Đề thi chính thức Chuyên Tiếng Anh, Hà Nội năm học 2023-2024 có đáp án và (audio) file nghe

Đề thi chính thức Chuyên Tiếng Anh, Hà Nội năm học 2023-2024 có đáp án và (audio) file nghe

     Đề thi chính thức Chuyên Tiếng Anh trong Kỳ thi tuyển sinh lớp 10 THPT năm học 2023-2024 do Sở Giáo dục và Đào tạo Hà Nội tổ chức sẽ diễn ra vào ngày 12/06/2023. Đây là một trong những kỳ thi quan trọng nhằm đánh giá năng lực của các thí sinh muốn theo học lớp chuyên Tiếng Anh tại Trường THPT Chuyên Hà Nội-Amsterdam và THPT Chu Văn An.

       Đề thi được xây dựng với độ phân hóa cao, mang đến cho thí sinh những thách thức thực tế và kiểm tra đa dạng các kỹ năng ngôn ngữ. Tài liệu đề thi cung cấp đáp án chính thức, giúp thí sinh tự kiểm tra và đánh giá kết quả của mình. Đặc biệt, đề thi còn đi kèm với file nghe (audio), giúp thí sinh làm quen với các dạng bài nghe và rèn kỹ năng nghe hiệu quả. Bạn có thể tải xuống tài liệu đề thi dưới định dạng PDF tại website Tài liệu diệu kỳ, một nguồn tài liệu đáng tin cậy và phong phú về kiến thức và tài liệu Tiếng Anh.

     Ngoài ra, bạn cũng có thể tham khảo các tài liệu liên quan khác trên trang web này để nâng cao kiến thức và chuẩn bị tốt hơn cho kỳ thi. Hãy tải xuống tài liệu đề thi Chuyên Tiếng Anh, Hà Nội năm học 2023-2024 và tận dụng những lợi ích to lớn mà nó mang lại trong việc ôn tập và chuẩn bị cho kỳ thi quan trọng này.

Tải xuống: Đề thi chính thức + Đáp án + File nghe

Trích dẫn nội dung "Đề thi chính thức Chuyên Tiếng Anh, Hà Nội năm học 2023-2024 có đáp án và (audio) file nghe":



(Đề thi gồm 8 trang) 


Môn thi: TIẾNG ANH (Chuyên) Ngày thi: 12/06/2023 

Thời gian làm bài: 120 phút 

Bằng số 


Bằng chữ 

Chữ ký và họ tên CB chấm thi l 

Chữ ký và họ tên CB chấm thi 2 


(do Ban phách ghi) 

Lưu ý: Thi sinh làm bài trực tiếp vào các trang của đề thi này, không được sử dụng từ điển và bất kỳ loại tài liệu nào. Cán bộ coi thi không giải thích gì thêm. 

LISTENING: You will hear each part TWICE. (2.0 pts) 

Part 1. Questions 1-10 

Questions 1-5: Listen to the first part of the conversation and circle the correct answer for Questions 1-5. 

1. What point does Robert make about the 2013 study in Britain? 

A. It focused more on packaging than wasted food. 

B. It proved that households produced more waste than restaurants. 

C. It included liquid waste as well as solid waste. 

2. The speakers agree that food waste reports should emphasise the connection between carbon dioxide emissions and 

A. food production 

B. transport of food to landfill sites 

C. distribution of food products 

3. Television programmes now tend to focus on 

A. the nutritional value of food products 

B. the origin of food products 

C. the chemicals found in food products 

4. For Anna, the most significant point about food waste is 

A. the moral aspect 

B. the environmental impact 

5. Anna and Robert decide to begin their presentation by 

A. handing out a questionnaire 

B. providing statistical evidence 

C. showing images of wasted food 

C. the economic effect 

Questions 6-10: What advantage do the speakers identify for each of the following projects? Choose FIVE answers from the box and write the correct letter, A-G, in the spaces given after Questions 6-10. 


A. It should save time. 

B. It will create new jobs. 

C. It will benefit local communities. 

D. It will make money. 

E. It will encourage personal responsibility. 

F. It will be easy to advertise. 

G. It will involve very little cost. 

Projects 6. edible patch 

7. ripeness sensor 

8. waste tracking technology 

9. smartphone application 10. food waste composting 

Trang 1 | 8 

Part 2. Questions 11-20 

You will hear five short extracts in which people describe cultural activities. While you listen, you 

must complete both tasks. 

Task one. Choose from the list (A-H) the activity each speaker is describing. 

watching a DVD at home 

(11) Speaker 1: 

going to the opera 

going to the theatre 

(12) Speaker 2: 


listening to a concert on the radio 

(13) Speaker 3: 

viewing an exhibition of posters 

going to the cinema 

(14) Speaker 4: 

visiting a museum of ancient artefacts 

(15) Speaker 5: 

viewing a collection of photographs 

Task two. Choose from the list (A-H) how each speaker says they felt during the activity. 






scared amused depressed angry 

(16) Speaker 1: 

(17) Speaker 2: 

(18) Speaker 3: 

(19) Speaker 4: 

(20) Speaker 5: 

PHONETICS (0.5 pts) 

Part 1. Circle the letter A, B, C or D to indicate the word whose underlined part is pronounced differently from that of the rest in each of the following questions. 

21. A. fizzy 

22. A. hazard 

B. Switzerland 

B. bombard 

C. pizza C. custard 

D. pretzel D. mustard 

Part 2. Circle the letter A, B, C or D to indicate the word that differs from the other three in the position of the primary stress in each of the following questions. 

23. A. disguise 

24. A. ultraviolet 

25. A. legitimate 

B. canal 

B. paradoxical 

B. extravagant 

C. obscure 

C. correlative C. apprehend 

D. process D. influential D. autonomous 


Part 1. Circle the best option A, B, C or D to complete the following sentences. 

Tim: "You're so lucky to be going abroad for a whole semester!" 


- Janet: " 

A. That is 

I'll miss my friends and family." 

B. On account of that 

C. All the same flowering plants died. 

C. a so dry a summer frankly it just doesn't C. carry weight 

D. But despite 

D. such dry a summer 

D. hold water that, margarine will do. 

27. This year it was 

that many of our A. so a dry summer B. so dry a summer 28. I've heard that argument before and quite A. face the music B. hit the roof 29. Unsalted butter is best for this recipe, but A. except 

B. failing 30. It seems a lot of us are putting ourselves A. at 

B. in 31. In spite of working their fingers to the A. nail 32. I thought she was being serious, but she was only having me 

A. up 

B. edge 

B. on 

C. on 

C. flesh 

C. for all of 

D. given the mercy of material comfort. D. under all the staff were made redundant. 

D. bone 

C. over 

D. round 

Trang 2 | 8 

A. knocks it off B. calls the shots. 

33. When his parents are away, his oldest brother 

34. The new secretary seems a bit lazy; she doesn't really 

A. push 

B. give 

C. draws the line 

D. is in the same boat 

her weight. 

C. act 

D. pull 

35. "What do you think of these books?" 

A. To their respects 

the two novels are similar." 

B. At many respecting 

C. In many respects 

D. The many respects 

Part 2. Think of ONE word which can be used appropriately in all THREE sentences. Write your answer in the numbered space. 


* Your work has not been up to standard in the last three months, but we are prepared to let you make 


* Write the report today while the events are still 

* You will find that Professor Stanton has an entirely 37. 

* I do not 

* Ben's parents 

in your mind. 

approach to this problem. 

with young people staying up till all hours. 

shares in several major multinational companies. 

huge amounts of information. 

* Computers can 


* It's not worth arguing with Jane, as I learned to my 

If we build an airport on this land, the 

to the environment will be enormous. 

* When Andrew's boss found out that he had lied on his CV, it 


him his job. 

* If the examiner asks you something, don't spend too long thinking about what to say - just give a 

answer to the question using everyday language. 

* Ginny was delighted to get 

could get in the competition. 

* The shelf isn't 


* I usually 

This video game doesn't We need to 

A's from the judges, the highest possible marks anyone 

- it sags in the middle. 

up a big appetite after patrolling the streets all day. 

the way it's supposed to. 

out a way to reduce costs without firing anyone. 

Part 3. Give the correct form of the words in brackets to complete the passage. 

Most people would probably name around six categories into which they place their music, including classical, rock, pop, folk, blues and soul, but could this breakdown be divisive, even elitist? Could music be labelled more (41. include) 

? One suggestion would be to of consider its purpose and impact rather than its genre. To test the (42. feasible) this, consider the kind of music people find (43. lift) 

Most would accept that singing creates a feeling of well-being, but the actual music that's sung seems to be (44. relevant) It may straddle more than one traditional category but its effect is (45. deny) the same. Now take the need for (46. assure) 



hums soothing melodies to crying babies, or plays nostalgic tunes at times of emotional turmoil. Yet one person's musical choice in such situations may be (47. comprehend) others. It follows that we shouldn't pigeonhole ourselves as classical or rock fans, but how we use music and what it does for us. Although some may find this provocative, they might actually be surprised at the (48. diverse) 

of their own playlists! 

Part 4. Circle the best option A, B, C, or D to indicate the word CLOSEST in meaning to the underlined one in the following question. 

49. Albert Einstein is lauded as one of the greatest theoretical physicists of all time. 

A. dictated 

B. acclaimed 

C. described 

D. rumored 

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Part 5. Circle the best option A, B, C, or D to indicate the word OPPOSITE in meaning to the underlined one in the following question. 

50. Golf wear has become a very lucrative business for both manufacturers and golf stars. 

A. unprofitable 

READING (2.0 pts) 

B. impoverished 

C. inexpensive D. unfavorable 

Part 1. Read the passage and decide which answer (A, B, C or D) best fits each gap. 

Humans live in interdependent societies where people (51) 

together in groups for mutual aid and protection. We have always had a conscious (52) 

that group survival means personal survival, that the individual benefits by supporting the group, because the group reciprocates by supporting the individual. Our primitive ancestors worked collectively to hunt for food and to fight off (53) 

of dangerous animals. They were nomads who lived in (54) seasonally available wild plants and game for their subsistence. These hunter-gatherers migrated when food resources became scarce or the environment less hospitable. 

and followed 

When they learnt how to farm, they were finally able to (55) ________ 

away with their nomadic lifestyle. They formed small permanent settlements where they harvested crops for their sustenance and kept (56) 

of livestock. Over time, the settlements grew. Now, super cities with millions of inhabitants dot the planet, but many people feel a greater sense of isolation and a very real disconnect from their fellow human beings. 

51. A. form 

52. A. effort 

53. A. packs 

54. A. factions 

55. A. keep 

56. A. hordes 

B. match B. decision 

B. clans 

C. make C. awareness C. squads 

D. band D. attempt D. throngs 


B. tribes 

B. run 

B. crowds 

C. races C. do 

C. masses 

D. unions D. get 

D. herds 

Part 2. Read the passage carefully and then fill ONE suitable word in each gap. 

It is often said that non-native speakers don't get the British (57) 

of humour, 

and it's easy to see why this is so. Almost every conversation between Brits has an undercurrent of a Brit is joking humour, making it difficult for a non-native speaker to decipher (58) 

or being serious. In addition, the British also have a particular fondness for understatement. In refusing to be overwhelmed by anything, the British might retort 'Not bad' when they really mean, 'That's great'. Furthermore, the British don't like to (59) 

their own trumpet. They tend to make (60) 

of their accomplishments by being excessively modest and putting themselves down. But the most difficult part of British humour for foreigners is that much of British humour is not obviously hilarious and does not result in fits (61) 

laughter. However, those unaccustomed to British humour need not worry, for the best thing about it is that it is not something you can learn, it's something that (62) 

on you. 

Part 3. Read the following passage and do the tasks that follow. 

A. For many hundreds of thousands of people worldwide, online networking has become enmeshed in our daily lives. However, it is a decades-old insight from a study of traditional social networks that best illuminates one of the most important aspects of today's online networking. In 1973 sociologist Mark Granovetter showed how the loose acquaintances, or 'weak ties', in our social network exert a disproportionate influence over our behaviour and choices. Granovetter's research showed that a significant percentage of people get their jobs as a result of recommendations or advice provided by a weak tie. Today our number of weak-tie contacts has exploded via online social networking. “You couldn't maintain all of those weak ties on your own," 

Trang 4 | 8 

says Jennifer Golbeck of the University of Maryland. "Online sites, such as Facebook, give you a way of cataloguing them." The result? It's now significantly easier for the schoolfriend you haven't seen in years to pass you a tip that alters your behaviour, from recommendation of a low-cholesterol breakfast cereal to a party invite where you meet your future wife or husband. 

B. The explosion of weak ties could have profound consequences for our social structures too, according to Judith Donath of the Berkman Center for Internet and Society at Harvard University. "We're already seeing changes," she says. For example, many people now turn to their online social networks ahead of sources such as newspapers and television for trusted and relevant news or information. What they hear could well be inaccurate, but the change is happening nonetheless. If these huge 'supernets' - some of them numbering up to 5,000 people - continue to thrive and grow, they could fundamentally change the way we share information and transform our notions of relationships. 

C. But are these vast networks really that relevant to us on a personal level? Robin Dunbar, an evolutionary anthropologist at the University of Oxford, believes that our primate brains place a cap on the number of genuine social relationships we can actually cope with: roughly 150. According to Dunbar, online social networking appears to be very good for 'servicing' relationships, but not for establishing them. He argues that our evolutionary roots mean we still depend heavily on physical and face-to-face contact to be able to create ties. 

D. Nonetheless, there is evidence that online networking can transform our daily interactions. In an experiment at Cornell University, psychologist Jeff Hancock asked participants to try to encourage other participants to like them via instant messaging conversation. Beforehand, some members of the trial were allowed to view the Facebook profile of the person they were trying to win over. He found that those with Facebook access asked questions to which they already knew the answers or raised things they had in common, and as result were much more successful in their social relationships. Hancock concluded that people who use these sites to keep updated on the activities of their acquaintances are more likely to be liked in subsequent social interactions. 

E. Online social networking may also have tangible effects on our well-being. Nicole Ellison of Michigan State University found that the frequency of networking site use correlates with greater self-esteem. Support and affirmation from the weak ties could be the explanation, says Ellison. "Asking your close friends for help or advice is nothing new, but we are seeing a lowering of barriers among acquaintances," she says. People are readily sharing personal feelings and experiences to a wider circle than they might once have done. Sandy Pentland at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology agrees. "The ability to broadcast to our social group means we need never feel alone," he says. "The things that befall us are often due to a lack of social support. There's more of a safety net now." 

F. Henry Holzman, also at MIT, who studies the interface between online social networking and the real world, points out that increased visibility also means our various social spheres - family, work, friends - are merging, and so we will have to prepare for new societal norms. "We'll have to learn how to live a more transparent life," he says. "We may have to give up some ability to show very limited glimpses of ourselves to others." 

G. Another way that online networking appears to be changing our social structures is through dominance. In one repeated experiment, Michael Kearns of the University of Pennsylvania asked 30 volunteers to quickly reach consensus in an online game over a choice between two colours. Each person was offered a cash reward if they succeeded in persuading the group to pick one or other colour. All participants could see the colour chosen by some of the other people, but certain participants had an extra advantage: the ability to see more of the participants' chosen colours than others. Every time Kearns found that those who could see the choices of more participants (in other words, were better connected) persuaded the group to pick their colour, even when they had to persuade the vast majority to give up their financial incentive. While Kearns warns that the setting was artificial, he says it's possible that greater persuasive power could lie with well-connected individuals in the everyday online world too. 

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Questions 63-66: Look at the following findings and the list of researchers below. 

Match each finding with the correct researcher, A-F. Write the correct letter, A-F, in the space given at the end of each question. 

63. People who network widely may be more able to exert pressure on others. 64. We have become more willing to confide in an extensive number of people. 65. There is a limit to how many meaningful relationships we can maintain. 66. There is a social advantage in knowing about the lives of our online contacts. 

List of researchers A. Mark Granovetter 

B. Judith Donath 

C. Robin Dunbar 

D. Jeff Hancock 

E. Nicole Ellison 

F. Michael Kearns 

Questions 67-68: Which TWO of these advantages of online social networking are mentioned in the reading passage? Circle your answers. 

A. Social networking sites can be accessed on any day and at any time. 

B. Online socialising is an efficient way of keeping in touch with a lot of people. 

C. It is very easy to establish new friendships online. 

D. Online social networking can solve problems in real-world relationships. 

E. It can be reassuring to be part of an online social network. 

Questions 69-70: Which TWO of these disadvantages of online social networking are mentioned in the reading passage? Circle your answers. 

A. Information from online social contacts may be unreliable. 

B. We may become jealous of people who seem to have a wide circle of friends. 

C. We may lose the ability to relate to people face-to-face. 

D. It is easy to waste a lot of time on social networking sites. 

E. Using social networking sites may result in a lack of privacy. 

WRITING (3.0 pts) 

Part 1. Finish each of the following sentences in such a way that it means the same as the original one. Write your answer in the spaces provided. (0.8 pts) 

71. Redundancy has caused a lot of domestic problems. 

Many a 

72. If the weather is fine, we may go camping at the weekend. Weather...... 


... at the weekend. 

73. It was not until five years had elapsed that the whole truth about the accident came out. Not for....... 

....... out. 

74. I think you should have some consideration for those who don't have lives as privileged as yours. I think you should spare........ 

...... aren't as privileged as yours. 75. James and Jane do not think in a similar way and understand each other well about how to deal with the problem. 

James and Jane...... 

76. Many creatures still survive and thrive in the harsh conditions of the deserts. Harsh..... 

wavelength about the solution to the problem. 

....... still survive and thrive. 

... I used to. 

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77. Nowadays I consider taking up a hobby to be far less important than I used to. Nowadays I don't attach nearly..... 

78. We aren't particularly interested in technology, so we chose not to attend the exhibition. 

we chose not to attend the exhibition. 


Part 2. Rewrite each of the following sentences using the word given in bold so that it has the same meaning as the original one. You MUST use between 2-5 words, including the word given. (0.7 pts) 79. I know it was a waste of money - don't make me feel worse about it! 

I know it was a waste of money - there's no need to.... 


by reminding me! OUTSET 

trek how bad the weather would become. 

80. When they started their trek, they had no idea how bad the weather would become. Nobody realised....... 

81. Guy made absolutely sure nothing would go wrong when he planned the expedition. CHANCE Guy.... 

when he planned the expedition. 

82. As a pop singer, Kay has recently become involved in more diverse styles of music. BRANCHED As a pop singer, recently Kay...... 

83. She speaks Spanish very well. 


84. He is likely to be promoted. 

His promotion....... 

...... other styles of music. 

85. The meeting will be an opportunity for everyone to express their feelings. The meeting will be an opportunity for everyone.... 





... their feelings. 

Part 3. Write an academic essay of about 250 words on the following topic. (1.5 pts) 

It is reckoned that making mistakes is inevitable and can be a valuable growth experience for teenagers. To what extent do you agree with this idea? Use specific reasons and examples to support 

your answer. 

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1. C. It included liquid waste... 

2. A. food production 

3. B. the origin of... 

4. C. the economic effect 

5. A. handing out... 

6. G. It will involve.. 

7. A. It should save time. 

8. D. It will make money. 9. C. It will benefit... 

10. E. It will encourage... 11. C. going to the theatre 12. A. watching a DVD... 

13. E. viewing an exhibition ... 14. H. viewing a collection... 15. G. visiting a museum ... 16. H. angry 

17. C. bored 

18. D. fascinated 

19. G. depressed 

20. A. disappointed 


0.1 x 5 = 0.5 pts 

21. A. fizzy 

22. B. bombard 

23. D. process 

24. C. correlative 

25. C. apprehend 


Môn thi: TIẾNG ANH (Chuyên) 

Ngày thi: 12/06/2023 



(2.5 PTS) 

Part 1: 0.1 x 10 = 1.0 pt 

(gồm 02 trang) 

Part 2: 0.1 x 5 = 0.5 pts 

36. fresh 

37. hold 

38. cost 

39. straight 

40. work 

Part 3: 0.1 x 8 = 0.8 pts 

41. inclusively 42. feasibility 43. uplifting 44. irrelevant 45. undeniably 46. reassurance 

47. incomprehensible 48. diversity 

Part 4&5: 0.1 x 2 = 0.2 pts 

49. B. acclaimed 

50. A. unprofitable 

READING (2.0 PTS) Part 1: 0.1 x6 = 0.6 pts 

51. D. band 

52. C. awareness 

53. A. packs 

54. B. tribes 

55. C. do 

56. D. herds 

Part 2: 0.1 x 6 = 0.6 pts 

57. sense 

58. when 

26. C. All the same 

27. B. so dry a summer 

28. D. hold water 

29. B. failing 

30. A. at 

59. blow 

60. light 

61. of 

62. grows 

Part 3: 0.1 x 8 = 0.8 pts 

31. D. bone 

32. B. on 

63. F 

33. B. calls the shots 

64. E 

34. D. pull 

65. C 

35. C. In many respects 

66. D 

67-68. B, E 

69-70. A, E 

Trang 1/2 


Part 1: 0.1 x 8 = 0.8 pts 

71. Many a domestic problem has been caused by redundancy. 

72. Weather permitting, we may go camping at the weekend. 

73. Not for another five years did the whole truth about the accident come out. 

74. I think you should spare a thought for those (people) whose lives aren't as privileged as yours. 75. James and Jane are not on the same wavelength about the solution to the problem. 

76. Harsh as/ though the conditions of the deserts are, many creatures still survive and thrive. 

77. Nowadays I don't attach nearly as/so much importance to taking up a hobby as I used to. 

78. Not being particularly interested in technology, we chose not to attend the exhibition. 

Part 2: 0.1 x 7 = 0.7 pts 

79. I know it was a waste of money - there's no need to rub salt into the/ my wound by reminding me! 80. Nobody realised at the outset of their trek how bad the weather would become. 

81. Guy left nothing to chance when he planned the expedition. 

82. As a pop singer, recently Kay has branched out into (singing) other styles of music. 

83. She has a good command of Spanish. 

84. His promotion is on the cards. 

85. The meeting will be an opportunity for everyone to give vent to their feelings. 

Part 3: Writing essay: 1.5 pts 

0.1 pts 


- Lead in the topic 

-State general opinions/benefits 

0.1 pts 

0.2 pts 


(2 to 3 paragraphs), each paragraph includes: 

- Topic sentence 

0.2 pts 

- Supporting sentences 

0.2 pts 

- Relevant examples 


- Restate the writer's opinions 

0.2 pts 


- Summarize the content of the body 

0.2 pts 

Persuasive arguments 

0.2 pts 

Word Choice 

0.1 pts 

Linking words 


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