a moment at Bridgeton Castle. This castle was built by Sir Henry Pellat for his young wife. He bought almost all of the building materials from England. Unfortunately, Henry‘s young wife became ill and died before the castle was completed. Henry became so unhappy that that he left the castle and returned to England. No family members ever lived there.