Friday, February 14, 2014

Soal UN Bahasa Inggris Kelas 3 SMA + Listening Section TA 2012/2013

Listening Section

In this section of the test, you will have the chance to show how well you understand spoken English. There are four parts
to this section with special directions for each part.
Part 1
Question: 1 to 5
In this part of the test, you will hear some dialogues or questions spoken in English. The dialogues or questions will be
spoken two times. They will not be printed in your test book, so you must listen carefully to understand what the speakers
say. After you hear a dialogues and the questions about it, read the five possible answers and decide which one would be
the best answer to the question you have heard. Now listen to a sample question.
You will hear:
Woman : What do you want for your birthday present, Mike? A watch, a bicycle, a mobile phone, or a Power
Ranger robot?
Man : I’d rather you buy me a Portable Play Station 3.
Narrator : What did Mike want for his birthday present?
A. a robot
B. a watch
C. a bicycle
D. mobile phone
E. a play station
The best answer to this question is “a play station”.
Therefore you should choose answer (E)
1. You will hear:
Woman : “Did you see Mr. Tarno?”
Man : “Mr. Tarno the magician?”
Woman : “Yes, did you see him?”
Man : ”He just left the library.”
Narrator: “Who is Mr. Tarno?
A. The magician D. The female in conversation
B. The librarian E. The visitor
C. The man in the library
2. You will hear:
Man : “Danielle will leave to Jombang next week.”
Woman : “Where is she now?”
Man : “She is in her room with Wati.”
Narrator: “Where is Danielle?
A. She is in Jombang D. She is in her room.
B. She is in Wati’s room E. She is on the way to Jombang
C. She is in bus station
3. You will hear:
Woman : “May I read your newspaper?”
Man : “Certainly, please do. Here you are.”
Woman : “Thank you. By the way do you like to read my magazine?”
TAHUN AJARAN 2012/2013
Man : “No, Thanks. I have read that magazine yesterday.
Narrator: “Why does the man not want to read the magazine?
A. The man doesn’t like magazine
B. The man wants the woman read it for him.
C. The woman prefers reading the newspaper
D. The woman don’t allowed him to read.
E. The man has read that magazine.
Part II
Questions: 4 to 6.
In this part of the test, you will hear some dialogues or monologues spoken in English. The dialogues or monologues will
be spoken twice. They will not be printed in your test book, so you must listen carefully to understand what the speakers
are saying. After you listen to the dialogues or monologues, look at the five pictures provided in your test book, and decide
which one would be the most suitable with the dialogue or monologue you have heard.
4. You will hear:
Man : What sport do you like?
Woman : soccer.
Man : Oh yeah? What do you need for that?
Woman : Thing like shoes, ball, and short and t shirt.
Narrator : Which picture goes with the dialogue?
A. 1
B. 4
C. 3
D. 4
E. 5
5. You will hear:
Man : Have you started the assignment?
Woman : Yes, but I haven’t finished it.
Man : Why don’t you work it now?
Woman : Ok. But I need something to eat first!
Narrator : Where would they probably go first?
A. 1
B. 2
C. 3
D. 4
E. 5
6. You will hear :
Man : Last week I met my old friend. I saw him when
I was in front of a gift shop. He was wearing
waiter’s uniform of cafeteria beside the plaza. He
said he was the owner of the cafetaria.
Narrator : Which picture goes with the monologue?
A. 1
B. 2
C. 3
D. 4
E. 5
Part III
Questions 7 to 11
In this part of the test, you will hear some incomplete dialogues spoken in English, followed by five responses, also in
English. The dialogues and the responses will be spoken twice. They will not be printed in your test book, so you must listen
carefully to understand what the speakers are saying. You have to choose the best response to each question.
Now listen to a sample question.
Man : I’ve got bad news about my test.
Woman : What? You failed again?
Man : …
Narrator: what will the man most likely reply?
A. Let me try again.
B. Don’t worry, I’m fine.
C. Sorry, I’ve disappointed you.
D. Never mind, you’ve done your best.
E. I’d like to apologize for my failure.
Narrator: The best answer to the question “you failed again?” is choice C. Therefore, you should choose answer C.
7. You will hear :
Woman : I think you can’t solve the problem.
Narrator: What is the appropriate response?
Man : ...
A. Oh, good news. D. I’m sorry to hear that.
B. Maybe, but why don’t you tell me first. E. Oh, long time no see.
C. Sorry, I’m too busy for that.
8. You will hear:
Man : What you like most, soccer, badminton, or basket ball?
Woman : ...
A. That would be great to play with you! D. Almost everybody like those sports
B. I don’t like none of it. E. That’s too much
C. Let me play badminton with you
9. You will hear:
Man : Do you want to play futsal next week?
Narrator: What would the man probably say?
Man : ...
A. No, thank you. It’s enjoyable.
B. Why not. I hate it really.
C. It’s expensive, I’m afraid.
D. I must admit everybody likes futsal.
E. Oh no, thanks. How about next month?
10. You will hear:
Man : Have you read this advertisement?
Woman : Oh, yes, but it is very expensive to ….
A. meet the owner of the car
B. drive that car
C. find the spare parts of that car
D. make advertisement like that
E. find the location newspaper’s publisher
11. You will hear:
Man : Where are we going?
Woman : We are going to The Sun Hotel.
Man : Where is it?
Narrator: What would the woman probably say?
Woman : ....
A. I’m free
B. I stay there
C. It gives the most satisfactory services
D. it’s near the beach
E. There’s a hotel there
Part IV
Questions 12 to 15
In this part of the test, you will hear several monologues. Each monologue will be spoken twice. They will not be printed in
your test book, so you must listen carefully to understand what the speakers are saying.
After you hear the monologue and the question about it, read the five possible answers and decide which one would be the
best answer to the question you have heard.
You will hear:
The problem of over population in Indonesia is made worse by the fact that fifty percent of all Indonesians are
below the age of eighteen years. Most of them are dependents. They do not earn money to support themselves
and are in need of many facilities like food, medical care, clothing, education, and employment opportunities.
Although a large number of them are forced to drop out of school to earn a living, the government. still has to
spent a very large part of its revenue on education. Then comes the problem of creating enough jobs for every
new generation of school leavers or college graduates.
Although the problem of overcrowded cities is difficult to solve, there is a solution to the problem of people living
in overcrowded areas of the countryside. The solution is internal migration. This means moving poor people
from the countryside to different but underdeveloped parts of Indonesia, where they may work to build a new
life themselves. In Indonesia, there are large and active resettlement programmes of his sort which have given
a new life to thousands of people.
12. What is the solution to cope the problem discussed in the text?
A. wider employment opportunities
B. migration to other island
C. internal migration
D. medical care
E. a new life for thousands of people
13. Narrator: How many Indonesian are below 18 years old?
A. 5 percent D. 55 percent
B. 15 percent E. 85 percent
C. 50 percent
You will hear:
When Roosevelt took office at the beginning of 1933, unemployment in the U.S. had, in three years, jumped
from 4 million to 12 million, at least a quarter of the work force. Fathers of hungry kids were trying to sell apples
on the street. F.D.R.’s bold experiments included many that failed, but he brought hope to millions and some
lasting contributions to the nation’s foundation: Social Security, minimum wages, insured bank deposits and
the right to join unions. Henceforth the national government took on the duty of managing the economy and
providing capitalism with a social safety net.
14. Narrator: How many American people are unemployment at the beginning of 1933?
A. 4 million D. 20 million
B. 8 million E. 22 million
C. 12 million
15. Narrator : Who is Roosevelt?
A. one of US unemployment D. minister of social affairs
B. father of hungry kids E. US president at 1933
C. social worker
This is the end of the listening section
Reading Section
The following text is for question 16.
5 August 2010
You late again.
Boss waiting at his office.
Prepare of good answer.
16. Who wrote the message?
A. Marty
B. Boss
C. Bob
D. John
E. The secretary
The following text is for questions 17 to 19.
In 1900 we began to unlock the mysteries of the atom: Max Planck launched quantum physics by discovering
that atoms emit bursts of radiation in packets. Also the mysteries of the mind: Sigmund Freud published The
Interpretation of Dreams that year. Marconi was preparing to send radio signals across the Atlantic, the Wright
Brothers went to Kitty Hawk to work on their gliders, and an unpromising student named Albert Einstein finally
graduated, after some difficulty, from college that year. So much for the boneheaded prediction made the
year before by Charles Duell, director of the U.S. Patent Office: “Everything that can be invented has been
So many fields of science made such great progress that each could produce its own contender for Person of
the Century.
Let’s start with medicine. In 1928 the young Scottish researcher Alexander Fleming sloppily left a lab dish growing
bacteria on a bench when he went on vacation. It got contaminated with a Penicillium mold spore, and when he
returned, he noticed that the mold seemed to stop the growth of the germs. His serendipitous discovery would
eventually save more lives than were lost in all the century’s wars combined. Fleming serves well as a symbol
of all the great medical researchers, such as Jonas Salk and David Ho, who fought disease. But he personally
did little, after his initial eureka! moment, to develop penicillin. Nor has the fight against infectious diseases been
so successful that it will stand as a defining achievement of the century.
17. The passage is about….
A. The mystery of 1900’s
B. The inventions in 1900’s
C. Medical research in 1900’s
D. The invention of penicillin
E. The achievement of the century
18. According to the text Albert Einstein was a ... college student.
A. clever
B. very clever
C. not too clever
D. average
E. good
19. he noticed that the mold seemed to stop the growth of the germs.
The sentence means….
A. The germs can’t growth without the mold
B. The mold and the germs can growth together
C. The mold can’t growth without the germs
D. There is no relation between the mold and the germs
E. The germs can’t growth with the mold
The following text is for questions 20 to 22.
All student organizations, societies, teams, groups and dubs are henceforth disbanded. An organization, society,
team, group or club is hereby defined as a regular meeting of three or more students.
Permission to reform may be sought from the High Inquisitor (Professor Umbridge).
No student organization, society, team, group or club may exist without the knowledge and approval of the High
Any student found to have formed, or to belong to, an organization, society, team, group or club that has not
been approved by the High Inquisitor will be expelled.
The above is in accordance with Educational Decree Number Twenty-four.
Signed: Dolores Jane Umbridge, High Inquisitor.
Adapted from: Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix
20. What is the announcement about?
A. Educational decree in Hogwarts
B. Professor Dolores Jane Umbridge
C. Welcoming Hogwarts new students
D. New regulation about organisations in Hogwarts
E. A warning to Hogwarts students
21. Who is the High Inquisitor of Hogwarts?.
A. Harry Potter
B. Professor Dolores Jane Umbridge
C. The headmistress
D. All clubs chiefs
E. The teachers
22. Any student found to have formed, or to belong to, an organization, society, team, group or club that has not been
approved by the High Inquisitor will be expelled.
The underlined word above means….
A. sent in
B. sent out
C. delivered
D. punished
E. checked
Answer questions 23 and 24 based on the following letter.
Dear John,
I’m staying in London now. It’s great! My apartment near underground station. The Londoners called it tube. I
can go anywhere by the train.
Last Saturday I went to Buckingham Palace. It’s the queen’s house in London. Unfortunately I didn’t see the
I also visited the Houses of Parliament and Big Ben. Then we went on boat on the River Thames. We saw lots
of bridges.
I wish you were here.
23. The topic of the text above is….
A. The Buckingham Palace
B. Visiting London
C. Sightseeing London
D. Tourism in London
E. Great place in London
24. Emmy didn’t’ see ….
A. Buckingham Palace D. Big Ben
B. the Queen E. River Thames
C. Houses of Parliament
The following text is for questions 25 to 28.
Visiting a Farm
Eddy’s class and their teacher, Mr. John, are visiting a farm.
Eddy likes the horses best. The brown horse has a foal. It’s called ‘Darky’. Laura is feeding the chickens. The
geese and the ducks are hungry too. James is looking at the cows. There are two calves. They are ten days
The farmer is driving his tractor. He’s taking hay to the barn. ‘Here are some apples,’ he says, ‘Give them to the
goats and the donkey. But don’t give them to the bull. He’s not friendly!’
Eddy sees the farmer’s sheepdog, Mandy. ‘Where are the sheep?’ he asks.
‘In the field behind the hedge,’ says the farmer.
‘The lambs are playing by the bushes’.
25. How many kind of animal mentioned in the text?
A. nine
B. ten
C. eleven
D. twelve
E. thirteen
26. The lamb is a ….
A. male sheep
B. female sheep
C. baby sheep
D. sheepdog
E. old sheep
27. Who is Darky?
A. Eddy’s teacher
B. The farmer
C. Laura’s friends
D. The brown horse
E. The foal
28. Why the student didn’t allowed to feed the bull?
A. the bull is dangerous
B. the bull doesn’t like apple
C. the bull have already eat
D. the bull doesn’t like people
E. the bull is harmless
The text is for questions 29 to 31
A Geographic Information System (GIS) is a system used to gather data and incorporate it in order to store,
scrutinize, distribute, and show geographic information. GIS data displays actual world features such as elevations,
terrain, and transportation networks, in a digital format. Users can take the information for such purposes as
analyzing the digitally displayed data, mapping the data, and editing the data. A GIS will include application
software for aerial photography, surveying land, extensive geographical mapping, remote sensing, and much
more. It is often used to study global problems in an effort to find solutions much more quickly.
Recently, Geographic Information Systems have been developed to be used by the public. For instance, Bing
Maps and Google Maps are GIS applications now used by millions of people around the world. Through interactive
web mapping, the public now has access to large volumes of geographical information. Another important use of
GIS is its use when studying climate change. For example, GIS is used to study the ice melting in the Arctic.
29. The text mainly tells us about….
A. digital mapping
B. web mapping
C. access to GIS
D. Geographic Information System
E. the largest map in the world
30. People can’t … with GIS
A. study climate change
B. predicted earthquake
C. remote sensing
D. see transportation networks
E. aerial photography
31. Who has the access of GIS?
A. all people D. scientist
B. geographical expert E. the Arctic researcher
C. government
The following text is for questions 32 to 34
I admit it: I’m a bit of a germophobe. And when cold and flu season comes around, I’m even more conscientious
about avoiding germ hot spots. I push elevator buttons and open doors with my elbow instead of my hand and
thoroughly drying my hands after washing them because germs love moisture and live longer on damp hands.
I’m convinced that’s why I don’t get sick very often, but when I do think I’m coming down with something, I
wash my hands more often so I don’t spread a bug inadvertently to those around me, and I try not to take it to
the office. I tell all my college to do the same: If you’re sick, stay home! It does your body, and your coworkers’
bodies, a world of good!
But I know that can be easier said than done, especially when you’re on deadline or worried about job security.
Plus, how can you tell if you are contagious, or whether going back to work will ultimately put you of commission
even longer?
32. According to the text, where the germs can live longer?
A. under the doors D. on wet place
B. on elevator buttons E. on hand
C. at the office
33. The main idea of paragraph 1 is….
A. the writer got cold and flu
B. the writer pulled the door using her elbow
C. the writer washing hands more often
D. how the writer avoiding germs
E. the writer don’t get sick very often
34. What the writer do if she get sick?
A. she watched TV D. he go to the office as usual
B. she cleaned her hand E. he went shopping
C. he laid down in her home
This text is for questions 35 to 38
Sultan Qaboos bin Sa’id al Sa’id, the 14th descendant of the Al Bu Sa’idi dynasty, is a socially and politically
active monarch, reigning for more than 40 years since he ascended to power in 1970. He has revolutionized
and modernized Oman, transforming it from a poor, isolationist nation into a land closely-linked with the African
continent and devoted to economic development, regional stability, and religious tolerance.
The Sultan has raised the Omani standard of living by building up Oman’s school system, healthcare, infrastructure,
and economy. He cites political participation as one of his major long-term goals. Within the last two decades,
he has introduced political reforms including a bicameral representative body, a basic law, universal suffrage,
and a Supreme Court. Moreover, despite Oman’s relative lack of oil and gas compared to other Gulf States,
the Sultan has invested his country’s wealth so wisely that all citizens are guaranteed free education until PhDs
(should they qualify); free healthcare; free land; soft loans for building homes; jobs and social security for the
disabled, orphans and widows. Furthermore, unlike neighboring countries, Oman has resolved all its border
demarcation issues with all its neighbors, has no foreign debt and has a Sovereign Wealth Reserve Fund of
over 30 billion Riyals (about $100 billion). Oman is thus arguably the best administrated country in the Islamic
world, if not in the whole world..
35. What does the paragraph 2 talk about?
A. Omani standard of living D. Modernisation in Oman
B. the Al Bu Sa’idi dynasty E. Economic development in Oman
C. Sultan Qaboos achievement on Oman
36. How many reserve fund does Oman have?
A. 30 billion Riyals D. 30 billion Rupee
B. 30 billion Rupiahs E. 30 billion Euros
C. 30 billion Dollars
37. What is the purpose of the text?
A. to tell about Oman
B. to describe one of richest country in the world
C. to persuade people to like Sultan Qaboos
D. to inform the achievement of Sultan Qaboos
E. to report the result of a research on Oman
38. We can conclude that the Omani are….
A. wealthy D. starving
B. poor E. cautious
C. happy
The following text is for questions 39 to 42
In a century that will be remembered foremost for its science and technology--in particular for our ability to
understand and then harness the forces of the atom and the universe--one person stands out as both the greatest
mind and paramount icon of our age: the kindly, absentminded professor whose wild halo of hair, piercing eyes,
engaging humanity and extraordinary brilliance made his face a symbol and his name a synonym for genius:
Albert Einstein.
Slow in learning to talk as a child, expelled by one headmaster and proclaimed by another unlikely to amount to
anything, Einstein has become the patron saint of distracted school kids. But even at age five, he later recalled,
he was puzzling over a toy compass and the mysteries of nature’s forces.
During his spare time as a young technical officer in a Swiss patent office in 1905, he produced three papers
that changed science forever. The first, for which he was later to win the Nobel Prize, described how light could
behave not only like a wave but also like a stream of particles, called quanta or photons. This wave-particle
duality became the foundation of what is known as quantum physics. It also provided theoretical underpinnings
for such 20th century advances as television, lasers and semiconductors.
The second paper confirmed the existence of molecules and atoms by statistically showing how their random
collisions explained the jerky motion of tiny particles in water. Important as both these were, it was his third
paper that truly upended the universe.
It was based, like much of Einstein’s work, on a thought experiment: if you could travel at the speed of light,
what would a light wave look like? If you were in a train that neared the speed of light, would you perceive time
and space differently?
Einstein’s conclusions became known as the special theory of relativity. No matter how fast one is moving toward
or away from a source of light, the speed of that light beam will appear the same, a constant 186,000 miles per
second. But space and time will appear relative. As a train accelerates to near the speed of light, time on the
train will slow down from the perspective of a stationary observer, and the train will get shorter and heavier.
O.K., it’s not obvious, but that’s why we’re no Einstein and he was.
Einstein went on to show that energy and matter were merely different faces of the same thing, their relationship
described by the most famous equation in all of physics: energy equals mass multiplied by the speed of light
squared, E=mc2.
39. The text is about….
A. theory of relativity
B. three papers that changed science forever
C. Albert Einstein
D. the Nobel Prize winner
E. quantum physics
40. Important as both these were, it was his third paper that truly upended the universe. (paragraph 4).
The underlined word refers to ....
A. Albert Einstein D. quantum physics
B. wave particle duality E. relativity theory
C. Einstein’s papers
41. 186,000 miles per second is the speed of ….
A. train D. light
B. atom E. relativity energy
C. photons
42. The second paper confirmed the … of molecules and atoms by statistically showing how their random collisions
explained the jerky motion of tiny particles in water.
A. absent D. photons
B. relativity E. present
C. energy
Answer questions 43 to 46 based on the following text.
But why go to the trouble of saving species and ecosystems? Countless species became extinct before humans
evolved into the dominant form of life on Earth. Habitats and ecosystems changed dramatically. Indeed, several
mass extinctions have taken place during the Earth’s history One estimate is that on average, before the advent
of the human era, an ordinary century saw 25 species die off; meanwhile, new species appeared. Why should
things be different now?
Plants provide oxygen, which we breathe, and they also help renew air tainted by industrial development. Plants
and animals provide us with food and with fibers for clothing. One might object that species used by human beings
for food and clothing are in no danger of extinction. In fact, their widespread cultivation in carefully controlled
monocultures—areas such as farms where only one species is allowed to flourish—has pushed many other
plant species to the very brink of extinction. Only 20 plant species provide the vast majority of the world’s food.
Of those, just four—wheat, rice, corn, and potatoes—feed more people than the next 26 crops combined.
Another reason to preserve the world’s biodiversity is the vast potential for new medicines that can be formulated
from compounds in plants. A recent example in the United States was the discovery that taxol, extracted from
the Pacific yew tree, is effective in treating breast and ovarian cancer. The rosy periwinkle, an unprepossessing
plant that originated in Madagascar, yields two substances, vinblastine and vincristine, that are useful in treating
Hodgkin’s disease and acute lymphocytic leukemia. The medicinal properties of plants are largely untapped;
only about 5 percent of the estimated 250,000 species of trees, shrubs, and other plants have been studied for
that purpose.
Adapted from: Microsoft ® Encarta ® 2009
43. The writer suggests to save ecosystems not because ....
A. 5 percent of trees are potential for medicine
B. Plants provide oxygen
C. Plants have no used for human being
D. 20 plant species provide the vast majority of the world’s food
E. species used by human beings for food are in no danger of extinction
44. What is the difference between paragraphs two and three?
A. Both paragraphs talk about the preservation of world’s biodiversity
B. Both paragraphs tell how to protect endangered species
C. It is necessary to to save species and ecosystems
D. The idea stated in paragraph three is contrary to that stated in paragraph two
E. Paragraph two talks about plants as source of oxygen, food and fiber and paragraph three talks about
potential for new medicines from biodiversity.
45. Which of the following is endangered animal?
A. Rafflesia arnoldii D. rat
B. the Javan tiger E. shark
C. the Javan rhinoceros
46. One estimate is that on average, before the advent of the human era .... (Paragraph 1)
What does the underlined word mean?
A. approximation D. provide
B. families E. preservation
C. extinc
The following text is for questions 47 to 50
In today’s press conference ahead of Saturday’s clash against Lazio, Mourinho responded to the comments
made in recent days by AC Milan, who claimed that the gap at the top would be smaller if it hadn’t been for
Adriano’s goal in the derby, and their midfielder Massimo Ambrosini, who said that Mourinho will live to regret
saying that the Rossoneri will end the season with ‘zero titles’.
“I think it’s right to talk about a goal that some people think is dubious, but we should also talk about how many
points have been won with irregular penalties,” pointed out Mourinho. “But I prefer not to talk about it because if
I do, I will have to talk about many many other things, and it’s not worth it. In a championship with human errors,
the best always wins. We just have to wait a while longer, but there’s not long to go.”
“I have no regrets. I’m man enough to apologise to Milan if, at the end of the season, I’m wrong,” said the Inter
coach about his ‘zero titles’ taunt. “I remember Ambrosini insulting ten million Inter fans when he celebrated the
Champions League victory. Many years have passed and I have never seen him apologise. He’s a charismatic
player who has captained a great club like Milan, but I have never heard him apologise to the Inter fans, many
of whom live in his same city.”
47. Which of the following is not the statement of Jose Mourinho?
A. I’m man enough to apologize to Milan if, at the end of the season, I’m wrong.
B. the gap at the top would be smaller if it hadn’t been for Adriano’s goal in the derby.
C. I have never heard Ambrosini apologize to the Inter fans.
D. In a championship with human errors, the best always wins.
E. We just have to wait a while longer, but there’s not long to go.
48. ... saying that the Rossoneri will end the season with ‘zero titles’. The underlined word refers to ....
A. Jose Mourinho D. AC Milan
B. Massimo Ambrossini E. Inter Milan
C. Lazio
49. The writer’s purpose in writing the text above is….
A. to tell reader about Jose Mourinho’s statements
B. to describe Jose Mourinho
C. to explain to readers how is Jose Mourinho
D. to persuade people to hate Ambrossini
E. to inform readers the reasons and problems of Italian football
50. Jose Mourinho will apologise to Milan if ....
A. Inter lose against Milan
B. Lazio won the trophy
C. Milan won one of the thropies
D. Ambrossini shake his hand
E. Adriano didn’t scored

Jawaban Latihan Ujian Nasional Bahasa Inggris
Tahun Pelajaran 2012/2013
1. A
2. D
3. E
4. A
5. C
6. E
7. C
8. B
9. E
10. D
21. B
22. B
23. C
24. B
25. B
26. C
27. E
28. A
29. D
30. B
11. D
12. C
13. C
14. C
15. E
16. A
17. B
18. C
19. E
20. D
31. A
32. D
33. D
34. C
35. C
36. A
37. D
38. A
39. C
40. C
41. D
42. E
43. B
44. E
45. C
46. A
47. B
48. D
49. A
50. C


Post a Comment

◄ Posting Baru Posting Lama ►