臺北市立松山家商102學年度第1次教師甄選初試 英文 科 試題卷

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臺北市立松山家商102學年度第1次教師甄選初試 英文 科 試題卷

I. Define the following terms and give examples. (20%)

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bottom-up processing

v.s.

top-down processing

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proficiency test

v.s.

achievement test

(10%)

II. Essay questions. (80%)

1. What are your criteria for selecting a textbook suitable for vocational high school students? (20%)

2. Based on the text below, demonstrate the way you teach it.

(30%)

Andrew Carnegie, once the world’s richest person, was born in 1835 to a weaver’s family in Scotland. As a child, he was expected to follow his father’s profession. But the industrial revolution destroyed the weavers’ craft, and the family had to leave for new possibilities in America.

In 1848 the Carnegies arrived in Pittsburgh, then the iron-manufacturing center of the country. Young Carnegie took odd jobs at a cotton factory and later worked as a messenger boy in the telegraph office. He was often asked to deliver messages to the city theater, where he would stay to watch plays by great playwrights. He also spent most of his leisure hours in a small library that a local benefactor made available to working boys.

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After the Civil War, Carnegie saw great potential in the iron industry. He devoted himself to the replacement of wooden bridges with stronger iron ones and earned a fortune. He further introduced a new steel refining process to convert iron into steel. By 1900, Carnegie Steel produced more of the metal than all of Great Britain.

However, Carnegie often expressed his uneasiness with the businessman’s life. Wishing to spend more time receiving instruction and reading systematically, he once wrote, “To continue much longer overwhelmed by business cares and with most of my thoughts wholly upon the way to make more money in the shortest time, must degrade me beyond hope of permanent recovery.” The strong desire for intellectual pursuit led him to sell his company and retire at 64.

Fond of saying that “the man who dies rich dies disgraced,” Carnegie then turned his attention to giving away his fortune. He abhorred charity; instead, he used his money to help others help themselves. He established over 2,500 public libraries, and sponsored numerous cultural, educational and scientific institutions.

By the time he died in 1919, he had given away 350 million dollars.

3.

Based on the text below, construct five reading comprehension questions in the form of multiple-choice items. (30%)

Bump! Bump! Adam opened his eyes and pulled the covers up to his chin. He looked around his room, searching the darkness for the thing that was making those scary sounds. The closet door moved as something hit it loudly from the inside.

“Who’s there?” Adam asked in a shaky voice. The closet slowly began to open. Adam jumped out of bed and ran to the closet door, shutting the door. He

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took his desk chair and pushed it against the door handle. Then he ran out of his room and down the hall. His brother’s door was wide open, and Adam jumped onto David’s bed.

“Adam?” David asked. “What are you doing in here?” Adam pulled David’s arm. “There’s something in my closet!” “You probably had a bad dream. Go back to bed.” Adam pulled the blankets off the bed. “It wasn’t a dream. I was awake, and the closet door starting opening by itself!” David sighed. “Fine. But when we don’t find anything, you have to promise to leave me alone for the rest of the night.” Adam nodded. David reached into his desk drawer and pulled out a flashlight. Then they headed to Adam’s room.

Adam stopped in the doorway. He could hear something moving inside his closet. “Do you hear that?” Adam asked. David nodded. He walked over to Adam’s bed and pulled the case off one of the pillows. He opened the pillowcase. “You open the door very slowly, and I’ll grab whatever it is.” Adam slowly moved the chair to the side and pulled the closet door open. Something hit the door, trying to open it. Adam took a deep breath and opened the door a few more inches.

Something small ran right into the pillowcase.

“I got it!” David said, closing the pillowcase and holding it in the air. “What is it?” Adam moved closer as David looked inside. David put the pillowcase on the bed and an orange cat climbed out. Adam picked the cat up. “Apricot? How did you get trapped in my closet?” David laughed. “The poor cat. If I was locked in your closet with your stinky shoes, I’d be hitting the door to get out, too!” “Poor, Apricot,” Adam said. “You were probably more scared than I was.”

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