English exam

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Título del test:
English exam

Descripción:
Exam 1 - book 2

Autor:
AVATAR

Fecha de Creación:
11/06/2019

Categoría:
Idiomas
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Temario:
Yesterday I _____ (go) to the park. .
They ____ (watch) TV last night. .
I _____ (have) a terrible headache last night. .
Change the sentence into interrogative form Annie talked wirh her friends last week .
Change the following sentence into negative form. Lucie studied last night. .
You and Jane _____ (walk) to school.
They ____ (shout) at the tourists. .
What is the opposite of light Dark Clear .
Opposite of south West North .
Opposite of innocent Guilty Free .
Opposite of sweet Salt Sour .
Choose will or won't Don't wake up, I _____ answer the phone Won't Will.
Choose will or won't I don't think she _____ pass the exam, she is not very good. Will Won't.
Choose will or won't _____ they stay dinner? Will Won't.
She _____ going to play basketball at school. Am Is Are .
He _____ going to read the book for his exam. Is Am Are.
They ___________warch a movie after class. Are going to Is going to .
You play this sport in the water. Swimming Running .
You need to use a base and a ball, algo this sport is played in teams. Tennis Baseball. .
To practice this sport is necessary to be flexible. Soccer Gymnastics .
By Melissa Kong Egyptian archaeologists announced on Wednesday that they have identified a mummy discovered in 1903 as that of Queen Hatshepsut (hat-shep-soot), Egypt’s most powerful female pharaoh. The mummy was originally found in the Valley of the Kings, a sacred burial site for kings and powerful nobles located on the west bank of the Nile River in Egypt. Although the mummy was discovered more than a century ago, it remained in a tomb until this past spring, when it was brought to the Cairo Museum for testing. A Powerful Ruler’s Legacy Queen Hatshepsut was the only woman to rule ancient Egypt while the kingdom was at the height of its wealth and power, from about 1502 to 1482 B.C. Of all the female pharaohs–including Cleopatra and Nefertiti–Hatshepsut’s reign was the longest and most successful. While in power, she established trade routes and built hundreds of monuments and temples throughout Egypt. Despite her prosperous reign, both her mummy and her legacy were virtually erased from Egyptian history. Many historians believe that Tuthmose III, Hatshepsut’s stepson, destroyed records and monuments bearing her name. It may have been his revenge. It is believed that she stole the throne from him. Finding the mummy of this powerful queen may provide details about an important part of Egyptian history. QUESTION 1. The mummy was found in Egypt in Wednesday? True False .
By Melissa Kong Egyptian archaeologists announced on Wednesday that they have identified a mummy discovered in 1903 as that of Queen Hatshepsut (hat-shep-soot), Egypt’s most powerful female pharaoh. The mummy was originally found in the Valley of the Kings, a sacred burial site for kings and powerful nobles located on the west bank of the Nile River in Egypt. Although the mummy was discovered more than a century ago, it remained in a tomb until this past spring, when it was brought to the Cairo Museum for testing. A Powerful Ruler’s Legacy Queen Hatshepsut was the only woman to rule ancient Egypt while the kingdom was at the height of its wealth and power, from about 1502 to 1482 B.C. Of all the female pharaohs–including Cleopatra and Nefertiti–Hatshepsut’s reign was the longest and most successful. While in power, she established trade routes and built hundreds of monuments and temples throughout Egypt. Despite her prosperous reign, both her mummy and her legacy were virtually erased from Egyptian history. Many historians believe that Tuthmose III, Hatshepsut’s stepson, destroyed records and monuments bearing her name. It may have been his revenge. It is believed that she stole the throne from him. Finding the mummy of this powerful queen may provide details about an important part of Egyptian history QUESTION 2. Hetsheputs mommy was found near the river Nile? False True.
By Melissa Kong Egyptian archaeologists announced on Wednesday that they have identified a mummy discovered in 1903 as that of Queen Hatshepsut (hat-shep-soot), Egypt’s most powerful female pharaoh. The mummy was originally found in the Valley of the Kings, a sacred burial site for kings and powerful nobles located on the west bank of the Nile River in Egypt. Although the mummy was discovered more than a century ago, it remained in a tomb until this past spring, when it was brought to the Cairo Museum for testing. A Powerful Ruler’s Legacy Queen Hatshepsut was the only woman to rule ancient Egypt while the kingdom was at the height of its wealth and power, from about 1502 to 1482 B.C. Of all the female pharaohs–including Cleopatra and Nefertiti–Hatshepsut’s reign was the longest and most successful. While in power, she established trade routes and built hundreds of monuments and temples throughout Egypt. Despite her prosperous reign, both her mummy and her legacy were virtually erased from Egyptian history. Many historians believe that Tuthmose III, Hatshepsut’s stepson, destroyed records and monuments bearing her name. It may have been his revenge. It is believed that she stole the throne from him. Finding the mummy of this powerful queen may provide details about an important part of Egyptian history. QUESTION 3 - THE MUMMY HAS BEEN IN A MUSEUM SINCE IT WAS DISCOVERED? True False.
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