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레벨테스트

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Section 1
Read the text below and choose the correct word for each space.
For each question, mark the correct letter A, B, C or D on your answer sheet.
Whatever you (1) ………… for from a visit to San Francisco in the USA, you won’t be disappointed. The hills are just as steep as you imagined they would be, and the Golden Gate Bridge is just as spectacular. It’s no (2) ………… then that the city is among the world’s top tourist destinations. (3) ………… many people live there, San Francisco seems more like a small town than a city of more than 4 million people. Its location on the water, its parks, and its hills all (4) ………… that you can never see further than a few blocks. One of the most popular trips is a drive across the Golden Gate Bridge. This is a journey which should be saved for a sunny day so that you can (5) ………… the fantastic view, and Golden Gate Park has wonderful gardens, in addition to being great for a picnic.
1.     (A) expect    (B) decide    (C) want    (D) hope   

2.     (A) guess     (B) excuse     (C) question     (D) surprise    

3.     (A) Although     (B) Besides     (C) Unless     (D) Despite    

4.     (A) allow     (B) intend     (C) mean     (D) let    

5.     (A) admire     (B) approve     (C) accept     (D) attract    

Section 2
Read the text and questions below. For each question, mark the letter next to the correct answer A, B, C or D.
My Job at a Summer Camp
Every year I work at a summer camp for kids and I really enjoy seeing the children do things they never thought they could do. Nearly all the kids know how to swim and play table-tennis before they come, but things like rock climbing are new experiences for most. Some of them are very nervous, but after a bit of encouragement, they agree to try and they all get to the top in the end, which makes them feel great.

The kids stay several weeks and some do miss home. You might expect it to be the really young ones who feel like that the most but it’s actually the ten- to thirteen-year-olds. We don’t let them use their mobile phones all the time. First we tell them they can phone home after lunch. Then when they ask again, usually after dinner, we say it’s a bit too late to phone and suggest doing it the next day. Most children are fine in a couple of days and at the end of their stay, it’s amazing how many come and thanks us because they have had a great time.

It’s not just the children who get lonely. We get parents who are on the phone the whole time, asking how their child is getting on, which is quite unnecessary. Often their son or daughter will be busy, playing games or doing something else, so we have to tell parents to ring back another time.

Some kids arrive dressed in smart, designer, new clothes and they sometimes argue when we tell them to change into something they won’t mind getting dirty, but before long they realise what we mean.
6. What is the writer trying to do in this text?
    (A) describe how children make friends at a summer camp
    (B) suggest how parents should choose a summer camp for children
    (C) explain what it is like for children at a summer camp
    (D) advise children how to behave at a summer camp    

7. What does the writer say about rock climbing at the camp?
    (A) Some children already know how to do it.
    (B) Some children prefer to swim or play table-tennis.
    (C) Some children refuse to take part.
    (D) Some children find it more enjoyable than they expected to.    

8. What surprises the writer about the children who stay at the camp?
    (A) The youngest ones find it hard to be away from home.
    (B) They complain if they cannot phone their parents.
    (C) They miss meal times with their parents.
    (D) They seem grateful for their experience here.    

9. What does the writer think about some parents?
    (A) They should visit their children instead of phoning them.
    (B) They don't need to keep on phoning the camp.
    (C) They shouldn't allow their children to bring phones to camp.
    (D) They need to be reminded to phone their children.    

10. Which postcard might a child at the camp send home?
   
A B C D
I was annoyed when
They suggested I put
on old jeans, but I guess
they were right.
It's so unfair that everyone
else can use their
mobile phone, but they
won't let me use mine.
I've made some good
friends but we're all
bored because there
isn’t much to do here.
I was really frightened
every time we went rock
climbing, so they let me
do something else instead.


Section 3
You are going to read a newspaper article about a young professional footballer. For questions 43-52, choose from the sections (A-D). The sections may be chosen more than once.
Rising Star
Margaret Garelly goes to meet Duncan Williams, who plays for Chelsea Football Club.

A
It’s my first time driving to Chelsea’s training ground and I turn off slightly too early at the London University playing fields. Had he accepted football’s rejections in his early teenage years, it is exactly the sort of ground Duncan Williams would have found himself running around on at weekends. At his current age of 18, he would have been a bright first-year undergraduate mixing his academic studies with a bit of football, rugby and cricket, given his early talent in all these sports. However, Duncan undoubtedly took the right path. Instead of studying, he is sitting with his father Gavin in one of the interview rooms at Chelsea’s training base reflecting on Saturday’s match against Manchester City. Such has been his rise to fame that it is with some disbelief that you listen to him describing how his career was nearly all over before it began.

B
Gavin, himself a fine footballer – a member of the national team in his time – and now a professional coach, sent Duncan to three professional clubs as a 14 year-old, but all three turned him down. ‘I worked with him a lot when he was around 12, and it was clear he had fantastic technique and skill. But then the other boys shot up in height and he didn’t. But I was still upset and surprised that no team seemed to want him, that they couldn’t see what he might develop into in time. When Chelsea accepted him as a junior, it was made clear to him that this was more of a last chance than a new beginning. They told him he had a lot of hard work to do and wasn’t part of their plans. Fortunately, that summer he just grew and grew, and got much stronger as well.

C
Duncan takes up the story: ‘The first half of that season I played in the youth team. I got lucky – the first-team manager came to watch us play QPR, and though we lost 3-1, I had a really good game. I moved up to the first team after that performance.’ Gavin points out that it can be beneficial to be smaller and weaker when you are developing – it forces you to learn how to keep the ball better, how to use ‘quick feet’ to get out of tight spaces. ‘A couple of years ago, Duncan would run past an opponent as if he wasn’t there but then the other guy would close in on him. I used to say to him, “Look, if you can do that now, imagine what you’ll be like when you’re 17, 18 and you’re big and quick and they won’t be able to get near you.” If you’re a smaller player, you have to use your brain a lot more.’

D
Not every kid gets advice from an ex-England player over dinner, nor their own private training sessions. Now Duncan is following in Gavin’s footsteps. He has joined a national scheme where people like him give advice to ambitious young teenagers who are hoping to become professionals. He is an old head on young shoulders. Yet he’s also like a young kid in his enthusiasm. And fame has clearly not gone to his head; it would be hard to meet a more play for the national team? ‘One day I’d love to, but when that is, is for somebody else to decide.’ The way he is playing, that won’t be long.
Which paragraph
11. states how surprised the writer was at Duncan’s early difficulties?
    (A) A     (B) B     (C) C     (D) D    

12. says that Duncan sometimes seems much more mature than he really is?
    (A) A     (B) B     (C) C     (D) D    

13. describes the frustration felt by Duncan’s father?
    (A) A     (B) B     (C) C     (D) D    

14. says that Duncan is on course to reach a high point in his profession?
    (A) A     (B) B     (C) C     (D) D    

15. suggest that Duncan caught up with his team-mates in terms of physical development?
    (A) A     (B) B     (C) C     (D) D    

16. explains how Duncan was a good all-round sportsperson?
    (A) A     (B) B     (C) C     (D) D    

17. gives an example of how Gavin reassured his son?
    (A) A     (B) B     (C) C     (D) D    

18. mentions Duncan’s current club’s low opinion of him at one time?
    (A) A     (B) B     (C) C     (D) D    

19. mentions a personal success despite a failure for the team?
    (A) A     (B) B     (C) C     (D) D    

20. explains how Duncan and his father are fulfilling a similar role?
    (A) A     (B) B     (C) C     (D) D    

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