Articles Test 1


Articles Test 1

Articles
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Congratulations - you have completed Articles Test 1.You scored %%SCORE%% out of %%TOTAL%%.Your performance has been rated as %%RATING%%
Your answers are highlighted below.
Return
Shaded items are complete.
12345
678910
1112131415
1617181920
2122232425
2627282930
3132333435
3637383940
4142434445
4647484950
5152535455
5657585960
6162636465
6667686970
7172737475
7677787980
8182838485
8687888990
9192939495
96979899100
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English Level Tests

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If you find any mistakes in the questions or need an explanation of the correct answer, please let us know by leaving a comment below. We will immediately correct the mistake or try to explain the answer as much as possible.

6 thoughts on “Articles Test 1”

  1. Hello!
    I would like you to explain the 50th question:
    They took part in … demonstration in … Independence Square
    The correct answer C: the/-
    One site and one book has the same question and they give the correct answer as D (the/the). But we normally don’t use “the” with the names of squares. Even Google Search couldn’t satisfy me (some people used with “the”, others without it) I really need your help.
    Thanks in advance for your reply!

    Reply
  2. The answer here is correct. You can trust Wikipedia: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Independence_Square

    Parks, national parks, amusement parks, gardens, squares
    No article:
    Gorky Park, Central Park, Hyde Park, Yellowstone National Park, Great Smoky Mountains National Park, Grand Canyon National Park;

    Disney World, Disneyland, Europa Park;

    Saint Peter’s Square, Red Square, Trafalgar Square, Times Square, Union Square, Harvard Square.

    Reply
  3. I think the question 11 is worded wrongly.
    “Most favourite” is wrong as favourite is used without any comparitive or superlative.
    Correct me if I am wrong.
    Thanks

    Reply
    • Hello, Subramaniam!

      When you say that something is your ‘favourite’, it suggests you like it better or more than anything else. Books on usage would argue that since ‘favourite’ means ‘most liked/loved/favoured’, there is no need to add the intensifier ‘most’ before it. Adding ‘most’ before ‘favourite’, in their opinion, would be illogical. But as we all know, language has nothing to do with logic; both native and non-native speakers of English do say ‘most favourite’ quite frequently in their everyday conversation. It is best avoided in writing.

      – Gladiator is my most favourite film.

      Reply

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