Kid Presidents: True Tales of Childhood from America’s Presidents
                      By David Stabler   ISBN 9780062358684   Type: Historical nonfiction
                      In the 20 stories of 20 different U.S. presidents in this book, we learn that our country’s leaders are not so different from us. They, too, were once kids with ordinary problems. They struggled with schoolwork and angered their parents. Dwight Eisenhower dealt with bullies. Bill Clinton struggled with his weight. Barack Obama moved to Indonesia with his mother when he was just a boy, and had to get used to a new culture.
                      Has Anyone Seen Jessica Jenkins?
                      By Liz Kessler   ISBN 9781444013986   Type: Fantasy
                      Jessica Jenkins always thought she was a regular kid. Then, one day, she gets the surprise of a lifetime—she can become invisible! With the help of her best friend, Izzy, Jessica goes on a trip to discover the source of her new power. Along the way, she gets caught up in shocking secrets, kidnappings, rescue plans, and a mission to keep this amazing power out of the wrong hands.
                      Spring Garden
                      By Fred Chappell   ISBN 9780807119488   Type: Poetry
                      Spring Garden is a collection of poems for spring, including classics by Thomas Nashe, William Shakespeare etc. and contemporary poems by Denis Dunn, Ruth Hill etc. It consists of 85 poems, ranging in length from just a few lines to several hundred.
                      Absolutely Truly
                      By Heather Vogel Frederick   ISBN 9781442429727   Type: Mystery
                      Twelve-year-old Truly is moved to Pumpkin Falls, New Hampshire, after her father suffers a terrible helicopter accident. The six-foot-tall Truly struggles to fit into her new surroundings. Then, one day, she uncovers a mysterious letter in a book at her Aunt True’s bookstore. And that’s when the adventure begins. Truly leads her new friends Cha Cha, Romeo, and Lucas on a hunt to uncover the secrets of the small town. Absolutely Truly will appeal to anyone who enjoys mystery books with a bit of sadness and a feel-good ending.
                      1.Who wrote the story about a girl with superpower?
                      A. Heather Vogel Frederick B. David Stabler
                      C. Liz Kessler D. Fred Chappell
                      2.The ISBN for the book of poems is ________.
                      A.9781442429727 B.9780807119488
                      C.9781444013986 D.9780062358684
                      3.What kind of readers will probably like reading Absolutely Truly?
                      A. Those who are fans of history.
                      B. Those who like realistic stories.
                      C. Those who are searching for a romantic plot.
                      D. Those who enjoy a mixture of mystery, sorrow and happiness.
                      4.Which of the following books tells real stories?
                      A. Absolutely Truly
                      B. Spring Garden
                      C. Has Anyone Seen Jessica Jenkins?
                      D.Kid Presidents: True Tales of Childhood from America’s Presidents
                      1.C 【解析】细节理解题。由文章第二部分内容可知,该书描述了一位有神奇力量2019译林牛津高考英语一轮导学案:M1U2
                      Persuasion is to convince someone to agree with you, just like art which also calls for special techniques to accomplish. According to the ancient Greeks, there are three basic tools of persuasion: ethos, pathos and logos.
                      Ethos is a speaker’s way of convincing the audience that he is trustworthy, honest and reliable. One common way a speaker can develop ethos is by explaining how much experience or education he has in the field. After all, you’re more likely to listen to advice about how to take care of your teeth from a dentist than a fireman.
                      Pathos is a speaker’s way of connecting with an audience's emotions. For example, a politician who is trying to convince an audience to vote for him might say that he alone can save the country from a terrible war. These words are intended to fill the audience with fear, thus making them want to vote for him. Similarly, an animal charity might show an audience pictures of injured dogs and cats to make the viewers feel pity, so they will be more likely to donate money.
                      Logos is the use of facts, statistics or other evidence to support your argument. An audience will believe you if you have convincing data to bacr claims. Presenting this evidence is much more persuasive than simply saying “believe me”.
                      Although ethos, pathos and logos all have their strengths, they are often most effective when used together. So, the next time you listen to a speech, watch a commercial or listen to a friend try to convince you to lend him some money, be on the lookout for these ancient Greek tools of persuasion.
                      1.What is the purpose of persuasion?
                      A. To advise somebody to support you.
                      B. To help someone have special skill
                      C. To convince somebody to realize his aim.
                      D. To talk someone into being honest.
                      2.What is a speaker’s way of convincing the audience to trust him?
                      A. Pathos. B. Ethos.
                      C. Logos. D. Education.
                      3.What do a politician and an animal charity have in common?
                      A. Both prevent themselves from being hurt.
                      B. Both save people from terrible wars.
                      C. Both make the audience support them.
                      D. Both persuade people to donate money.
                      4.Which of the following can be the best title for the text?
                      A. Convince the Audience B. Three Basic Tools of Persuasion
                      C. Believe Me D. Strength of Persuasion
                      He was there every morning, sitting motionless on the front steps of his house. In the morning light, I could see the shadows that were etched(蚀刻)deep within the lines surrounding his eyes.
                      Each morning I walked this route with my daughter to her kindergarten class. We were new to the neighborhood so that I didn’t know many of my neighbors. On one beautiful autumn morning, as we passed his house, my daughter called out to him, “Hi, Mr. Man!” Always the outgoing child, I wasn’t surprised at her enthusiasm. But her cheerfulness soon faded when the man didn’t look at her and say “Hi” back.
                      As we continued on our walk to school, my daughter asked why the man didn’t want to say hi to her. Because I didn’t have an answer, I said simply, “Maybe he is having a bad day.” later I knew that Bob lost his wife in a car accident.
                      A few days later, as we approached Bob’s house on our way to school, my daughter called out “Hi Mr. Man!” and as usual, he didn’t respond. But then she ran onto his front lawn and picp a beautiful red autumn leaf. She continued up one step and handed it to him. I held my breath.
                      As she skipped back to me, she said, “See you tomorrow, Mr. Man!” This time, he acknowledged her. In a soft gentle voice, he thanked her and said, “See you tomorrow.”
                      From then on, Bob and my daughter exchanged greeting each morning. Our friendship with Bob continued for many years. But, the sweetest day is when Bob attended my daughter’s high school graduation. Bob gave my daughter a gift---a book on identifying various plants and trees. There, tucked in the pages that described an oak tree, was the leaf my daughter had given to Mr. Man when they first met. He had dried and pressed it and kept it all those years.
                      1.What puzzled the girl?
                      A. The cause of the man’s sadness
                      B. The shadows in the man’s eyes
                      C. The man’s sitting still on the steps
                      D. The man’s not answering her greeting
                      2.How did the author feel when his daughter gave the red leaf to the man?
                      A. Proud B. Nervous
                      C. Embarrassed D. Comfortable
                      3.Why did Bob keep that little red leaf?
                      A. It was a care from a girl
                      B. It was a symbol of enthusiasm
                      C. It was a reminder of his painful days


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