Rozumienie ze słuchu zadanie (5 pkt) Zapoznaj się z treścią zadania. Usłyszysz dwukrotnie pięć krótkich rozmów 1 ). Przyporządkuj każdej z nich miejsce, w którym się ona odbywa (A–F). Wpisz odpowiednie litery do tabeli



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MATERIAŁY Z JĘZYKA ANGIELSKIEGO DLA KLASY III LO
mO6
ROZUMIENIE ZE SŁUCHU

Zadanie 1. (5 pkt)

Zapoznaj się z treścią zadania. Usłyszysz dwukrotnie pięć krótkich rozmów (1.1.-1.5.).

Przyporządkuj każdej z nich miejsce, w którym się ona odbywa (A–F). Wpisz

odpowiednie litery do tabeli. Jedno miejsce zostało podane dodatkowo i nie pasuje

do żadnej rozmowy.

Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

A. in a hotel 1.1.

B. in a doctor’s surgery 1.2.

C. in a hospital 1.3.

D. in a restaurant 1.4.

E. on a bus 1.5.

F. on a train

PRZENIEŚ ROZWIĄZANIE NA KARTĘ ODPOWIEDZI!

Zadanie 2. (5 pkt)

Zapoznaj się z treścią zadania. Usłyszysz dwukrotnie komunikat radiowy o konkursie

językowym. Na podstawie usłyszanych informacji zdecyduj, które zdania są zgodne

z treścią tekstu (TRUE), a które nie (FALSE). Zaznacz znakiem X odpowiednią rubrykę

w tabeli.

Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

TRUE FALSE

2.1. There are two sponsors of the competition.

2.2. The winner of the first prize can choose any school in Britain.

2.3. You must be at least 18 years old to take part in the competition.

2.4. The questions in the competition will check if the readers

understand the texts.



2.5. The right answers will be published in the November issue of

BBC English Magazine.

PRZENIEŚ ROZWIĄZANIE NA KARTĘ ODPOWIEDZI!

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3

Zadanie 3. (5 pkt)

Zapoznaj się z treścią zadania. Usłyszysz dwukrotnie wypowiedź nastolatki. Z podanych

możliwości odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią tekstu. Zakreśl literę A, B lub

C. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

3.1. The girl’s family are travellers because they

A. have a van and a caravan to drive around.

B. believe there is so much to see in the world.

C. can’t find a house that is big enough.

3.2. They camp in one place for a longer time if

A. there are no gypsies around.

B. there is a school nearby.

C. the local people are kind to them.

3.3. At school the girl can’t make friends because

A. the children don’t trust her.

B. she is scared of other kids.

C. she doesn’t want to speak to others.

3.4. The family enjoy their way of life because they

A. don’t have to stay in a place they don’t like.

B. can often go to other countries.

C. can stay with the other travellers.

3.5. The girl

A. tells the story of her tragic childhood.

B. presents her opinion about being a traveller.

C. describes a typical day of her family.

PRZENIEŚ ROZWIĄZANIE NA KARTĘ ODPOWIEDZI!

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4

ROZUMIENIE TEKSTU CZYTANEGO

Zadanie 4. (6 pkt)

Przeczytaj informacje dotyczące czterech propozycji spędzenia czasu wolnego.

Przyporządkuj do każdego zdania (4.1.-4.6.) jedną z opisanych imprez (A-D).

Wpisz odpowiednią literę w każdą rubrykę tabeli. Każda z liter może być użyta więcej

niż raz. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

A. Easter Fun Days 20-21 April

A fun day out for the whole family. Easter egg hunt, donkey rides, children’s entertainment,

personal contact with friendly farm animals, refreshments and a miniature steam train.

Times: 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Admission: Adult: ₤4.50 Child: ₤2.50 Family: ₤12.00

B. Easter Flowers 20-21 April

Come and enjoy the amazing display of lilies and other seasonal flowers, then try some

homemade cakes and tea.

Times: 2 p.m. - 4.30 p.m.

Admission: FREE

C. Wildlife Walk 3 May

Leisurely paced walk of approximately 2 miles at a superb nature reserve to raise money for

the protection of endangered animal species. Must be booked in advance.

Please call 01621 000111

Times: 10 a.m.

Admission: ₤3.50



D. Bird Chorus 3 May

Join us in Chalkney Wood to experience bird song at its best and identify the birds that sing in

the early morning chorus. Followed by a light breakfast in a nearby inn.

Times: 4.30 a.m. - 7.00 a.m.

Admission: ₤3.00

adapted from: Essex Festival of the Countryside 2003, Essex County Council



4.1. You will listen to something.

4.2. You don’t have to pay for the event.

4.3. You can see and touch different animals.

4.4. You have to phone us before you take part in the event.

4.5. You have to get up very early to take part in it.

4.6. You won’t get anything to eat or drink.

PRZENIEŚ ROZWIĄZANIE NA KARTĘ ODPOWIEDZI!

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5

Zadanie 5. (7 pkt)

Przeczytaj poniższy tekst. Na podstawie informacji w nim zawartych zdecyduj, które

zdania są zgodne z treścią tekstu (TRUE), a które nie (FALSE). Zaznacz znakiem X

odpowiednią rubrykę w tabeli. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

Do you know the famous twins, Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen?

Their life in show business began when they were babies. Their father suggested that

a Hollywood television studio use them to play the part of Michelle, a little girl in a series

called Full House. There are strict rules saying how many hours a child can actually work

in film or television. That is why many studios use identical twins when they film a small

child in a story. The Full House series ran until the girls were eight years old.

By the time they were four, a businessman who had managed pop groups such as Ace of



Base and Roxette had the clever idea of licensing the twins as a “brand”. He set up a company

which rents out the twins’ image to clothes and toy companies. So what exactly is the “Olsen

image”? They have become known as the “un-Britneys”. This means that they provide a safe

model for girls between six and thirteen who find Britney Spears too provocative.

The twins take a keen interest in all of the products sold in the “Mary-Kate and Ashley”

range, and they veto things they don’t like. They have sold 35 million copies of their videos,

released over 17 pop albums and written many teenage novels. They now have a new sitcom

called So Little Time, plus their own magazine and website.

At the same time they try to live the normal lives of typical American teenagers. Each

day the girls go to their small private school where they wear school uniforms and study hard.

They do their homework each night stopping to watch their favourite TV programmes.

At weekends they go riding or attend dance classes.

In America there is a strong youngsters’ movement against drinking alcohol, smoking

and having sex before marriage. And the Olsens represent what is pure and good. At the same

time, they are successful and attractive, and this may encourage many more girls to follow

their example.

adapted from: Current, November/December 2002

TRUE FALSE

5.1. The Olsen twins have been in show business all their lives.

5.2. It is unusual for film studios to employ twins for the same role.

5.3. It was their father’s idea to create the “Olsen image”.

5.4. The twins’ image is the opposite of Britney Spears’ image.

5.5. The girls give opinions about their brand products.

5.6. They are too busy to do the things ordinary teenagers do.

5.7. The author of the text gives advice on how teenagers can become

film stars.



PRZENIEŚ ROZWIĄZANIE NA KARTĘ ODPOWIEDZI!

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6

Zadanie 6. (7 pkt)

Przeczytaj poniższy tekst. Z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią

tekstu. Zaznacz jedną z czterech możliwości, zakreślając literę A, B, C lub D. Za każdą

poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

On May 17, 2157, Margie wrote in her diary, “Today Tommy found a real book!”

It was a very old book. Margie’s grandfather once said that when he was a little boy his

grandfather told him that there was a time when all stories were printed on paper.

They turned the pages, which were yellow, and it was awfully funny to read words that

didn’t move the way they were supposed to – on screen, you know. And then, when they

turned back to the page before, it had the same words on it that it had had when they read it

the first time.

She said, “What is it about?”

“School.”

Margie was cynical. “School? What’s there to write about school? I hate school.”

The mechanical teacher had been giving her test after test in geography and she had been

doing worse and worse until her mother sent for the County Inspector. Margie had hoped the

man wouldn’t know how to fix the teacher, but he knew all right, and after an hour or so,

there it was again, large and black and ugly, with a big screen on which all the lessons were

shown and the questions were asked. But the worst thing of all were the test papers and

homework tasks she had to submit regularly.

So she said to Tommy, “Why would anyone write about school?”

“Because it’s not our kind of school, stupid. This is the old kind of school that they had

hundreds of years ago.”

Margie was hurt. “Well, I don’t know what kind of school they had all that time ago.”

She read the book over his shoulder for a while, then said, “Anyway, they had a teacher.”

“Sure they had a teacher, but it wasn’t a regular teacher. It was a man.”

“I wouldn’t want a strange man in my house to teach me.”

Tommy screamed with laughter. “You don’t know much, Margie. The teachers didn’t live

in the house. They had a special building and all the kids went there.”

“And all the kids learned the same thing?”

“Sure, if they were the same age.”

“But a teacher has to fit the mind of each boy and girl it teaches and each kid has to be

taught differently.”

They weren’t even half-finished when Margie’s mother called, “Margie! School!”

Margie went into the schoolroom. It was right next to her bedroom, and the mechanical

teacher was on and waiting for her. It was always on at the same time every day except

Saturday and Sunday.

The screen was lit up and it said: “Please insert yesterday’s arithmetic homework.”

Margie did so thinking about the old schools. All the kids from the whole neighbourhood

came, laughing and shouting in the schoolyard, sitting together in the schoolroom, going

home together at the end of the day. They learned the same things, so they could help one

another with their homework and talk about it.

And the teachers were people ... Margie was thinking about how the kids must have loved it

in the old days. She was thinking about the fun they had.

adapted from: The Fun They Had by Isaac Asimov



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6.1. “A real book” in the story was a book

A. based on a true story.

B. Margie got from her grandfather.

C. written by Margie.

D. printed on paper.

6.2. While reading, the children were amused because

A. the book had yellow pages.

B. they had to turn the pages.

C. the words stayed in the same place.

D. they had to read the same page twice.

6.3. What did Margie hate most?

A. Tests and homework.

B. Her ugly teacher.

C. The questions on the screen.

D. Getting bad marks.

6.4. The difference between Margie’s school and the school centuries ago was in the

A. number of tests the children were given.

B. subjects the children were taught.

C. age when the children went to school.

D. place where the children had their lessons.

6.5. In her school Margie missed

A. the regular hours of lessons.

B. the company of other children.

C. individual lessons with her teacher.

D. textbooks printed on paper.

6.6. The writer wants to show us that

A. today’s schools are much worse than future schools.

B. today’s children should be happy about present schools.

C. teaching and learning won’t change much in the future.

D. the computer is a better teacher than a man.

6.7. The text is part of

A. a fairy tale.

B. a fantasy book.

C. a science fiction story.

D. a historical novel.

M08
ROZUMIENIE ZE SŁUCHU



Zadanie 1. (5 pkt)

Usłyszysz dwukrotnie krótką rozmowę John’a i Mary. Na podstawie usłyszanych

informacji odpowiedz na pytania 1.1. – 1.5. i zaznacz znakiem X odpowiednią rubrykę

w tabeli. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

Who John Mary

1.1. prefers practice to theory?

1.2. makes better omelettes?

1.3. used to work as a cook?

1.4. couldn’t find a job?

1.5. met interesting people at university?

PRZENIEŚ ROZWIĄZANIA NA KARTĘ ODPOWIEDZI!

Zadanie 2. (5 pkt)

Usłyszysz dwukrotnie zapowiedzi pięciu programów telewizyjnych. Na podstawie

usłyszanych informacji odpowiedz na podane pytanie, wpisując w każdą kratkę (2.1. –

2.5.) odpowiednią literę (A–F). Jeden punkt (A–F) podany został dodatkowo i nie odnosi

się do żadnej wypowiedzi. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

What is each programme about?

2.1.

A. A LIFE CHANGE

2.2.

B. DAY-TO-DAY PROBLEMS KIDS

HAVE


2.3.

C. A NICE PLACE TO LIVE

2.4.

D. PROFESSIONALS HELPING KIDS

2.5.

E. CHILDREN’S ACCIDENTS AT HOME

F. PEOPLE IN UNIFORMS SAVING OUR

LIVES


PRZENIEŚ ROZWIĄZANIA NA KARTĘ ODPOWIEDZI!

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Poziom podstawowy

3

Zadanie 3. (5 pkt)

Usłyszysz dwukrotnie tekst narracyjny. Z podanych możliwości odpowiedzi wybierz

właściwą, zgodną z treścią tekstu. Zakreśl literę A, B lub C. Za każdą poprawną

odpowiedź otrzymasz 1 punkt.

3.1. According to the speaker, Harry’s childhood was

A. quite typical.

B. not very happy.

C. really pleasant.

3.2. The speaker mentions Harry’s

A. negative attitude to the Army.

B. ability to work with kids.

C. success as a rugby player.

3.3. Harry and his brother

A. heard about the tsunami on the radio.

B. made the Red Cross send more help.

C. were glad they could help some people.

3.4. Which is true about Harry?

A. He can apologise if he is wrong.

B. He has always had a lot of girlfriends.

C. He has never had problems with the media.

3.5. The speaker presents

A. some facts from Harry’s life.

B. his personal opinion on Harry.

C. different views on the Royal Family.

PRZENIEŚ ROZWIĄZANIA NA KARTĘ ODPOWIEDZI!

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Poziom podstawowy

4

ROZUMIENIE TEKSTU CZYTANEGO

Zadanie 4. (7 pkt)

Przeczytaj poniższy tekst. Do każdej części tekstu (4.1. – 4.7.) dopasuj zdanie,

podsumowujące jej treść (A – H) i wpisz w każdą kratkę odpowiednią literę.

Jedno zdanie nie odnosi się do żadnego tekstu. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź

otrzymasz 1 punkt.

A. The colour represents the way you earn money.

B. Somebody who is different from the others.

C. Life is rarely so clear.

D. You knew who was who.

E. The real world is full of lies.

F. It’s a more official way.

G. Not all lies are harmful.

H. Black is not always negative.

BLACK & WHITE

4.1.

A ‘black sheep’ is a person who ignores tradition or does things that are not accepted.

A family may have a member who is not like them. This person brings shame to his/her group

and is not welcome at family meetings.



4.2.

‘White hats’ and ‘black hats’ were symbols of the ‘good guys’ and the ‘bad guys’

in American western movies. The early movies were made with no sound, so the film

directors put a white hat on the hero and a black hat on the bad guy. That way even a small

child could tell who the hero was.

4.3.

Black is also used in some expressions that describe good things. Being ‘in the black’

is a good situation. It is a business expression that means a company has made a profit.

The expression comes from the colour of ink used in the books that record a company’s profits

or losses. Profits are written in black and losses are written in red.

4.4.

A ‘white collar’ job is the kind of job many people want to have. It is a job where you work

at a desk, using your brain instead of your muscles. Usually ‘white-collar’ jobs pay more than

‘blue-collar’ jobs - jobs where you use your physical strength.



4.5.

Some expressions use black and white together. Someone may say that your suggestion

sounds all right, but he wants to see it in black and white. He wants to get a formal document

in writing or in print – black ink on white paper.



4.6.

Some people see things only in black and white. In this expression, black and white represent

opposite extremes. Most things in the world aren’t so simple. One side of an issue is not

all good and the other side is not all bad. In the real world there are many grey areas where

black and white mix to represent the true situation.

4.7.

We know that we should tell the truth, but is it always good? Sometimes people say

something which is not true because they don’t want to hurt their friends or relatives. In other

words they tell ‘a white lie’.



adapted from ‘Words and their Stories’

PRZENIEŚ ROZWIĄZANIA NA KARTĘ ODPOWIEDZI!

Egzamin maturalny z języka angielskiego

Poziom podstawowy

5

Zadanie 5. (6 pkt)

Przeczytaj poniższy tekst. Na podstawie informacji w nim zawartych zdecyduj, które

zdania są zgodne z treścią tekstu (TRUE), a które nie (FALSE).

Zaznacz znakiem X odpowiednią rubrykę w tabeli. Za każdą poprawną odpowiedź

otrzymasz 1 punkt.

Holidaying at home is fun and quite cheap, says writer Peter Major from London.

This is what he says in one of his books:

“We live a couple of tube stops from King’s Cross in London, so we can easily travel

by train and help fight global warming by avoiding flying. Flights abroad might seem cheap,

but when you consider the taxes and cost of getting to the airport, they’re not. It’s over £20

return to Stansted Airport on the train.

What I like doing is booking special fares on the train, and using our family rail card,

which saves money and guarantees seats. There’s nothing like getting value for money,

and the joy of knowing you will have somewhere to sit however crowded the train. On most

trains our two daughters can walk up and down the corridors and enjoy trips to the buffet.

Some train services even provide crayons for kids. Our eldest daughter actually learnt to crawl

on the train.

If you book a cottage or a B&B in advance and shop around, it’s no more expensive

than a foreign hotel. And although it rains, it has never spoilt our holiday: wet walks, board

games, table tennis or just having the time to listen to raindrops can be fun. There are so many

things to do at home. Our children have had great holidays swimming in Lake Coniston,

exploring ruined abbeys in Yorkshire and picnicking in beautiful valleys. Staying in the UK

is great for your kids’ knowledge of history, too.

Europe’s greatest wilderness is in the Scottish Highlands. A couple of years ago,

we took the sleeper to Inverness, and travelled on (in a rented car and then in two boats)

to the island of Taransay – where, on a summer day, it looked like the South Pacific

and we had a beach of beautiful white sand all to ourselves.”

This is an extract from Save Cash and Save the Planet. Find out more – see our books

about holidaying in the UK, ethical tourism and ideas for getting away from it all –

with traffic-free cycle trails and wildlife walks.



adapted from www.foe.co.uk / living / poundsavers

TRUE FALSE

5.1. According to Peter Major, train travellers are friendly

to the environment.




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