CBSE Past Year Paper Session (Delhi 2014) Set- 1, English Class 12 Class 12 Notes | EduRev

English Class 12

Class 12 : CBSE Past Year Paper Session (Delhi 2014) Set- 1, English Class 12 Class 12 Notes | EduRev

 Page 1


Series : OSR/I
Roll No.
code *r. 
ll1,l2
Candidates must write the Code on
the title page of the answer-book.
o 
Please check that this question paper contains 8 printed pages. 
l
o 
Code number given on the right hand side of the question paper should be written on the
title page of the answer-book by the candidate.
r 
Please check that this question paper contains 13 questions.
o 
Please write down the Serial Number of the question before attempting it.
o 
15 minutes time has been allotted to read this question paper. The question paper willbe
distributed at 10.15 a.m. From 10.15 a.m. to 10.30 a.m., the students will read the
question paper only and will not write any answer on the answer book during this
period.
ENGLISH 
(Core)
Timc allowed: 3 hours 
l
General Instructions :
(i) All the questions are compulsory.
I 
Maximum Marlcs : 100
(ii) Your answer should be to the point, try to stick to the word limit given.
SECTTON 
- 
A (READTNG) 20 Marks
Read the following passage and answer the questions that follow : L2
1. Too many parents these days can't say no. As a result, they find themselves
raising 'children' who respond greedily to the advertisements aimed right at
them. Even getting what they want doesn't satisfy some kids; they only want
more. Now, a growing number of psychologists, educators and parents think
it's time to stop the madness and start teaching kids about what's really
important : values like hard work, contentment, honesty and compassion. The
struggle to set limits has never been tougher 
- 
and the stakes have never been
higher. 
One recent study of adults who were overindulged as children, paints a
discouraging picture of their future : when given too much too soon, they grow
up to be adults who have difficulty coping with life's disappointments. They
also have distorted sense of entitlement that gets in the way of success in the
work place and in relationships.
1.1u2
t 
P.T.O.
Page 2


Series : OSR/I
Roll No.
code *r. 
ll1,l2
Candidates must write the Code on
the title page of the answer-book.
o 
Please check that this question paper contains 8 printed pages. 
l
o 
Code number given on the right hand side of the question paper should be written on the
title page of the answer-book by the candidate.
r 
Please check that this question paper contains 13 questions.
o 
Please write down the Serial Number of the question before attempting it.
o 
15 minutes time has been allotted to read this question paper. The question paper willbe
distributed at 10.15 a.m. From 10.15 a.m. to 10.30 a.m., the students will read the
question paper only and will not write any answer on the answer book during this
period.
ENGLISH 
(Core)
Timc allowed: 3 hours 
l
General Instructions :
(i) All the questions are compulsory.
I 
Maximum Marlcs : 100
(ii) Your answer should be to the point, try to stick to the word limit given.
SECTTON 
- 
A (READTNG) 20 Marks
Read the following passage and answer the questions that follow : L2
1. Too many parents these days can't say no. As a result, they find themselves
raising 'children' who respond greedily to the advertisements aimed right at
them. Even getting what they want doesn't satisfy some kids; they only want
more. Now, a growing number of psychologists, educators and parents think
it's time to stop the madness and start teaching kids about what's really
important : values like hard work, contentment, honesty and compassion. The
struggle to set limits has never been tougher 
- 
and the stakes have never been
higher. 
One recent study of adults who were overindulged as children, paints a
discouraging picture of their future : when given too much too soon, they grow
up to be adults who have difficulty coping with life's disappointments. They
also have distorted sense of entitlement that gets in the way of success in the
work place and in relationships.
1.1u2
t 
P.T.O.
2. Psychologists say that parents 
who overindulge their kids, set them up to be
more vulnerable to future anxiety and depression. Today's parents themselves
raised on values of thrift and self-sacrifice, grew up in a culture where no was a
household word. Today's kids want much more, partly because there is so much
more to want. The oldest members of this generation were born in the late
1980s, 
just 
as PCs and video games were making their assault on the family
room. They think of MP3 players and flat screen TV as essential utilities, and
they have developed strategies to get them. One survey of teenagers found that
when they crave for something new, most expect to ask nine times before their
parents give in. By every measure, parents are shelling out record amounts. In
the heat of this buying blitz, even parents who desperately need to say no find
themselves reaching for their credit cards.
Today's parents aren't equipped to deal with the problem. Many of them, raised
in the 1960s and '70s, swore they'd act differently from their parents and have
closer relationships with their own children. Many even weru the same designer
clothes as their kids and listen to the same music. And they work more hours; at
the end of a long week, it's tempting to buy peace with 'yes' and not mar
precious 
family time with conflict. Anxiety about future is another factor. How
do well intentioned parents 
say no to all the sports gear and arts and language
lessons they believe will help their kids thrive in an increasingly competitive
world ? Experts agree : too much love won't spoil a child. Too few limits will.
What parents need to find, is a balance between the advantages of an affluent
society and the critical life lessons that come from waiting, saving and working
hard to achieve goals. That search for balance has to start early. Children need
limits on their behaviour because they feel better and more secure when they
live within a secured structure. Older children learn self-control by watching
how others, especially parents act. Learning how to overcome challenges is
essential to becoming a successful adult. Few parents ask kids to do chores.
They think their kids are already overburdened by social and academic
2
3.
4.
uu2
Page 3


Series : OSR/I
Roll No.
code *r. 
ll1,l2
Candidates must write the Code on
the title page of the answer-book.
o 
Please check that this question paper contains 8 printed pages. 
l
o 
Code number given on the right hand side of the question paper should be written on the
title page of the answer-book by the candidate.
r 
Please check that this question paper contains 13 questions.
o 
Please write down the Serial Number of the question before attempting it.
o 
15 minutes time has been allotted to read this question paper. The question paper willbe
distributed at 10.15 a.m. From 10.15 a.m. to 10.30 a.m., the students will read the
question paper only and will not write any answer on the answer book during this
period.
ENGLISH 
(Core)
Timc allowed: 3 hours 
l
General Instructions :
(i) All the questions are compulsory.
I 
Maximum Marlcs : 100
(ii) Your answer should be to the point, try to stick to the word limit given.
SECTTON 
- 
A (READTNG) 20 Marks
Read the following passage and answer the questions that follow : L2
1. Too many parents these days can't say no. As a result, they find themselves
raising 'children' who respond greedily to the advertisements aimed right at
them. Even getting what they want doesn't satisfy some kids; they only want
more. Now, a growing number of psychologists, educators and parents think
it's time to stop the madness and start teaching kids about what's really
important : values like hard work, contentment, honesty and compassion. The
struggle to set limits has never been tougher 
- 
and the stakes have never been
higher. 
One recent study of adults who were overindulged as children, paints a
discouraging picture of their future : when given too much too soon, they grow
up to be adults who have difficulty coping with life's disappointments. They
also have distorted sense of entitlement that gets in the way of success in the
work place and in relationships.
1.1u2
t 
P.T.O.
2. Psychologists say that parents 
who overindulge their kids, set them up to be
more vulnerable to future anxiety and depression. Today's parents themselves
raised on values of thrift and self-sacrifice, grew up in a culture where no was a
household word. Today's kids want much more, partly because there is so much
more to want. The oldest members of this generation were born in the late
1980s, 
just 
as PCs and video games were making their assault on the family
room. They think of MP3 players and flat screen TV as essential utilities, and
they have developed strategies to get them. One survey of teenagers found that
when they crave for something new, most expect to ask nine times before their
parents give in. By every measure, parents are shelling out record amounts. In
the heat of this buying blitz, even parents who desperately need to say no find
themselves reaching for their credit cards.
Today's parents aren't equipped to deal with the problem. Many of them, raised
in the 1960s and '70s, swore they'd act differently from their parents and have
closer relationships with their own children. Many even weru the same designer
clothes as their kids and listen to the same music. And they work more hours; at
the end of a long week, it's tempting to buy peace with 'yes' and not mar
precious 
family time with conflict. Anxiety about future is another factor. How
do well intentioned parents 
say no to all the sports gear and arts and language
lessons they believe will help their kids thrive in an increasingly competitive
world ? Experts agree : too much love won't spoil a child. Too few limits will.
What parents need to find, is a balance between the advantages of an affluent
society and the critical life lessons that come from waiting, saving and working
hard to achieve goals. That search for balance has to start early. Children need
limits on their behaviour because they feel better and more secure when they
live within a secured structure. Older children learn self-control by watching
how others, especially parents act. Learning how to overcome challenges is
essential to becoming a successful adult. Few parents ask kids to do chores.
They think their kids are already overburdened by social and academic
2
3.
4.
uu2
pressures. 
Every individual can-be of service to others, and life has
beyond one's own immediate happiness. That means parents 
eager
values have to take a long, hard look at their own.
meaning
to teach
(a) 
Answer the following :
(l) 
What values do parents 
and teachers want children to learn ?
(2) What are the results of giving the children too much too soon ?
(3) 
Why do today's children want more ?
(4) 
What is the balance which the parents need to have in today's
world ?
(5) 
What is the necessity to set limits for children ?
(b) 
Pick out words from the passage that mean the same as the following :
(1) 
a feeling ofsatisfaction (para l)
(2) 
valuable (para 3)
(3) 
important (para|)
Read the passage 
carefully.
1. I remember my childhood as being generally 
happy and can recall experiencing
some of the most carefree times of my life. But I can also remember, even more
vividly, moments of being deeply frightened. As a child, I was truly terrified of
the dark and getting 
lost. These fears were very real and caused me some
extremely uncomfortable moments.
2. Maybe it was the strange way things looked and sounded in my familiar room
at night that scared me so much. There was never total darkness, but a street
light or passing 
car lights made clothes hung over a chair take on the shape of
an unknown beast. Out of the corner of my eye,I saw curtains move when there
was no bteeze. A tiny creak in the floor would sound a hundred times louder
than in the daylight and my imagination would take over, creating burglars and
monsters. Darkness always made me feel helpless. My.heart would pound and I
would lie very still so that 'the 
enemy' wouldn't discover me.
(2)
(2)
(1)
(2)
(2)
(3)
",
uu2
I 
P.T.O.
Page 4


Series : OSR/I
Roll No.
code *r. 
ll1,l2
Candidates must write the Code on
the title page of the answer-book.
o 
Please check that this question paper contains 8 printed pages. 
l
o 
Code number given on the right hand side of the question paper should be written on the
title page of the answer-book by the candidate.
r 
Please check that this question paper contains 13 questions.
o 
Please write down the Serial Number of the question before attempting it.
o 
15 minutes time has been allotted to read this question paper. The question paper willbe
distributed at 10.15 a.m. From 10.15 a.m. to 10.30 a.m., the students will read the
question paper only and will not write any answer on the answer book during this
period.
ENGLISH 
(Core)
Timc allowed: 3 hours 
l
General Instructions :
(i) All the questions are compulsory.
I 
Maximum Marlcs : 100
(ii) Your answer should be to the point, try to stick to the word limit given.
SECTTON 
- 
A (READTNG) 20 Marks
Read the following passage and answer the questions that follow : L2
1. Too many parents these days can't say no. As a result, they find themselves
raising 'children' who respond greedily to the advertisements aimed right at
them. Even getting what they want doesn't satisfy some kids; they only want
more. Now, a growing number of psychologists, educators and parents think
it's time to stop the madness and start teaching kids about what's really
important : values like hard work, contentment, honesty and compassion. The
struggle to set limits has never been tougher 
- 
and the stakes have never been
higher. 
One recent study of adults who were overindulged as children, paints a
discouraging picture of their future : when given too much too soon, they grow
up to be adults who have difficulty coping with life's disappointments. They
also have distorted sense of entitlement that gets in the way of success in the
work place and in relationships.
1.1u2
t 
P.T.O.
2. Psychologists say that parents 
who overindulge their kids, set them up to be
more vulnerable to future anxiety and depression. Today's parents themselves
raised on values of thrift and self-sacrifice, grew up in a culture where no was a
household word. Today's kids want much more, partly because there is so much
more to want. The oldest members of this generation were born in the late
1980s, 
just 
as PCs and video games were making their assault on the family
room. They think of MP3 players and flat screen TV as essential utilities, and
they have developed strategies to get them. One survey of teenagers found that
when they crave for something new, most expect to ask nine times before their
parents give in. By every measure, parents are shelling out record amounts. In
the heat of this buying blitz, even parents who desperately need to say no find
themselves reaching for their credit cards.
Today's parents aren't equipped to deal with the problem. Many of them, raised
in the 1960s and '70s, swore they'd act differently from their parents and have
closer relationships with their own children. Many even weru the same designer
clothes as their kids and listen to the same music. And they work more hours; at
the end of a long week, it's tempting to buy peace with 'yes' and not mar
precious 
family time with conflict. Anxiety about future is another factor. How
do well intentioned parents 
say no to all the sports gear and arts and language
lessons they believe will help their kids thrive in an increasingly competitive
world ? Experts agree : too much love won't spoil a child. Too few limits will.
What parents need to find, is a balance between the advantages of an affluent
society and the critical life lessons that come from waiting, saving and working
hard to achieve goals. That search for balance has to start early. Children need
limits on their behaviour because they feel better and more secure when they
live within a secured structure. Older children learn self-control by watching
how others, especially parents act. Learning how to overcome challenges is
essential to becoming a successful adult. Few parents ask kids to do chores.
They think their kids are already overburdened by social and academic
2
3.
4.
uu2
pressures. 
Every individual can-be of service to others, and life has
beyond one's own immediate happiness. That means parents 
eager
values have to take a long, hard look at their own.
meaning
to teach
(a) 
Answer the following :
(l) 
What values do parents 
and teachers want children to learn ?
(2) What are the results of giving the children too much too soon ?
(3) 
Why do today's children want more ?
(4) 
What is the balance which the parents need to have in today's
world ?
(5) 
What is the necessity to set limits for children ?
(b) 
Pick out words from the passage that mean the same as the following :
(1) 
a feeling ofsatisfaction (para l)
(2) 
valuable (para 3)
(3) 
important (para|)
Read the passage 
carefully.
1. I remember my childhood as being generally 
happy and can recall experiencing
some of the most carefree times of my life. But I can also remember, even more
vividly, moments of being deeply frightened. As a child, I was truly terrified of
the dark and getting 
lost. These fears were very real and caused me some
extremely uncomfortable moments.
2. Maybe it was the strange way things looked and sounded in my familiar room
at night that scared me so much. There was never total darkness, but a street
light or passing 
car lights made clothes hung over a chair take on the shape of
an unknown beast. Out of the corner of my eye,I saw curtains move when there
was no bteeze. A tiny creak in the floor would sound a hundred times louder
than in the daylight and my imagination would take over, creating burglars and
monsters. Darkness always made me feel helpless. My.heart would pound and I
would lie very still so that 'the 
enemy' wouldn't discover me.
(2)
(2)
(1)
(2)
(2)
(3)
",
uu2
I 
P.T.O.
(
3. Another childhood fear of mine was that I would 
get lost, especially on the way
home from school. Every morning, I got on the school bus right near my home
- 
that was no problem. After school, though, when all the buses were lined up
along the curye, I was tenified that I would get on the wrong one and be taken
to some unfamiliar neighbourhood. 
I would scan the bus for the faces of my
friends, make sure that the bus driver was the same one that had been there in
the morning, and even then ask the others over and over again to be sure I was
in the right bus. On school or family trips to an amusement 
palk or a museum' I
wouldn't let the leaders out of my sight. And of course' I was never very
adventurous 
when it came to taking walks or hikes because I would 
go only
where I was sure I would never get lost'
Perhaps, one of the worst fears I had as a child was that of not being liked or
accepted by others. First of all, I was quite shy. Secondly, I worried constantly
about my looks, thinking 
people wouldn't like me because 
I was too fat or wore
braces. I tried to wear 'the right clothes' and had intense arguments 
with my
mother over the importance of wearing flats instead of saddled shoes to school'
Being 
popular was very important to me then and the fear of not being'liked
was a powerful one.
One of the processes of evolving from a child to an adult is being able to
recognise and overcome our fears. I have learnt that darkness does not have to
take on a life of its own, that others can help me when I am lost and that
friendliness and sincerity will encourage 
people to like me. understanding 
the
things that scared us as children helps to cope with our lives as adults'
(a)onthebasisofyourreadingoftheahovepassage'makenotesusing
headings and subheadings. 
Use recognizable 
abbreviations 
wherever
necessary.
(b)MakeasunmaryofthepassageinnotmorethanS0wordsusingthe
notes made and also suggest a suitable title'
4.
\
5.
u1t2
Page 5


Series : OSR/I
Roll No.
code *r. 
ll1,l2
Candidates must write the Code on
the title page of the answer-book.
o 
Please check that this question paper contains 8 printed pages. 
l
o 
Code number given on the right hand side of the question paper should be written on the
title page of the answer-book by the candidate.
r 
Please check that this question paper contains 13 questions.
o 
Please write down the Serial Number of the question before attempting it.
o 
15 minutes time has been allotted to read this question paper. The question paper willbe
distributed at 10.15 a.m. From 10.15 a.m. to 10.30 a.m., the students will read the
question paper only and will not write any answer on the answer book during this
period.
ENGLISH 
(Core)
Timc allowed: 3 hours 
l
General Instructions :
(i) All the questions are compulsory.
I 
Maximum Marlcs : 100
(ii) Your answer should be to the point, try to stick to the word limit given.
SECTTON 
- 
A (READTNG) 20 Marks
Read the following passage and answer the questions that follow : L2
1. Too many parents these days can't say no. As a result, they find themselves
raising 'children' who respond greedily to the advertisements aimed right at
them. Even getting what they want doesn't satisfy some kids; they only want
more. Now, a growing number of psychologists, educators and parents think
it's time to stop the madness and start teaching kids about what's really
important : values like hard work, contentment, honesty and compassion. The
struggle to set limits has never been tougher 
- 
and the stakes have never been
higher. 
One recent study of adults who were overindulged as children, paints a
discouraging picture of their future : when given too much too soon, they grow
up to be adults who have difficulty coping with life's disappointments. They
also have distorted sense of entitlement that gets in the way of success in the
work place and in relationships.
1.1u2
t 
P.T.O.
2. Psychologists say that parents 
who overindulge their kids, set them up to be
more vulnerable to future anxiety and depression. Today's parents themselves
raised on values of thrift and self-sacrifice, grew up in a culture where no was a
household word. Today's kids want much more, partly because there is so much
more to want. The oldest members of this generation were born in the late
1980s, 
just 
as PCs and video games were making their assault on the family
room. They think of MP3 players and flat screen TV as essential utilities, and
they have developed strategies to get them. One survey of teenagers found that
when they crave for something new, most expect to ask nine times before their
parents give in. By every measure, parents are shelling out record amounts. In
the heat of this buying blitz, even parents who desperately need to say no find
themselves reaching for their credit cards.
Today's parents aren't equipped to deal with the problem. Many of them, raised
in the 1960s and '70s, swore they'd act differently from their parents and have
closer relationships with their own children. Many even weru the same designer
clothes as their kids and listen to the same music. And they work more hours; at
the end of a long week, it's tempting to buy peace with 'yes' and not mar
precious 
family time with conflict. Anxiety about future is another factor. How
do well intentioned parents 
say no to all the sports gear and arts and language
lessons they believe will help their kids thrive in an increasingly competitive
world ? Experts agree : too much love won't spoil a child. Too few limits will.
What parents need to find, is a balance between the advantages of an affluent
society and the critical life lessons that come from waiting, saving and working
hard to achieve goals. That search for balance has to start early. Children need
limits on their behaviour because they feel better and more secure when they
live within a secured structure. Older children learn self-control by watching
how others, especially parents act. Learning how to overcome challenges is
essential to becoming a successful adult. Few parents ask kids to do chores.
They think their kids are already overburdened by social and academic
2
3.
4.
uu2
pressures. 
Every individual can-be of service to others, and life has
beyond one's own immediate happiness. That means parents 
eager
values have to take a long, hard look at their own.
meaning
to teach
(a) 
Answer the following :
(l) 
What values do parents 
and teachers want children to learn ?
(2) What are the results of giving the children too much too soon ?
(3) 
Why do today's children want more ?
(4) 
What is the balance which the parents need to have in today's
world ?
(5) 
What is the necessity to set limits for children ?
(b) 
Pick out words from the passage that mean the same as the following :
(1) 
a feeling ofsatisfaction (para l)
(2) 
valuable (para 3)
(3) 
important (para|)
Read the passage 
carefully.
1. I remember my childhood as being generally 
happy and can recall experiencing
some of the most carefree times of my life. But I can also remember, even more
vividly, moments of being deeply frightened. As a child, I was truly terrified of
the dark and getting 
lost. These fears were very real and caused me some
extremely uncomfortable moments.
2. Maybe it was the strange way things looked and sounded in my familiar room
at night that scared me so much. There was never total darkness, but a street
light or passing 
car lights made clothes hung over a chair take on the shape of
an unknown beast. Out of the corner of my eye,I saw curtains move when there
was no bteeze. A tiny creak in the floor would sound a hundred times louder
than in the daylight and my imagination would take over, creating burglars and
monsters. Darkness always made me feel helpless. My.heart would pound and I
would lie very still so that 'the 
enemy' wouldn't discover me.
(2)
(2)
(1)
(2)
(2)
(3)
",
uu2
I 
P.T.O.
(
3. Another childhood fear of mine was that I would 
get lost, especially on the way
home from school. Every morning, I got on the school bus right near my home
- 
that was no problem. After school, though, when all the buses were lined up
along the curye, I was tenified that I would get on the wrong one and be taken
to some unfamiliar neighbourhood. 
I would scan the bus for the faces of my
friends, make sure that the bus driver was the same one that had been there in
the morning, and even then ask the others over and over again to be sure I was
in the right bus. On school or family trips to an amusement 
palk or a museum' I
wouldn't let the leaders out of my sight. And of course' I was never very
adventurous 
when it came to taking walks or hikes because I would 
go only
where I was sure I would never get lost'
Perhaps, one of the worst fears I had as a child was that of not being liked or
accepted by others. First of all, I was quite shy. Secondly, I worried constantly
about my looks, thinking 
people wouldn't like me because 
I was too fat or wore
braces. I tried to wear 'the right clothes' and had intense arguments 
with my
mother over the importance of wearing flats instead of saddled shoes to school'
Being 
popular was very important to me then and the fear of not being'liked
was a powerful one.
One of the processes of evolving from a child to an adult is being able to
recognise and overcome our fears. I have learnt that darkness does not have to
take on a life of its own, that others can help me when I am lost and that
friendliness and sincerity will encourage 
people to like me. understanding 
the
things that scared us as children helps to cope with our lives as adults'
(a)onthebasisofyourreadingoftheahovepassage'makenotesusing
headings and subheadings. 
Use recognizable 
abbreviations 
wherever
necessary.
(b)MakeasunmaryofthepassageinnotmorethanS0wordsusingthe
notes made and also suggest a suitable title'
4.
\
5.
u1t2
3.
SECTTON 
- 
B 
(ADVANCED wRrTrNG 
SKILLS)
35 Marks
you 
are Smrithi Saran of Victoria Public School, Hyderabad. 
Your school has organized
a Science Exhibition in connection with the death anniversary of Ramanujam' 
Write a
notice in not more than 50 words inviting students to participate in it' Provide all the
\
necessary details.
OR
You want to sell off your motor bike which you have been using for five years' since
you have decided to buy a car. Write an advertisement, 
in not more than 50 words' to
be published under the classified columns of a national daily. Furnish all the necessary
details.
Incessant rain has caused irrecoverable 
damage in your area' As an active 
participant in
the flood relief prografirme, write a report in 125-150 
words on the different flood
relief measures carried out. You are Krishan/Krishna' 
10
OR
You are GobindlGobindi 
of 14, Nehru Nagar, Delhi You have visited a book exhibition
in your neighbourhood. 
write a report in about L25 
- 
150 words on the exhibition'
5. You are the librarian of Amla Public School. You had placed an order for text books
with Dhanpati & Sons. Since the books did not arrive on time' 
you have decided to
cancel the order. Write a letter to the Manager, Dhanpati 
& Sons' Chennai' cancelling
the order. 
(125 
-150 
words) 
10
OR
You are interested in doing a short-term course in computer 
graphics during 
your
holidays. Write a letter to the Director, Easy Computers, 
enquiring 
about their short-
term courses and asking for all the necessary details. You are Naresh/l'{andini'
4.
LILI2
I 
P.T.O.
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Summary

,

Objective type Questions

,

Extra Questions

,

CBSE Past Year Paper Session (Delhi 2014) Set- 1

,

English Class 12 Class 12 Notes | EduRev

,

mock tests for examination

,

Previous Year Questions with Solutions

,

Viva Questions

,

past year papers

,

Sample Paper

,

Free

,

Important questions

,

practice quizzes

,

CBSE Past Year Paper Session (Delhi 2014) Set- 1

,

Exam

,

English Class 12 Class 12 Notes | EduRev

,

pdf

,

CBSE Past Year Paper Session (Delhi 2014) Set- 1

,

Semester Notes

,

MCQs

,

study material

,

English Class 12 Class 12 Notes | EduRev

,

video lectures

,

ppt

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