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JAMB Use of English Questions and Answers for 2024/2025 UTME

JAMB Use of English Questions and Answers 2024/2025. For candidates who are seeking for free English JAMB questions and answer to enable you score high in the UTME CBT which is scheduled to hold very soon.

If you are among those that registered for the 2024 Unified Tertiary Matriculation Examination. Then begin to prepare for the CBT examination by getting this UTME English question and answer.

The 2024 CBT English questions and answers will be posted here on a day before the examination. Have it in mind that JAMB will not permit you to go in with any material related to English when taking the exams. Ensure you study them all properly before you proceed for the examination so you can answer it easily.

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JAMB English Questions and Answers 2024

The English JAMB questions and answers loading ……………………………………

Keep checking this page. The free CBT JAMB English questions and answers will be posted here on a day before the examination.

Before then, let’s show you some repeated questions in English that JAMB can’t do without bringing them out.

JAMB English Repeated Questions

Below are some of the most repeated English JAMB questions but there are still more. But I try to bring some out of them to prepare the ground for you.

COMPREHENSION

Read each passage carefully and answer the questions that follow it.

The approach to the University is being restructured to ease the flow of traffic, give better security and provide an appropriate introduction to a seat of higher learning. The Works and Services Complex is also under construction , and we intend to move into the completed {major} part of it within the next few weeks.

All these projects are being executed with an eye to aesthetics, for we recognize the important influence of a beautiful and healthy environment on its inhabitants and feel that a cluster of buildings on a small space such as we have , should be so well designed as to have a beneficial psychological and sociological effect on all members of the community.

I have gone to these lengths to itemize these examples of current development for two main reason. Firstly , to advise you that the road diversions and other physical inconveniences currently being experienced will be on the increase because of intense development activity. We therefore appeal to you to bear with us in full knowledge and consolation that such inconveniences are temporary and will soon yield final tangible results. Secondly, to demonstrate our capacity for executing approved projects with dispatch, and to assure Government that we are up to the task. Indeed, I can assure Government that its ability to disburse funds to us will be more than matched by our capacity to collect and expend them on executing various worthy projects in record time.

1. From the passage we can gather that
A. there is not much consideration for the health of the inhabitants.
B. there is deliberate effort to inconvenience the people
C. buildings are put up anyhow
D. projects are carried out without approval
E. the inconveniences suffered by the inhabitants will be for a while.

2. Unless it can be shown that the money voted for projects can be spent on them in good time.
A. the development activity will not be intense.
B. it will not be easy to convince the Government of our executive ability
C. it will not be difficult to ask Government for funds
D. our final results will be unreliable.
E. the road diversions and other inconveniences will continue.

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3. An eye to aesthetics in this passage means
A. regard for space.

B. beneficial psychological effects
C. regard for health

D. consideration for beauty
E. a cluster of buildings.

4. In this passage the author tries to explain why
A. it is necessary to establish the Works and Services Complex in the University.
B. beauty should not be taken into consideration when building on such a small space as we have
C. the gateway to the university is being rebuilt
D. major part of the project should be completed in the next few weeks.
E. visitors should be debarred from using the gates in the meantime.

5. Which of these is NOT among the reasons given by the author for enumerating the examples of the current
development?
A. to show that we are capable of executing approved projects.
B. to convince the Government that we can be trusted with task.
C. the inconvenience currently being experienced will go on indefinitely.
D. we are fully aware of the inconveniences being caused but we do not want you to complain.
E. we have the capacity to complete worthy projects within the scheduled time.

Is work for prisoners a privilege to save them from the demoralizing effects and misery of endless unoccupied hours? Is it something added to a prison sentence to make it harder and more unpleasant, or something, which should have a positive value as part of a system of rehabilitation?

Those magistrates who clung to sentences of hard labour doubtless looked upon strenuous work as an additional punishment. This point of view is widely accepted as right and proper, but it ignores the fact that unwillingness to work is often one of the immediate causes of criminality. To send prisoners back to the outside world, more than ever convinced that labour is an evil to be avoided, is to confirm them in their old way of life.

It has been said that the purpose of prison work in a programme of rehabilitation is twofold: training for work and training by work. The prisoner, that is to say, needs to be trained in habits of industry; but over and above this, he will gain immeasurably if it is possible to rouse in him the consciousness of self-mastery and of purpose that the completion of any worthwhile piece of work can give to the doer. He may find a pride of achievement in something more satisfying, and more socially desirable, than crime. But these things can only come when the work itself has a purpose and demands an effort.

6. According to the author, some magistrates sentence prisoners to hard labour because.
A. some prisoners are unwilling to work.
B. work is a privilege
C. prisoners need to learn a trade
D. it is an additional punishment
E. it is a means of rehabilitation.

7. Which of these is NOT the purpose of work in a programme of rehabilitation?
A. training the prisoners to have satisfaction in work.
B. developing in them a pride in a sense of achievement.
C. developing in them more satisfaction in work than in crime.

D. helping them to accelerate their reform and discharge.
E. training them for work and by work.

8. The author thinks that strenuous work in prison.
A. is a privilege for the prisoners
B. may do more harm than good
C. is part of their punishment
D. is a right and proper thing
E. should be an additional punishment.

9. What the author is trying to put across in this passage is that
A. crime does not pay
B. prisoners should be made to work hard
C. work is more desirable than crime
D. life in prison is one of misery.
E. work in prison without a purpose is bad.

10. Demoralizing in this passage means
A. deforming

B. reforming

C. agonizing

D. destructive

E. corrupting.

The Save the Children Fund (SCF) was first started in London on 19th May, 1919 by an English woman — named Miss Jebb. It is now a worldwide organization, dedicated to helping needy children everywhere. The SCF of Malawi was formed in 1953, under the patronage of His Excellency the Life President Ngawazi Dr. H. Kamuzu Banda.

‘Our job in Malawi is to give those unfortunate children the rights that they are deprived of through no fault of theirs. These are internationally recognized as the ten rights of children and include protection, care, food and accommodation, and relief’, a spokesman for the Fund explained.

One of those who benefited from the help of the Fund is Samuel Mpetechula, a graduate of Chancellor. His sponsorship started in 1967. The SCF of Malawi found him sponsors. They were Mr. and Mrs. Sutton of Australia who paid his school fees and continued to help him financially throughout his University education.

Mr. Mpetechula said, ‘They even built a house for me at home and looked after my family while I was a student. They were really helpful to me, and the thought that there were these sponsors caring for me from thousands of kilometers away from here was an encouragement for me to work hard at college’.

Another important function of the work of the SCF is in the field of nutrition. With the help of the Australian Government, the SCF established two nutrition rehabilitation centers for children; one at Mpemba and another in Mulanje. ‘The object of the centre’, explained Mr. Petre Chimbe, the Executive Secretary of the Fund, ‘is to combat malnutrition in children, by giving them the proper food.’

11. In Malawi, the ‘Save the Children Fund’ was formed
A by an English woman named Miss Jebb in 1919
B. in 1919 under the patronage of His Excellency the Life President Ngawazi Dr. H. Kamuzu Banda
C. under the patronage of His Excellency the Life President Ngawazi Dr. H. Kamuzu Banda in 1953
D. in 1953 by a group of social workers headed by Dr. Mbagunda
E. none of the above.

12. The ‘Save the Children Fund’ in Malawi helps needy children by
A. finding families which are willing to adopt the children
B. finding sponsors for the children’s education and by opening nutrition centers
C. giving loans and scholarships to students who cannot afford to continue their education
D. running institutions which give free food
E. clothing and lodging poor children without parents.

13. Samuel Mpetechula was able to graduate from Chancellor because
A. of the financial assistance given to him by his sponsors
B. his uncle paid his education fees.
C. he was able to win a scholarship to the university
D. the SCF subsidized his educational expenses
E. of the assistance given to him by the Australian Government.

In questions 14 and 15 choose the meaning which best fits the underlined phrases taken from the passage.

14. Combat malnutrition means
A. struggle against the easing of the wrong type of food
B. fight ill health caused by over-feeding
C. wipe out ignorance
D. fight to wipe out ill health caused by lack of food
E. fight against hunger.

15. Deprived of means
A. spared

B. prevented from getting

C. robbed of

D. unable to take.

E. snatched from.

SEE JAMB Repeated Questions 2024 for all UTME Subjects

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