1 Centralna Komisja Egzaminacyjna Arkusz zawiera informacje prawnie chronione do momentu rozpoczęcia egzaminu. Układ graficzny CKE 2010 KOD WPISUJE ZDAJĄCY PESEL Miejsce na naklejkę z kodem dysleksja EGZAMIN MATURALNY Z JĘZYKA ANGIELSKIEGO POZIOM ROZSZERZONY CZĘŚĆ II CZERWIEC 2011 Instrukcja dla zdającego 1. Sprawdź, czy arkusz egzaminacyjny zawiera 7 stron (zadania 4 9). Ewentualny brak zgłoś przewodniczącemu zespołu nadzorującego egzamin. 2. Część pierwsza arkusza, sprawdzająca rozumienie ze słuchu, będzie trwała około 25 minut i jest nagrana na płycie CD. 3. Pisz czytelnie. Używaj długopisu/pióra tylko z czarnym tuszem/atramentem. 4. Nie używaj korektora, a błędne zapisy wyraźnie przekreśl. 5. Na karcie odpowiedzi wpisz swój numer PESEL i przyklej naklejkę z kodem. 6. Zaznaczając odpowiedzi w części karty przeznaczonej dla zdającego, zamaluj pola do tego przeznaczone. Błędne zaznaczenie otocz kółkiem i zaznacz właściwe. 7. Tylko odpowiedzi zaznaczone na karcie będą oceniane. Czas pracy: 70 minut Liczba punktów do uzyskania: 27 MJA-R2_1P-113
2 2 Egzamin maturalny z języka angielskiego ROZUMIENIE SŁUCHANEGO TEKSTU Zadanie 4. (5 pkt) Usłyszysz dwukrotnie wypowiedź na temat architektów. Zaznacz znakiem X, które zdania są zgodne z treścią nagrania (T True), a które nie (F False). Za każde poprawne rozwiązanie otrzymasz 1 punkt. T F The speaker mentions architects unwillingness to communicate with other architects. Architects are taught how to talk to their clients as part of the academic course. Many architects spend enormous amounts of money on renovating old housing. In the near future architects should design multi-functional areas in the countryside. The speaker concludes by expressing his belief that architects will conduct research into what people want. Zadanie 5. (5 pkt) Usłyszysz dwukrotnie pięć wypowiedzi na tematy związane z muzyką. Do każdej wypowiedzi ( ) dopasuj właściwy nagłówek (A F). Wpisz rozwiązania do tabeli. Uwaga: jeden nagłówek został podany dodatkowo i nie odnosi się do żadnej wypowiedzi. Za każde poprawne rozwiązanie otrzymasz 1 punkt. A. LACK OF RESPONSE 5.1. B. EVERYTHING AVAILABLE 5.2. C. IRREGULAR SUBSCRIPTION 5.3. D. GAP IN COVERAGE 5.4. E. MISINTERPRETED IDEA 5.5. F. CARELESS RESEARCH
3 Egzamin maturalny z języka angielskiego 3 Zadanie 6. (5 pkt) Usłyszysz dwukrotnie wywiad. Z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią nagrania. Zakreśl literę A, B, C lub D. Za każde poprawne rozwiązanie otrzymasz 1 punkt Mark s latest novel features A. people who fall victim to serial killers. B. a very carefully planned act of violence. C. a crime incidentally affecting some people. D. police procedures disliked by British citizens The kids that Mark met A. were very reluctant to speak to him. B. were willing to speak their minds. C. didn t want to come backstage at first. D. did their best to control their language How does Mark feel about David Morrissey taking the role of Tom Thorne? A. He regrets that David acted in EastEnders. B. He wishes David were a much better actor. C. He has rather mixed feelings about this. D. He is really pleased with the choice Mark decided to become a stand-up comedian because he A. objected to what was of value during castings. B. wasn t satisfied with his looks. C. realized his film acting was horrible. D. didn t enjoy writing crime fiction The interviewer focuses on Mark s A. achievements as a writer rather than his acting career. B. approach to the development of his characters in films and books. C. co-operation with some police officers in south London. D. problems with having his crime fiction books published.
4 4 Egzamin maturalny z języka angielskiego ROZUMIENIE PISANEGO TEKSTU I ROZPOZNAWANIE STRUKTUR LEKSYKALNO-GRAMATYCZNYCH Zadanie 7. (5 pkt) Przeczytaj tekst. Z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią tekstu. Zakreśl literę A, B, C lub D. Za każde poprawne rozwiązanie otrzymasz 1 punkt. Danny Applewhite was developing into a rather arrogant young man. True, he was among the top five achievers at his school, but he was the only one of them who would regularly remind the other 150 students at St. Cuthbert s of this fact. Yes, he was an enthusiastic mountaineer, probably the best in his age group in the county, but he sometimes forgot to thank those people who guided, supported or dragged him up towards his latest peak. Danny s artwork was proudly displayed along the school corridors but the minute anyone stopped him to say well done, he would tell the viewer not to get too close to his designs, in case they damaged them somehow. It was late March and Danny was studying the flowers on the route between his parents house and school. Rollo lived next door and because their parents were best friends Danny was forced to walk with him. Rollo was not like Danny at all. That morning Danny had been forced to wait while his classmate found the correct books, clothes and sportswear from those littering his messy bedroom floor. In comparison, Danny always packed his briefcase the night before, carefully arranging his pocket computer, homework and the sandwiches made by his mum to strict organic specifications. What are these ones Danny? asked Rollo, pointing to some tall plants with yellow, shelllike heads. Ah, said Danny, pausing, as if extracting the name from a locked box deep inside his brain, they re Vanillius Seasidicus. Really, said Rollo, impressed, as usual, by his friend. Danny swung his briefcase happily, deflecting some spring sunshine into Rollo s wide eyes, and thought how easy it was to fool people who didn t read books. When they arrived at the sandstone wall that marked the edge of the school grounds, Rollo adjusted his glasses in that funny way of his, and Danny, anticipating the question, had time to come up with a clever answer that wouldn t reveal his true intentions. Meet you for lunch? I can t Rollo, and while speaking Danny touched his nose to suggest some kind of mystery, things to do. I m booked into the technology lab. They parted at the elaborate school gates. Made of iron, the ornamental spikes that topped the gates had already punctured some unfortunate footballs that now sat there like cartoon heads. Danny shook his own, baffled by the silly games his schoolmates played. The day was drawing to a close at St. Cuthbert s and in his small office Mr. Samson was squinting at the year eleven coursework he had to grade by the start of next month. Even as he shielded his eyes from the late afternoon sun, a confused look remained on his face. His students certainly had a strange idea of History. When the deputy-headmaster saw Applewhite at his door, smiling in that slightly superior way of his, he was more than willing to be distracted. Sir? Yes, Applewhite, can I help? Danny took a deep breath. It s something of immediate importance, Mr. Samson, that will affect the whole school for the next few days.
5 Egzamin maturalny z języka angielskiego 5 You d better tell me what s happening. Danny went on to explain the results of his lunchtime research. He had received advance warning, the bewildered Samson was told, that the Internet was to be shut down from midnight on the 31st of March until midday on the 1st of April. But who ll do this job? asked the deeply confused teacher, You, Applewhite? Danny gave a brief laugh. No sir, not me. An international team of scientists has developed five very special, highly efficient internet robots. They ll be smuggled onto the net inside special data packages. Sometimes Mr. Samson would like to have been smuggled back into the past, a place he knew and taught so well. He often imagined living as a medieval knight or simple farmer somewhere. Now was such an occasion. He thought for a moment, then said: I better send an to warn But Danny interrupted. Best not to sir, more for the robots to clean up. You leave it to me, I ll tell everyone to shut down the school computers straight away. adapted from Danny Applewhite was A. a rather conceited young man. B. the best student at his school. C. a keen mountaineering guide. D. the most famous artist in the county That morning Danny had to wait for Rollo because A. Rollo took a long time to change into sportswear. B. Rollo was still getting ready for school. C. Rollo s parents asked Danny to do so. D. Rollo had to clean his messy bedroom Danny says: I can t Rollo, [ ] things to do. I m booked into the technology lab. in order to A. make Rollo jealous of how popular he is at school. B. make fun of Rollo s not being well-read. C. make an excuse to avoid meeting Rollo. D. make Rollo aware of the forthcoming robot attack Which is true about Mr. Samson grading his students coursework? A. He didn t like to be distracted by anyone. B. He warmed up in the afternoon sun. C. He admired his students creativity. D. He didn t mind Danny s visit Mr. Samson wished A. robots hadn t been smuggled onto the net. B. Danny could help him with the problem. C. he didn t have such a vivid imagination. D. he had been born in a different time.
6 6 Egzamin maturalny z języka angielskiego Zadanie 8. (4 pkt) Przeczytaj tekst, z którego usunięto cztery zdania. Dobierz brakujące zdania, tak aby otrzymać logiczny i spójny tekst. W każdą lukę ( ) wpisz literę, którą oznaczone jest brakujące zdanie (A F). Uwaga: dwa zdania zostały podane dodatkowo i nie pasują do tekstu. Za każde poprawne rozwiązanie otrzymasz l punkt. For the past year people around the world have been invited to judge jokes on an internet site as well as contribute quips of their own. The LaughLab experiment conducted by psychologist Dr Richard Wiseman attracted more than 40,000 jokes and almost two million ratings One intriguing result was that Germans found just about everything funny. Americans and Canadians, on the other hand, preferred jokes with a strong sense of superiority either because a character looks stupid or is made to look stupid by someone else. Dr Wiseman said the joke which received the highest global rating was interesting because it worked across many different countries and appealed to men and women, young and old alike. He said: We find jokes funny for lots of different reasons According to Dr Wiseman, the results of the experiment are really interesting. They suggest that people from different parts of the world have fundamentally different senses of humour. Humour is vital to communication People taking part in the LaughLab experiment were asked to answer questions that involved making various estimates such as guessing the number of words on one page of a typical paperback novel. Research suggests that people who were good at this kind of task tended to have better frontal lobe activation than poor performers Computer analysis of the data also showed that jokes containing 103 words were thought to be especially funny. adapted from A. B. C. D. E. F. They sometimes make us feel superior to others, reduce the emotional impact of anxiety-provoking situations or surprise us because of some kind of incongruity. The world s funniest joke was unveiled by these scientists at the end of the largest study of humour ever undertaken. The findings of the experiment prove that these individuals also preferred relatively complex jokes. The more we understand about how people s culture and background affect their sense of humour, the more we will be able to communicate effectively. Europeans also enjoyed jokes that involved making light of topics that make people anxious, such as death, illness and marriage. As well as identifying the joke which appealed most to people around the world, the experiment revealed wide humour differences between nations.
7 Egzamin maturalny z języka angielskiego 7 Zadanie 9. (3 pkt) Przeczytaj tekst. Z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, tak aby otrzymać logiczny i gramatycznie poprawny tekst. Zakreśl literę A, B, C lub D. Za każde poprawne rozwiązanie otrzymasz 0,5 punktu. Scientists have dismissed the theory that Mars was once a warm, wet planet with a thick atmosphere and deep oceans, all necessary conditions for the evolution of life. The Mars Global Surveyor spacecraft orbiting the planet has failed to find the chemical signature 9.1. the red planet once had large bodies of open water. The finding is a severe blow to researchers who believe primitive life may have thrived on Mars. Planetary scientists from Arizona State University analysed data from an instrument on the spacecraft 9.2. to detect substances called carbonates, which form when carbon dioxide comes into contact with minerals and water. The thermal emission spectrometer detected only trace amounts of carbonates 9.3. the huge amounts expected if Mars had had seas and oceans, the scientists write in the journal Science. Mars is now a bitterly cold planet with a thin, carbon dioxide atmosphere that is 9.4. to retain any heat or any water that may have existed. It would be impossible for life to exist on the surface of the planet, 9.5. deep, subterranean life is a distant possibility. Things could have been very different three billion years ago as Mars is thought to 9.6. vast oceans and a much thicker atmosphere then. adapted from The Independent, A. pointing B. indicating C. mentioning D. presenting A. destined B. projected C. estimated D. designed A. but rather B. more so C. rather than D. more than 9.4. A. unable B. disabled C. incapable D. enabled 9.5. A. in spite of B. although C. regardless of D. no matter how 9.6. A. have been having B. be having C. had D. have had
9 PESEL MJA-R2_1P-113 WYPE NIA ZDAJ CY Miejsce na naklejkê z nr PESEL Zad.4 T F Zad.7 A B C D Zad A B C D E F Zad A B C D E F Zad.6 A B C D Zad.9 A B C D
10 KOD ZDAJ CEGO