Đề thi Chuyên Tiếng Anh Đại học Sư Phạm (ĐHSP) Hà Nội năm học 2023-2024 có đáp án

ĐỀ THI TUYỂN SINH LỚP 10 TRƯỜNG THPT CHUYÊN ĐHSP NĂM HỌC 2023-2024 Môn Tiếng Anh - Mã đề 134 có đáp án_page-0001

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CỘNG HÒA XÃ HỘI CHỦ NGHĨA VIỆT NAM Độc lập – Tự do – Hạnh phúc 


(Dành cho thi sinh thi vào Chuyên Tiếng Anh) 

Thời gian làm bài: 120 phút (không kể thời gian phát đề) 


Mă de 134 

Đề thi gồm 8 trang 

Choose the best answer to complete each of the following questions. Write A, B, C or D in the corresponding numbered boxes on the answer sheet. 

1. Shelves 

A. to stack 

2. The new employee 

A. supplied 

the hypermarket was ready to open its doors to the public. 

B. stacked 

C. stacking 

D. having stacked 

a lot of time in familiarising himself with all the company's procedures. B. furnished 

C. participated 

D. invested 

no relation to the amount of work he did. 

3. He pointed out that his wages 

A. yielded 

4. I'm not keen on 

B. spared 

C. bore 

D. lent 

holidays. I'd rather have the option of eating out if I want to, without thinking 

that I've already paid to eat at the hotel. 

C. low-season 

D. all-inclusive 

when we arrived, as they had only moved into the house the day before. B. safe and sound C. sixes and sevens D. song and dance 

on their child's use of the Internet. 

A. over-booked 

B. self-catering 

5. Everything was at 

A. fits and starts 

6. Every parent has their own 

B. bearing 

A. manner 7. The boy wasn't at all hungry, and could only 

A. touch 

B. snack 

C. point 

C. finger your best 

D. stance 

with the food on his plate. 

D. toy 

at heart. 

B. interests 

my laptop while I was gone. B. doesn't use 

C. feelings 

D. thoughts 

C. hadn't used 

8. When I advised you to change your job, I had 

A. aspects 

9. I'd rather Ann 

A. didn't use 

10. The solution to this problem isn't going to be easy. I wish there was a 

A. cut and dried 

B. now and again 

C. short and sweet 

11. Mary: So did you enjoy going out to the cinema last night? 

Peter: No, not really. I'd sooner 

B. had stayed 

A. stay 

12. The satellite photographed a 

A. previously undetecting 

C. previous undetecting 

13. Her responsibilities go beyond the 

B. scale 

A. scope 

14. We wouldn't have missed the train 

A. should we not be using C. if we were not to use 

at home to watch TV. C. stayed moon in orbit around Saturn. 

B. previous undetected D. previously undetected. of most junior internships. 

C. arena 

an out-of-date timetable. 

B. if we weren't using 

D. had we not been using 

D. wouldn't use 

answer, but there isn't. 

D. free and easy 

D. have stayed 



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15. Widely reproduced in magazines and books, 

A. Ansel Adam's photographs depicted the Western wilderness 

B. it was through his photographs that Ansel Adams depicted the Western wilderness C. the Western wilderness was depicted in the photographs of Ansel Adams 

D. Ansel Adams depicted the Western wilderness in his photographs 

16. When the fire alarm went off, our teacher stayed 

all quickly and calmly to the emergency exit. 

A. as cool as a cucumber 

C. as bright as a button 

She quietly put down her book and led us 

B. as cold as ice 

D. as dull as ditchwater 

17. When he saw me, he 

A. took off 

in the other direction. 

B. headed for 

C. passed out 

D. came about 

18. We've made them an offer for the furniture. Now the ball's decision. 

We'll just have to wait for their 

A. in their court 

B. in their pitch 

C. on their turf 

for money! 

D. on their side 

C. price 

D. bargain 

19. Two for the price of one; that's certainly great 

A. worth 

20. It's a common 

A. scenery 

B. value 

to see Black Friday shoppers hanging out at the shopping mall. B. sight 

C. vision 

D. view 

21. The science teacher 

as a homework assignment. A. got diagrams of the skeleton to make C. got them to make diagrams of the skeleton 22. The result of the survey will be published 

A. with 

23. The boy became an Internet 

B. had diagrams of the skeleton making D. had them made diagrams of the skeleton 

due course. 

C. in 

D. on 

B. by 

when his video went viral. 

B. sensation 

C. miracle 

D. wonder 

C. planet 

A. marvel 24. Jane has just got engaged to Tom. She is on 

A. level 25. From an investor's viewpoint, getting 

B. cloud 


D. heaven 

advice is the key to making sound investment 


A. unjudged 

B. inanimate 

C. unbiased 

D. impatient 

Choose the word whose underlined part is pronounced differently from that of the other three. Write A, B, C or D in the corresponding numbered boxes on the answer sheet. 

26. A. pleasure 

27. A. ecosystem 

B. desert B. knowledge 

C. resort C. commodity 

D. design 

D. technology 

Choose the word whose primary stress is placed differently from that of the other three. Write A, B, C or D in the corresponding numbered boxes on the answer sheet. 

28. A. accurate 

29. A. downtown 

B. industry B. offshore 

C. average C. uptake 

30. A. refrigerator 

B. technological 

C. homeopathy 

D. reliable 

D. outlive 

D. multinational 

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Read the text and decide which answer best fits each space. Write A, B, C, or D in the corresponding numbered boxes on the answer sheet. 


The French have a name for them - le generation kangaroo - because kangaroos carry their offspring around in a pouch for months after birth. They are the 20-somethings who have realised that living at home with their parents is (31) 

to struggling to be independent. A few years ago, anyone approaching 30 still (32) 

under the parental roof would have been an object of concern, if not ridicule. Today it is fast becoming the norm. To a certain (33). 

this shift is due to economic pressures; prices in Western Europe have soared, making mortgage payments out of (35) most young people on starting salaries. And why pay a fortune to rent a (36) 

bedsit when 

relatively luxurious accommodation is available rent-free? These days, parents also seem more willing to continue to perform (37) 

chores like cooking, washing and ironing. Of course, some mums and 


dads were unprepared for the burden of (38) often married young, generally (39). 


to go on so long. The previous generation, who that once their children left for university, their years of 

freedom would begin. They are now finding that times have changed and there is a (40), possibility that their kids will want to stick around indefinitely. 

B. comparable 

B. holding 

C. preferable 

C. keeping 

C. extent 

C. dwelling 

D. favourable 

D. residing 

D. amount 

D. district 

D. reach 

31. A. inferior 

32. A. resting 

33. A. instance 

B. number 

34. A. property 

B. landing 

35. A. court 

B. sight 

C. touch 

B. cramped 

C. lodged 

37. A. internal 

B. domestic 

38. A. motherhood 

B. parenthood 

C. sponsorship 

39. A. projected 

B. pre-empted 

B. distinct 

C. expected 

C. faint 

D. forestalled 

D. extinct 

36. A. fixed 

C. ordinary 

D. clenched 

D. interior 

D. leadership 

40. A. slight 

Read an extract from an article. Six paragraphs have been removed from the extract. Choose from the paragraphs A-G the one which fits each gap (41-46). Write your answers in the corresponding numbered boxes on the answer sheet. There is ONE extra paragraph which you do not need to use. 


Long gone are the rows of private offices that were the norm in many companies to be replaced by open- plan layouts that aim to reduce costs and improve employee relations. Offices are evolving, it seems, and the ranks of symmetrical desks, partitions and swivel chairs are undergoing a sea-change. 


Areas of informal seating, coffee bars and telephone nooks allow employees to step away from their desks to carry out a task in a specifically tailored environment, while also opening up the opportunity for chance encounters between members of staff. 


The concept of cellular working is becoming less required, and the whole nature of mobility, of moving freely around the office talking and swapping ideas, is where and when a great deal of decision-making takes place. And this new kind of workspace definitely encourages collective thought. 


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A survey of workplaces recently found that more than 8 million people in the UK worked in open-plan offices, but their rigid layouts forced almost 70% of them to sit at the same desk with the same coworkers each day. The survey - which covered the whole country and all industries - found that these workers scored lowest in terms of innovation, while employees who were offered a broader variety and choice of workplaces scored significantly higher. 


To this end, architects and designers are looking not only at the hospitality and residential sectors for inspiration, but also to the technology industry where experience design has played an important role in office design for years. One of the most significant borrowings from hotel design to office design is thinking about the total experience of the visitor from beginning to end, from the moment you enter to the moment you leave. 


Another development is that over the past few years, many co-working spaces have opened up, targeting start-up companies and freelancers looking for affordable offices. The variety of users of these shared office spaces has forced designers to create diverse settings within one building. 


Workplaces with such collaborative, informal and social spaces are the ones where employees report the highest levels of pride, enjoyment and productivity. And it's not just tech companies and start-ups: banks, retailers and manufacturers are jumping on the bandwagon too. 


A Once the seeds were sown by the tech companies, other companies wanted to compete with them, and soon realised that they had to come up with more innovative ways to engage employees and respond to what people wanted in a workplace. 

B These results confirmed to employers the benefits of a more stimulating office environment. In fact, employees across all sectors and generations now look for a more stimulating 'experience' at the office. With the average person spending the majority of their waking hours in an office, it makes sense to open up offices in this way. There should be more of an overlap between work, socialising and home environments, many believe, and the new talk is of the 'experience economy' and 'experience design'; indeed, more and more people are adopting it. 

C The rather dull design features of the open plan office are being replaced in favour of plush upholstery, curated bookcases and leafy pot-plants. More space is being given over to socialising to encourage workers to move away from their desks. These features, borrowed from the hospitality industry, are seen as valuable resources in offices. 

D Greater pooling of ideas is just one of the many positive outcomes of people working in offices like these. This is what many believe office working is meant to be; it's about exploring and assisting the intellectual capital of employees to the fullest extent. It encourages and makes the best use of what each employee has to offer. 

E But the frivolous innovations brought in to keep their employees happy water-slides, themed rooms, 

and so on 

were not wanted by the more traditional organisations, even though they were keen to change. They sought to introduce more sophisticated stimuli. 

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F In an age when so many of our conversations take place digitally, even within the office, the immediacy of a face-to-face conversation can provide greater clarity, prevent misunderstandings and prevent employees getting the wrong idea about what task it is they are to perform. The idea is to stop people working in a bubble and to interact more. 

G These range from the completely private to the deliberately social and noisy. Choice and adaptability of workspaces are key here. The demand is for less structured workspaces, with those involved appreciating that productivity is not necessarily linked to time spent behind a desk. 

Read the text and do the tasks that follow. 


A Volunteering, some might mistakenly think, embraces a plethora of people from all walks of life as well as activities, but data from the other side of the world suggest otherwise. A 2001 survey on who participated in volunteering by the Office for National Statistics (ONS) in the United Kingdom (UK) revealed that people in higher income households are more likely than others to volunteer. In England and Wales, 57 per cent of adults with gross annual household incomes of £75,000 or more, have volunteered formally (such as raising or handling money for a charity or being a member of a committee) in the 12 months prior to the survey date. They were almost twice as likely to have done so than those living in households with an annual income under £10,000. 

B As well as having high household incomes, volunteers also tend to have higher academic qualifications, be in higher socio-economic groups and be in employment. Among people with a degree or postgraduate qualification, 79 per cent had volunteered informally and 57 per cent had volunteered formally in the previous 12 months. For people with no qualifications the corresponding proportions were 52 per cent and 23 per cent. But voluntary work is certainly not the exclusive preserve of the rich, nor should it be. Does the answer not lie perhaps in the fact that the rich tend to have money to allow them the time to be become involved in voluntary work compared to less well-off people? 

C A breakdown in the year 2000 of the range of volunteering activities taken from The Australian Bureau of Statistics gives an idea of the scale of activities in which people are typically involved. Eleven sectors are given ranging from Community and Welfare, which accounted for just over a quarter of the total hours volunteered in Australia, to Law/justice/politics with 1.2 per cent at the other end of the scale. Other fields included sport/recreation, religious activities and education, following at 21.2 per cent, 16.9 and 14.3 per cent respectively. Foreign/international volunteer work accounted for 2.4 per cent of the total hours. The data here also seem to point to a cohort of volunteers with expertise and experience. 

D The knock-on effect of volunteering on the lives of individuals can be profound. Voluntary work helps foster independence and imparts the ability to deal with different situations, often simultaneously, thus teaching people how to work their way through different systems. It therefore brings people into touch with the real world; and, hence, equips them for the future. 

E Initially, young adults in their late teens might not seem to have the expertise or knowledge to impart to others that say a teacher or agriculturalist or nurse would have, but they do have many skills that can help others. And in the absence of any particular talent, their energy and enthusiasm can be harnessed for the benefit of their fellow human beings, and ultimately themselves. From all this, the gain to any community no matter how many volunteers are involved is immeasurable. 

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F Employers will generally look favourably on people who have shown an ability to work as part of a 

team. It demonstrates a willingness to learn and an independent spirit, which would be desirable qualities in any employee. So to satisfy employers' demands for experience when applying for work, volunteering can act as a means of gaining experience that might otherwise elude would-be workers and can ultimately lead to paid employment in the desired field. 

G But what are the prerequisites for becoming a volunteer? One might immediately think of attributes like kindness, selflessness, strength of character, ability to deal with others, determination, adaptability and flexibility and a capacity to comprehend the ways of other people. While offering oneself selflessly, working as a volunteer makes further demands on the individual. It requires a strength of will, a sense of moral responsibility for one's fellow human beings, and an ability to fit into the ethos of an organization or community. But it also requires something which in no way detracts from the valuable work done by volunteers and which may seem at first glance both contradictory and surprising: self-interest. 

H Organizations involved in any voluntary work have to be realistic about this. If someone, whatever the age, is going to volunteer and devote their time without money, they do need to receive something from it for themselves. People who are unemployed can use volunteer work as a stepping-stone to employment or as a means of finding out whether they really like the field they plan to enter or as a way to help them find themselves. 

I It is tempting to use some form of community work as an alternative to national service or as punishment for petty criminals by making the latter for example clean up parks, wash away graffiti, work with victims of their own or other people. This may be acceptable, but it does not constitute volunteer work, two cardinal rules of which are the willingness to volunteer without coercion and working unpaid. 

The Reading Passage has nine paragraphs A-I. Which paragraph contains the following information? Write the letters, A-I, in boxes 47-52 on the answer sheet. 

47. a description of what does not satisfy the criteria for volunteer work 

48. the impact of voluntary work on the development of individuals 

49. the requirement for both selflessness and self-interest in volunteers 

50. various areas in which people volunteer 

51. the benefit of voluntary work for the young 

52. a mistaken view of volunteering 

Choose the best answer A, B, C or D. Write your answers in boxes 53-56 on the answer sheet. 

53. Why was the ONS survey conducted? 

A. To identify the reasons why people undertook volunteering 

B. To find out how many people participated in volunteering 

C. To find out how many rich people did volunteer work 

D. To identify which group of people were involved in volunteering 

54. Which of the following is NOT true according to paragraph B? 

A. More than three quarters of those with university qualifications did informal volunteering. 

B. Less than one quarter of those without university qualifications did informal volunteering. C. Well over half of those with university qualifications did formal volunteering. D. Just under a quarter of those with no university qualifications did formal volunteering. 55. Rich people volunteer, MOST probably because they have 

A. more clearly defined goals 

B. fewer family responsibilities 

C. greater amounts of spare time 

D. greater feelings of guilt 

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56. Volunteer work benefits people by providing them with 

A. the ability to function in various systems 

B. the skill to express themselves clearly 

C. the ability to prepare for different scenarios 

D. the skill to deal with diffidence 

Complete each sentence with the correct ending, A-F, below. Write only ONE letter, A-F. for each answer 

in boxes 57-59 on the answer sheet. 

57. One of the requirements of being a volunteer is being able to 

58. Volunteering can be used as a way for the unemployed to 

59. Employers in general tend to 

A. consider workers with volunteer work experience an asset. 

B. successfully land a very well-paid job. 

C. gain access to a job in a field of interest. 

D. reap the greatest benefit from volunteer work. 

E. understand how people behave. 

F. favour a much younger worker cohort. 

Complete the text by changing the form of the word in capitals. The first one numbered (0) is done as an example. Write your answers in the corresponding numbered boxes on the answer sheet. 


Example: (0) truly 


Most would agree that the golden age of the library has well and 

passed and that 

the internet has TRUE 

as provider of global information. At the same time, there TAKE 

that online articles which seem SUSPECT 



is growing awareness and (61) to be based on thorough research, evidence and academic study, are not as 

as they claim. Online, a writer has the kind of FACT (63) 

powers that no ordinary journalist or author would ever EDIT have, and the reader is forced to distinguish between what is actually (64) 

or what is mere opinion. And even sites which were once OBJECT thought to be reliable now suffer from attacks carried out by internet vandals intending to cause deliberate (65) 

with statistics, or publish ACCURATE personal abuse against a well-known person, for example. Another controversial issue is that 

of writers claiming to have academic backgrounds or (66) 

in an area when they do not. In 2007 online encyclopedia EXPERT Wikipedia admitted that one of their editors, a professor of religious studies who other editors believed to be entirely (67) 

student called Ryan Jordan. Before he was (68), 

was actually a 24-year-old TRUST 

Jordan had MASK 

made over 20,000 alterations to the entries people had posted on the encyclopedia. 

There are 8 mistakes in the following text. The first mistake is corrected as an example numbered (0). Find the other seven mistakes, write and correct them in the corresponding boxes numbered 69 - 75 on the answer sheet. 

Example: 0. Line 1: tropic → tropical 

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1 Combine an exotic tropic setting, a clever devised plot and an intrigued cast of characters and 2 one would rightfully expect a page-turner of a novel, especially considering it was written by 3 acclaimed author, Daniel Bray. The undeniable truth, therefore, is that Bray seems to be lost 4 his touch, if only in this isolated case. While Bray has added all the necessary literary 5 ingredients, the book just seems a bit half-cooked. It starts out enough promisingly 6 beautiful naïve nanny arrives on an isolated island only to discover her employer, the recently 7 widowed Marquis De Banqueth, conceals a mysterious secrecy. However, it simply doesn't go 8 anywhere. In a nutshell, Bray leads his readers down an endless, rambling path without ever 9 providing them with any resolution for the plot. 

Complete each of the following sentences in such a way that it means exactly the same as the sentence printed before it. Write your answers in the corresponding numbered boxes on the answer sheet. 76. It could be possible that people didn't know oxygen existed back then. 

→ People 

77. People started arguing over the project because it was very confusing. 

→It was so 

78. People are persuaded by adverts to spend more than they can afford. 

→ Adverts tempt 

79. I've spent hours by the phone just waiting for his call. 

→ Many's 

80. Fortunately, the boat hadn't left. 

→ By a stroke 

Complete the second sentence in each pair so that it has a similar meaning to the first one. You must use between three and eight words, including the word given. DO NOT change this word. Write your answers in the corresponding numbered boxes on the answer sheet. 

81. I've never really been able to follow all the details of the argument. 

→I've never been able to 

82. Most people seem to think that I will be next to be promoted. 

→ Most people seem to think that 

83. Your scheme is brilliant, but it won't succeed. 

→Brilliant though 



a promotion. 



84. It is likely that local residents will be suspicious of the company's plans for development in the area. MAY →The company's plans for development 

suspicion by local residents. 

85. The police have to verify the details of everyone taking part in the event today. → Everyone taking part in the event today 

the police. 


Write a paragraph of approximately 140 words to answer the following question. An increasing number of students are using Artificial Intelligence (AI) to help them with their studies. Is this a positive or negative development? 

--THE END--- 

Ghi chú: Thí sinh không được sử dụng tài liệu, cán bộ coi thi không giải thích gì thêm. 

Họ tên thí sinh: 

Số báo danh: 

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KÌ THI TUYEN SINH LOP I TRƯỜNG THPT CHUYỂN THEF SAU 01 Số phich BỘ GIÁO DỤC VÀ ĐÀO TẠO TRƯỜNG ĐẠI HỌC SƯ PHẠM HÀ NỘI CỘNG HÒA XÃ HỘI CHỦ NGHĨA VIỆT NAM. Dilip Tự do - Hạnh phúc 69. line 1. clever cleverly 71. line intrigued intriguing lime 3. therefore >> however 72 KÌ THI TUYÊN SINH LỚP 10 TRƯỜNG THPT CHUYÊN DSP NĂM 2023 THIẾU TRẢ LỜI MÔN TIẾNG ANH 73. line 5. enough promisingly promisingly enough Số phách Ma de: 134 Thời gian làm bầu 120 phút Cần bộ chấm thi thứ nhất Thêm bài thi (bằng với (Ký và ghi rõ họ tên Cán bộ chim thì thu hal (Ký và ghi nữ họ tên Điểm bài thi thằng chinh 74. line 7 secrecy->secret 15. line 9. for bo 76. People might may not have known (that) oxygen existed back then. 77. It was so confusing a project (that) people started arguing over it/ the project. 78. Adverts tempt people into spending more than they can afford. 79. Many's the hour I've I have spent by the phone just waiting for his 80. By a stroke of luck, the boat hadn't left. 81. I've never been able to follow the ins and outs of the argument. 82. Most people seem to think that I am I'm in line for a promotion. 83. Brilliant though your scheme is may be, it is doomed to failure. 84. The company's plans for development may be regarded/ metƐ viewed with suspicion by local residents. 85. Everyone taking part in the event today must have their details verified by the police. Clu1-856501-650/m Leil ort (10-20 words) and nolly mopedden be The mitos Ask tu aitomast simple sentence structure Ngày sinh: Hurn thì chim 1. B 2LC 4LC. 61. suspicion Made: 2. D 22.C 42. F 62. factual This chichimb vili số hữu danh: 23. B 43.D 63. editorial editing Th 0.25 24. B 44. B 64. objective 25.C 45.A 65. Inaccuracies/inaccuracy 26. A 46.G 66, expertise Phòng thu 7. D 27. A 47.1 67. trustworthy R. B 28. D 48. D 68. unmasked 175 29. C 49.G Can bộ coi thi, (Ký và ghi rõ họ tên) 10. A 30. A 50.C Luw: 11.D 31.C 51.E Câu 69-75, không nhất thiết phải theo trái tự 12.D 32.D 52. A Câu 7–35; chấp nhận DLA 33.C 53.D 14.D 34. A 54.R Can ho cu thi (Kỳ và ghi rõ họ lĩnh 15.A 35.D 55. C 16. A 36. B 56.A 17. A 37.B 57.E phương in thì sinh viết cả cầu, với điều kiện chu tri lớn có đầy đủ các từ và theo đúng trái là như trong đáp ăn IN. A 38. B S4.C 19.B 39.C 59. A 20. B OF 60, overtaken that lacralos meaning levelop the and do not impede Length: 100-120 work Able to develop all supporting sko, that one afraid veloped more than d Able kuc 며 Most of the arts are