10. M: Jane, what would you do if you were on vacation overseas and lost all your money and credit cards?
W: Well, I guess I'd probably sell my watch and camera, or I might get a job as a waitress somewhere till I made enough money to buy a plane ticket to return home.（C）
Q: What are they talking about?
A. An invented story.
B. A real life experience.
C. An imaginary situation.
D. A terrible nightmare.
1. M: Have you had the brakes and tires checked? And do you have enough money?
W: I've taken care of everything and I'm sure it's going to be a wonderful trip.
Q: What is the woman going to do? （D）
A. Buy some traveler’s checks.
B. Borrow some money from a friend.
C. Check the brakes and tires.
D. Spend some time traveling.
M: Hi, Janet, I hear you've just returned from a tour of Australia. Did you get a chance to visit the Sydney Opera House?
W: Of course I did. It would be a shame for anyone visiting Australia not to see this unique creation in architecture. Its magnificent beauty is simply beyond description.
Q: What do we learn from this conversation? （D）
A. Janet loves the beautiful landscape of Australia very much.
B. Janet is very much interested in architecture.
C. Janet admires the Sydney Opera House very much.
D. Janet thinks it's a shame for anyone not to visit Australia.
Passage Twenty-five (Exploration of the Titanic) After resting on the ocean floor, split asunder and rusting, for nearly three-quarters of a century, a great ship seemed to
Passage Twenty-seven (Analysis and Interpretation of the News) The newspaper must provide for the reader the facts, unalloyed, unslanted, objectively selected facts. But in