90. When we were 5miles short of New York， we got a flat tyre， and the car （trembled， jerked） to a stop.
Tremble： to shake slightly
Jerk： to move with a quick sudden movement， or to make part of your body moves in this way
91. Fred gave his father a special Christmas present-he （milked， nursed） all the cows from him on Christmas morning.
Milk： to take milk from a cow or goat
Nurse： if a woman nurses a baby， she feeds it with milk from her breasts
92. The bank loaned the store money to get it back （to its feet， on its feet） after the fire.
To one‘s feet： = stand up
On one‘s feet： be standing （站着的）completely recovered from an illness or set-back.（从病或挫折中完全恢复）
93. The teacher said that if we believed something was true and good we should （hold on， hold on to） it.
Hold on： to wait for a short time
Hold on to： to continue doing something that is very difficult to do
94. The coach （played up， played up to） the possibilities， and kept our minds off our weaknesses.
Play up： to emphasize something， sometimes making it seems more important than it really is
Play up to： to behave in a very polite or kind way to someone because you want something from them
95. After he won the championship， he was （burdened， loaded） with a lot of honors.
Be burdened with： to have a lot of problems because of a particular thing
Load： to give someone more work or problems than they can deal with
96. In 1972， he published his first book （devoted， dedicated） to his respected Professor David Lawrence.
Devote： to use all or most of your time， effort etc in order to do something or help someone
Dedicate： to say at the beginning of a book or film， or before a piece of music， that it has been written， made， or performed for someone that you love or respect
97. She is a （snobbish， proud） person and does not want to live on charity.
Snobbish： behaving in a way that shows you think you are better than other people because you are from a higher social class or know more than they do
Proud： having respect for yourself， so that you are embarrassed to ask for help when you are in a difficult situation
98. The incident was so bizarre that even though they saw it with their own eyes， when they related it later， they found it hardly （creditable， credible）。
Creditable： deserving praise or approval
Credible： deserving or able to be believed or trusted
99. You have to be （reasonable， judicious）， how can you expect him to work full time in the factory and at the same time get his M.A. degree in two years‘ time？
Reasonable： fair and sensible（合理的，明理的）
Judicious： done in a sensible and careful（判断正确的）
100. The story had been （retold， reiterated） by so many people that by the time I heard it， the version had become quite different.
Retell： to tell a story again， often in a different way or in a different language
Reiterated： to repeat a statement or opinion in order to make your meaning as clear as possible
101. When her son called to say that he would be home for the summer， she was very （complacent， happy）。
Complacent： pleased with a situation， especially something you have achieved， so that you stop trying to improve or change（沾沾自喜而不思进取）
Happy： having feelings of pleasure， for example because something good has happened to you or you are very satisfied with your life
102. They started the business together， but after a couple of years their relationship became （questionable， problematical） so they had to part company.
Questionable： not likely to be good， honest， or useful（可疑的）
Problematical： involving problems and difficult to deal with（难处理，难了解的）
103. When what your teacher wants you to do is good for you， you should be （docile， obedient）。
Docile： quiet and easily controlled（温顺的，一般形容动物）
Obedient： always doing what you are told to do， or what the law， a rule etc says you must do
104. If the media （lavish， give） praises on the young athletes， it might not be good for them.
Lavish： to give someone or something a lot of love， praise， money etc
Give： to let someone have something as a present， or to provide something for someone（其中一个意思）
105. I find cooking a good way of （releasing， freeing） tension.
Releasing： to express or get rid of feelings such as anger or worry（这是其独有的意思）
Freeing： to allow someone to leave prison or somewhere they have been kept as a prisoner（release也有此意）