ĐỀ THI OLYMPIC TRUYỀN THỐNG 30-4 LẦN XIX – NĂM 2013 Môn thi TIẾNG ANH – Khối 11 Trường THPT Chuyên Lê Hồng Phong TP. Hồ Chí Minh

     Bài viết giới thiệu tài liệu "Đề thi Olympic truyền thống 30-4 lần XIX – năm 2013 môn Tiếng Anh - Khối 11 Trường THPT Chuyên Lê Hồng Phong TP. Hồ Chí Minh có đáp án" trên website Tài liệu diệu kỳ là nguồn tài liệu hữu ích cho đội tuyển HSG quốc gia môn Tiếng Anh và học sinh giỏi Tiếng Anh lớp 10, 11, 12 rèn luyện khả năng về từ vựng nâng cao và nâng cao trình độ Tiếng Anh.

     Bên cạnh đó, bài viết cũng giới thiệu thêm về website Tài liệu diệu kỳ, một trang web chia sẻ kiến thức và tài liệu Tiếng Anh đa dạng và chất lượng. Để tìm kiếm bài viết này trên Google, các từ khóa có thể sử dụng là: Đề thi Olympic truyền thống, Tiếng Anh Khối 11, đề thi Tiếng Anh có đáp án, tài liệu Tiếng Anh, đội tuyển HSG quốc gia môn Tiếng Anh, học sinh giỏi Tiếng Anh lớp 10, lớp 11, lớp 12, website Tài liệu diệu kỳ, tải tài liệu Tiếng Anh.

     Từ khóa: Đề thi Olympic truyền thống; Tiếng Anh Khối 11; đề thi Tiếng Anh có đáp án; tài liệu Tiếng Anh; đội tuyển HSG quốc gia môn Tiếng Anh; học sinh giỏi Tiếng Anh lớp 10; lớp 11; lớp 12; website Tài liệu diệu kỳ; tải tài liệu Tiếng Anh.

Tải xuống tài liệu

Sở Giáo Dục và Đào Tạo TP. HỒ CHÍ MINH KỲ THI OLYMPIC TRUYỀN THỐNG 30/4 Trường THPT Chuyên Lê Hồng Phong LẦN XIX – NĂM 2013 

Ngày thi : 06-04-2013 


Thời gian làm bài : 180 phút 

Chú ý: 

Đề thi này có 06 trang. 

Thí sinh làm phần trắc nghiệm (MULTIPLE CHOICE) trên phiếu trả lời trắc nghiệm và phần tự luận  (WRITTEN TEST) trên phiếu trả lời tự luận.  

Trên phiếu trả lời trắc nghiệm, thí sinh thêm 2 số 00 vào trước số báo danh (bằng bút chì). Phần mã đề thi trên phiếu trắc nghiệm, thí sinh tô vào ô 002. 


I. PHONOLOGY (5pts) 

1. Choose the word whose underlined part is pronounced differently from that of the others 1. A. preface B. predatory C. prejudice D. premature 2. A. exaggerate B. exhort C. exhilaration D. exhale 3. A. apparatus B. comparable C. parabola D. canasta 4. A. sesame B. ridicule C. hyperbole D. catastrophe 5. A. champagne B. chlorine C. charisma D. archive  2. Choose the word whose main stressed syllable is placed differently from that of the others  6. A. infamous B. negligent C. discrepancy D. delicacy 7. A. influenza B. marinade C. rendezvous D. expertise 8. A. aborigine B. preparatory C. perimeter D. interpreter 9. A. legislature B. hilarious C. veterinary D. intimacy 10. A. pharmaceutical B. diplomacy C. superstitious D. miscellaneous II. VOCABULARY & STRUCTURE (10 pts) 

Choose the best answer to complete each of the following sentences 

11. The cat slept peacefully ______ in the long grass. 

A. huddled B. nestled C. snuggled D. cuddled 12. Mr. Wright ______ his vegetable garden very carefully. 

A. tends B. grows C. maintains D. attends 13. She ______ a few clothes into the case and hurried to the airport. 

A. shoved B. scattered C. piled D. heaved 14. Don‟t make a(n) ______ decision. Think about it first. 

A. snap B. abrupt C. spontaneous D. careless 15. The woman was ______ from hospital yesterday only a week after her operation. 

A. ejected B. expelled C. evicted D. discharged 16. Benson had very little interest in the museum. He gave each no more than a(n) ______ glance. A. cursory B. transient C. temporary D. ephemeral 17. Because so much wheat has been sold to other countries, local supplies are ______. 

A. expanded B. depleted C. apprehended D. preocupied 18. He was arrested for trying to pass ______ notes at the bank. 

A. false B. fake C. counterfeit D. fraudulent 19. As the sky darkened it soon became obvious that a violent storm was ______. 

A. imminent B. instantaneous C. immediate D. eminent 20. Although he was experienced, he was not ______. 

A. mistaken B. flawed C. erroneous D. infallible 21. I am ______ my brother is. 

A. nowhere like ambitious as B. nothing near as ambitious as 

C. nothing as ambitious like D. nowhere near as ambitious as 22. She denied the accusation ______ true. She felt innocent. 

A. to be B. being C. to being D. of being 23. ______, he was determined to continue to climb up the mountain. 

A. However tired B. Tired as he might feel C. As he might feel tired D. He felt very tired though 24. ______ to interfere in your affairs but I would like to give you just one piece of advice. 

A. It is far from clear B. Far from it for me C. Far and wide for me D. Far be it from me 25. You have cut the material in the wrong place. It ought ______ just here but it wasn‟t. 

A. to have been cut B. to be cut C. to have cut D. to cut 26. These measures have been ______ in order to increase the company‟s profits. 

A. carried B. taken C. tried D. done 27. I‟ve yet _____ a person as Theo. 

A. to meet as infuriating B. to have met such infuriating 

C. been meeting as infuriating D. been meeting such infuriating

28. Jack: This medicine tastes horrible! ~ Jill: ______, it will cure your cough. 

A. Be that as it may B. Come what may C. How much horrible is it D. Whatever it tastes 29. ______ with about fifteen times its weight in air does gasoline allow the carburetor to run smoothly. A. It is mixed B. Only when mixed C. When mixed D. To mix it 30. ______ are considered humorous is mainly due to his characters‟ use of slang. 

A. That Damon Ruyan‟s stories B. Damon Ruyan‟s stories, which 

C. Damon Ruyan‟s stories D. Because Damon Ruyan‟s stories 


Choose the best answer to complete each of the following sentences 

31. A general amnesty for political prisoners may be ______ the offing. 

A. on B. at C. in D. through 32. Thomas is always flying ______ the handle at the slightest thing. 

A. off B. over C. around D. through 33. Gareth Bale is a brilliant young footballer who is ______ the up and up. 

A. in B. to C. through D. on 34. No agreement was reached. The strikers decided to ______ out for a better deal. 

A. keep B. watch C. hold D. draw 35. That dietician is going to bring ______ a book on healthy eating next month. 

A. on B. up C. forward D. out 36. He ______ up a lot of debts in the town and then disappeared without a trace. 

A. put B. ran C. brought D. made 37. She got a bit hot ______ the collar when a colleague started criticizing her work. 

A. under B. on C. beyond D. from 38. Although the antique table looked nice from across the room, ______ close quarters you could see how badly  damaged it was. 

A. in B. on C. to D. at 39. The press thought the football manager would be depressed by his dismissal but he just ______. A. ran it down B. brought it off C. turned it down D. laughed it off 40. If the rain doesn‟t ______ soon, we shall have to look for a taxi. 

A. turn in B. let up C. die down D. go off IV. READING COMPREHENSION (10pts) 

Passage 1 

MOBILE PHONES: Are they about to transform our lives? 

We love them so much that some of us sleep with them under the pillow, yet we are increasingly concerned that we  cannot escape their electronic reach. We use them to convey our most intimate secrets, yet we worry that they are a  threat to our privacy. We rely on them more than the Internet to cope with modern life, yet many of us don‟t believe  advertisements saying we need more advanced services. 

Sweeping aside the doubts that many people feel about the benefits of new third generation phones and fears over the  health effects of phone masts, a recent report claims that the long-term effects of new mobile technologies will be  entirely positive so long as the public can be convinced to make use of them. Research about users of mobile phones  reveals that the mobile has already moved beyond being a mere practical communications tool to become the backbone  of modern social life, from love affairs to friendship to work. 

The close relationship between user and phone is most pronounced among teenagers, the report says, who regard  their mobiles as an expression of their identity. This is partly because mobiles are seen as being beyond the control of  parents. But the researchers suggest that another reason may be that mobiles, especially text messaging was seen as a  way of overcoming shyness. The impact of phones, however, has been local rather than global, supporting existing  friendship and networks, rather than opening users to a new broader community. Even the language of texting in one  area can be incomprehensible to anybody from another areA. 

Among the most important benefits of using mobiles phones, the report claims, will be a vastly improved mobile  infrastructure, providing gains throughout the economy, and the provision of a more sophisticated location-based  services for users. The report calls on government to put more effort into the delivery of services by mobile phone, with  suggestion including public transport and traffic information and doctors‟ text messages to remind patients of  appointments. There are many possibilities. At a recent trade fair in Sweden, a mobile navigation product was launcheD.  When the user enters a destination, a route is automatically downloaded to their mobile and presented by voiced,  pictures and maps as they drive. In future, these devices will also be able to plan around congestion and road works in  real time. Third generation phones will also allow for remote monitoring of patients by doctors. In Britain scientists are  developing an asthma management solution using mobiles to detect early signs of an attack. 

Mobile phones can be used in education. A group of teachers in Britain use third generation phones to provide fast  internet service to children who live beyond the reach of terrestrial broadband services and can have no access to online  information. „As the new generation of mobile technologies takes off, the social potential of the vastly increase,‟ the  report argues. 

41. What does the writer suggest in the first paragraph about our attitudes to mobile phones? A. We can‟t live without them. B. We are worried about using them so much. C. We have contradictory feelings about them. D. We need them more than anything else to deal with modern life. 42. What does “them” in paragraph 2 refer to? 

A. long-term effects B. new mobile technologies C. doubts D. benefits

43. What is the connection between social life and mobile phones? 

A. Modern social life relies significantly on the use of mobile phones 

B. Mobile phones make romantic communication easier. 

C. Mobile phones encourage people to make friends. 

D. Mobile phones enable people to communicate while moving around 

44. Why do teenagers have such a close relationship with their mobile phones? 

A. They use text messages more than any other group B. They are more inclined to be late than older people  C. They feel independent when they use them D. They tend to feel uncomfortable in many situations  45. Which of the following is NOT true? 

A. Mobile phone is considered as a means for the youth to show their characters. 

B. Mobile phones are playing a wide range of roles in people‟s life. 

C. People can overcome shyness by using texting to communicating things that make them uncomfortable. D. There is no need to suspect the harmfulness of mobile phones. 

46. In what sense has the impact of phones been “local” in paragraph 3? 

A. People tend to communicate with people they already know. 

B. Users generally phone people who live in the same neighborhood. 

C. It depends on local dialects. 

D. The phone networks use different systems. 

47. How might mobile phones be used in the future? 

A. To give the address of the nearest doctor‟s surgery B. To show bus and train timetables C. To arrange deliveries D. To cure diseases 

48. The navigation product launched in Sweden is helpful for drivers because ______. 

A. it can suggest the best way to get to a place B. it provides directions orally 

C. it tells them which roads are congested D. it shows them how to avoid road works 49. What is the general attitude of the report described here? 

A. Manufacturers need to produce better equipment. 

B. The government should take over the mobile phone networks. 

C. There are problems with mobile phones that cannot be overcome. 

D. Mobile phones can have a variety of very useful applications. 

50. The word “pronounced” in paragraph 3 is closest in meaning to ______. 

A. obvious B. serious C. voiced D. overwhelmed 

Passage 2 

During the late Middle Ages, oil paint took hold as the artistic medium of choice because it was effective, flexible, and  resilient relative to the wax-based, watercolor, fresco, or tempera paints prevalent at the time. Although contemporary  commercially prepared paints contain a mixture of pigments and linseed oil, poppy oil paints are also available to  connoisseurs. The original recipes developed in medieval European monasteries relied on fast-drying bases derived  from various organic oils predominantly valued for their medicinal qualities. The pigments are insoluble, lightproof, and  chemically inert powders ground in the base. Occasionally, varnish can be added to increase the paste's ability to reflect  light and to cover pictures with a protective seal. The resulting stiff, resinous compounds are often packaged in flexible  metal or plastic tubes. Historically, yellow pigments have been added to the oil, and then the paste was layered over tin  foil to imitate the appearance of gold leaf. 

Despite the numerous experiments to accelerate the drying process, oil paints dry comparatively slowly with little color  alteration. An important advantage of color stability is that tones and undertones are easy to blend, match, transpose,  and grade, and mistakes and smudges are simple to correct. Due to the creamy consistency of most mixtures, artists can  exploit their viscosity in thick applications, sprays, thin trickles, and three-dimensional blobs. The purification by boiling  and filtering and bleaching of oils can impart varied hues to powdered pigments, while drying time can be reduced by  adding metallic oxides. 

Professional painters who mix their own medium usually have their own trademark methods of mixing materials that art  experts recognize as a part of an artist's creative work. The thickness of the paste also plays an important role in defining the stages of painting a picture. After the basic design is sketched in pencil or charcoal, the broad background or  foreground areas of the canvas are covered with thin, diluted paint on top of the primer. A thicker paint, often with  added varnish, is subsequently used to refine and outline the foundation. The width of the brush depends on the type of  paint the artist chooses to use, and stiff bristles are usually found in narrow brushes for making sharp lines, while softer  brushes of animal hair can be employed in broad strokes. 

51. What does the passage mainly discuss? 

A. The evolution and history of oil paintings and media B. The technology and development of drying oils C. The recipes and ingredients for producing oil paints D. The composition and techniques for mixing oil paints 52. It can be inferred from the passage that oil paintings 

A. supplanted the use of tempera and fresco B. took hold of the artistic choices in the Middle Ages C. promoted artistic talent since the early times D. supported the usefulness of applying paints 53. In lines 4, the word "connoisseurs “ is closest in meaning to  

A. explorers B. experts C. exporters D. experimenters 54. According to the passage, medieval monks extracted oil 

A. from minerals B. in conjunction with pigments C. from plants D. in combination with medicines

55. In line 6, the phrase "the base" is closest in meaning to 

A. paint B. oil C. chemicals D. pestle 56. The purpose of paragraph 2 is to illustrate 

A. the laboriousness of making oil paints B. the durability of oil colors 

C. the complexity of oil purification D. the superiority of oil paints 

57. In line 13, the word "viscosity" is closest in meaning to 

A. stiffness B. elasticity C. stickiness D. eloquence 58. Which of the following is NOT mentioned as components of oil paints? 

A. accelerants B. retarders C. sealants D. glosses 59. In line 16, the word "trademark" is closest in meaning to 

A. signature B. selection C. significance D. secret 60. The author of the passage implies that an oil painting 

A. requires professional painters to mix their own paint B. contains a layer of canvas and charcoal C. thickens as the oil continues to dry in stages D. requires multiple layers of brushwork 


Read the following passages and choose the options that best complete the blanks. Passage 1 


What does it say about a nation that when a national newspaper recently set out to establish the best television adverts  of all time, as many as 10,000 people responded? The answer (61) ______ in the fact that the British have developed  a(n) (62) ______ admiration for a genre that has developed into an art (63) ______ in its own right. In 1955, when  Gibbs SR toothpaste broadcast the first TV commercial, it was inconceivable that adds would ever (64) ______ up being  considered as sophisticated and innovative as the programs surrounding them. Yet by 1978, the author Jonathan Price  was able to declare: “Financially, commercials represent the pinnacles of our popular culture‟s artistic expression. More  money and thought per second goes into their making and more cash (65) ______ from their impact than is in the case  for any movie, opera, stage play, painting or videotape.” 

Today, with the (66) ______ of channels and websites, there is more onus than ever on the advertiser to shock, amuse,  enthrall and entertain in it 30-second slot. But are ads really (67) ______ of cultural appraisal, in the same way programs  are? And what makes an advertisement truly great? “Aesthetically, it‟s something that is watchable for 1,000 viewings  and still (68) ______ fresh,” says Robert Opie, founder of the Museum of Advertising and Packaging. “Often, this is to do  (69) ______ perfect acting and with every single last detail being correct. There are so many layers that you can watch it  many times, like listening to a(n) (70) ______ of classical music. 

61. A. stays B. falls C. lies D. goes 62. A. intense B. intensive C. tense D. intensified 63. A. means B. kind C. form D. type 64. A. come B. turn C. end D. do 65. A. cast B. drip C. leak D. flow 66. A. explosion B. advent C. burst D. downcast 67. A. aware B. worthy C. conscious D. indicative 68. A. maintain B. retain C. remain D. behold 69. A. for B. on C. with D. up 70. A. item B. piece C. part D. score

Passage 2 

One of the hazards that electronic media like the television, radio or computers (71) ______ these days is the decline in  book reading. 

The concern (72) ______ mainly to the younger generations who are (73) ______ tempted by the glamour of the silver  screen and, consequently, don‟t recognize the importance of acquiring first-hand information from books. To encourage reading for pleasure and to propagate a wide (74) ______ of publications like encyclopedias, reference  books, manuals or fiction, (75) ______ solutions should be applied. Firstly, more emphasis ought to be (76) ______ on  the educational factor. Youngsters should be made to feel comfortable while reading either for information or self satisfaction in public places like airports, buses or on the beach. Secondly, libraries must be subsidized more accurately in  order to provide the potential reader with ample choice of publications and to become more publicly active so as to put  books at people‟s disposal rather than keep them (77) ______ lock and key. Fund collecting actions organized by libraries  might also raise the public awareness of the advantages of becoming (78) ______ in a good book. Finally, the mass media themselves might contribute (79) ______ by recommending of purchase or valuable best-sellers  and inspiring their viewers to enrich their knowledge and erudition, (80) ______ helping them to develop the habit of  spontaneous everyday reading. 

71. A. pose B. make C. emerge D. forge 72. A. refers B. applies C. attaches D. adheres 73. A. strongly B. firmly C. greatly D. consistently 74. A. wealth B. group C. majority D. array 75. A. austere B. radical C. thorough D. strict 76. A. placed B. lain C. exerted D. imposed 77. A. in B. on C. under D. within 78. A. obsessed B. implicated C. preoccupied D. involved 79. A. considerably B. vastly C. largely D. respectively 80. A. so B. thus C. then D. as


I. CLOZE TEST (20pts) 

Fill in each blank in the following passages with ONE suitable word to make meaningful passages. Cloze test 1 

An air pollutant is (1) __________ as a compound added directly or indirectly by humans to the atmosphere in such  quantities as to affect humans, animals, vegetation, or materials adversely. Air pollution requires a very (2) __________ definition that permits continuous change. When the first air pollution laws were established in England in the fourteenth  century, air pollutants were (3) __________ to compounds that could be seen or smelled – a (4) __________ cry from  the extensive list of harmful substances known today. As technology has developed and knowledge of the health aspects  of various chemicals has increased, the list of air pollutants has (5) __________. In the future, (6) __________ water  vapour might be considered an air pollutant under certain conditions. 

Many of the more important air pollutants, such as sulfur dioxides, carbon monoxide, and nitrogen oxides, are found in  (7) __________. As the Earth developed, the concentration of these pollutants was altered by various chemical (8)  __________; they became components in biogeochemical cycles. These (9) __________ as an air purification scheme by  allowing the compounds to move from the air to the water or soil. (10) __________ a global basis, nature‟s output of  these compounds dwarfs that resulting from human activities. 

Cloze test 2 

“Technology” includes any machine, method or system which uses scientific knowledge (11) __________ practical  purposes. Whether in the (12) __________ of a primitive hand-held tool or the (13) __________ computer, technology  gives us greater control over the world around us and makes our lives easier and happier. (14) __________ the ability to  invent, discover and improve, we could still be living like cavemen, and civilization as we know it would be (15) 


Throughout history, technological progress has changed the way people live. Thousands of years ago, for instance,  people lived by hunting animals and (16) __________ wild plans. In order to find food, they had to move from place to  place. The gradual development of agricultural tools and (17) __________ methods meant that people no longer had to  wander in (18) __________ of food, but would settle in villages. 

Although most technology benefits people, some inventions, such as weapons of war, have had harmful (19)  __________ on our lives. Others have been both beneficial and harmful. The car, for example, is a fast, convenient  means of transport, but has also (20) __________ greatly to the problem of air pollution. 

II. WORD FORMS (20pts) 

PART 1: Give the correct form of words in brackets  

1. As a result of this conflict, he lost both his home and his means of __________. (LIFE) 

2. A new book claims to have proved that __________ moisturing creams really can help to make your skin look  younger. (AGE) 

3. His intellect and mental __________ have never been in doubt. (AGILE) 

4. He examined the parcel __________, as he had no idea what it would be. (SUSPECT) 

5. Jackie suffered as a child from a very strict __________. (BRING) 

6. Jane has succeeded in making herself __________ to Mr. Parker. She does everything for him. (DISPENSE) 7. I was __________ by Angelina‟s loud and aggressive voice and so chose to remain silent throughout the discussion.  (TIMID) 

8. Fishing is said to be the most popular __________ sport in the UK. (PARTICIPANT) 

9. “Have you got any __________ about the corporation?” ~ “Oh, no, I‟m sure it will be successful.” (GIVE) 10. To the couple‟s expectation, the birth of their __________ baby lighted up the house with laughter. (LONG) 

PART 2: Supply each gap with the correct form of the word given in the box.  


The Winterthur Museum is a collection and a house. There are many museums devoted to the (11) __________ arts and  many house museums, but rarely in the United States is a great collection displayed in a great country house. Passing  through (12) __________ generations of a single family. Winterthur has been a private estate for more than a century.  Even after the extensive renovations made to it between 1929 and 1931, the house remained a family (13) __________.  This fact is of importance to the atmosphere and effect of the museum. The impression of a lived-in house is (14)  __________ to the visitor; the rooms look as if they were (15) __________ only a short while ago whether by the  original owners of the furniture or the most recent residents of the house can be a matter of personal interpretation.  Winterthur remains, then, a house in which a collection of furniture and architectural elements has been assembled. Like  an English country house, it is an organic structure, the house, as well as the collection and manner of displaying it to the  visitor, has (16) __________ changed over the years. The changes have coincided with developing concepts of the  American arts, (17) __________ knowledge on the part of collectors and students, as a (18) __________ toward the  achievement of a historical effect in period-room displays. The rooms at Winterthur have followed this current, yet still  retained the character of a private house. 

The (19) __________ of a period room as a display technique has developed gradually over the years in a effort to  present works of art in a context that would show them to greater effect and would give them more meaning for the  viewer. (20) __________ to the habitat group in a natural history museum, the period room represents the decorative  arts in a lively and interesting manner and provides an opportunity to assemble objects related by style, date, or place of  manufacture.


Identify 10 errors in the following passage and correct them  

Line 1 Line 2 Line 3 Line 4 Line 5 Line 6 Line 7 Line 8 Line 9 Line 10 

Line 11 Line 12 Line 13 Line 14 Line 15 Line 16 Line 17 Line 18 

The traditional definition of literate is considered to be the ability to read and write, or the ability to use  language to read, write, listen, and speak. In modern contexts, the word refers to reading and writing  at level suitable for communication, or at a level that lets one understand and communicate ideas in a  literate society, so as to take part in that society. The United Nations Educational Scientific and Cultural  Organization (UNESCO) has drafted the following definition: “Literacy is the ability to identify, understand,  interpret, create, communicate and compute, using printed and written materials associated with varying  contexts. Literacy involves a continua of learning to enable an individual to achieve his or her goals, to  develop his, or her ability and potential, and to participate full in the wider society.” 

Many policy analysts consider literacy rates a crucial measure of a region human capital. This claim is  done on the foundations that literate people can be trained less expensively than illiterate people,  generally have a higher socio-economic state and enjoy better health and employment prospects. Policy  makers also argue that literacy increases job opportunities and access to higher education. In Kerala,  India, for example, female and child mortality rates declined in the 1960s, when girls who were educated  in the education reforms after 1948 began to raise families. Recent researchers, however, argue that  correlations such as, the one listed above may have more to do without the effects of schooling rather  than literacy in general. Regardless, the demand for educational systems worldwide include a basic  context around communication through test and print, that is the foundation of most definitions of  literacy. 



Rewrite the sentences so that they mean almost the same as the ones before them 1. I was not willing to buy the product because it was too expensive. (OFF) 

🡪 The sheer ______________________________________________________________________________ it. 2. We never buy things in small quantities as we would make profit. 

🡪 With __________________________________________________________________________________ bulk. 3. We really loved to have a chance to visit the Colosseum but we couldn‟t. (FOOT) 

🡪 We would sooner _____________________________________________________________________________ 4. The committee had a long discussion but they could not make up their mind. (REACH) 🡪 Lengthy ____________________________________________________________________________________ 5. He decided to become the boss of a small company instead of working for a multinational company. (FISH) 🡪 In preference ________________________________________________________________________________ 6. It was not surprising when my parents were furious with my getting a tattoo. (ARMS) 

🡪It came _____________________________________________________________________________________ 7. You could be in trouble for not giving a breath sample to the police. (HOT) 

🡪 On refusal __________________________________________________________________________________ 8. We certainly will win if we exchange ideas with each other. (HEADS) 

🡪 We are bound _______________________________________________________________________________ 9. If anyone succeeds in solving the problem right away, it will probably be him. (SPOT) 

🡪 He stands ___________________________________________________________________________________ 10. He is famous for his vast knowledge of primitive religion. (AUTHORITY) 

🡪 He _________________________________________________________________________________________