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明星资讯腾讯娱乐2019年11月21日 00:59:53
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CHAPTER XIIDarknessSYDNEY CARTON paused in the street, not quite decided where to go. `At Tellson's banking-house at nine,' he said, with a musing face. `Shall I do well, in the mean time, to show myself? I think so. It is best that these people should know there is such a man as I here; it is a sound precaution, and may be a necessary preparation. But care, care, care! Let me think it out!' Checking his steps, which had begun to tend towards an object, he took a turn or two in the aly darkening street, and traced the thought in his mind to its possible consequences. His first impression was confirmed. `It is best,' he said, finally resolved, `that these people should know there is such a man as I here.' And he turned his face towards Saint Antoine. Defarge had described himself, that day, as the keeper of a wine-shop in the Saint Antoine suburb. It was not difficult for one who knew the city well, to find his house without asking any question. Having ascertained its situation, Carton came out of those closer streets again, and dined at a place of refreshment and fell sound asleep after dinner. For the first time in many years, he had no strong drink. Since last night he had taken nothing but a little light thin wine, and last night he had dropped the brandy slowly down on Mr. Lorry's hearth like a man who had done with it. It was as late as seven o'clock when he awoke refreshed, and went out into the streets again. As he passed along towards Saint Antoine, he stopped at a shop-window where there was a mirror, and slightly altered the disordered arrangement of his loose cravat, and his coat-collar, and his wild hair. This done, he went on direct to Defarge's, and went in. There happened to be no customer in the shop but Jacques Three, of the restless fingers and the croaking voice. This man, whom he had seen upon the Jury, stood drinking at the little counter, in conversation with the Defarges, man and wife. The Vengeance assisted in the conversation, like a regular member of the establishment. As Carton walked in, took his seat and asked (in very indifferent French) for a small measure of wine, Madame Defarge cast a careless glance at him, and then a keener, and then a keener, and then advanced to him herself, and asked him what it was he had ordered. He repeated what he had aly said. Article/200905/709688The Lord said to Moses, 2"Speak to Aaron and say to him, 'When you set up the seven lamps, they are to light the area in front of the lampstand.' " 3Aaron did so; he set up the lamps so that they faced forward on the lampstand, just as the Lord commanded Moses. 4This is how the lampstand was made: It was made of hammered gold-from its base to its blossoms. The lampstand was made exactly like the pattern the Lord had shown Moses. 5The Lord said to Moses: 6"Take the Levites from among the other Israelites and make them ceremonially clean. 7To purify them, do this: Sprinkle the water of cleansing on them; then have them shave their whole bodies and wash their clothes, and so purify themselves. 8Have them take a young bull with its grain offering of fine flour mixed with oil; then you are to take a second young bull for a sin offering. 9Bring the Levites to the front of the Tent of Meeting and assemble the whole Israelite community. 10You are to bring the Levites before the Lord , and the Israelites are to lay their hands on them. 11Aaron is to present the Levites before the Lord as a wave offering from the Israelites, so that they may be y to do the work of the Lord . 12"After the Levites lay their hands on the heads of the bulls, use the one for a sin offering to the Lord and the other for a burnt offering, to make atonement for the Levites. 13Have the Levites stand in front of Aaron and his sons and then present them as a wave offering to the Lord . 14In this way you are to set the Levites apart from the other Israelites, and the Levites will be mine. 15"After you have purified the Levites and presented them as a wave offering, they are to come to do their work at the Tent of Meeting. 16They are the Israelites who are to be given wholly to me. I have taken them as my own in place of the firstborn, the first male offspring from every Israelite woman. 17Every firstborn male in Israel, whether man or animal, is mine. When I struck down all the firstborn in Egypt, I set them apart for myself. 18And I have taken the Levites in place of all the firstborn sons in Israel. 19Of all the Israelites, I have given the Levites as gifts to Aaron and his sons to do the work at the Tent of Meeting on behalf of the Israelites and to make atonement for them so that no plague will strike the Israelites when they go near the sanctuary." 20Moses, Aaron and the whole Israelite community did with the Levites just as the Lord commanded Moses. 21The Levites purified themselves and washed their clothes. Then Aaron presented them as a wave offering before the Lord and made atonement for them to purify them. 22After that, the Levites came to do their work at the Tent of Meeting under the supervision of Aaron and his sons. They did with the Levites just as the Lord commanded Moses. 23The Lord said to Moses, 24"This applies to the Levites: Men twenty-five years old or more shall come to take part in the work at the Tent of Meeting, 25but at the age of fifty, they must retire from their regular service and work no longer. 26They may assist their brothers in performing their duties at the Tent of Meeting, but they themselves must not do the work. This, then, is how you are to assign the responsibilities of the Levites." Article/200810/52853

Emily Dickinson, 1830-1886: The 'Belle of Amherst' Became one of America's Greatest PoetsLittle is known about her life. But her poetry remains popular today. ANNOUNCER:People in America – a program in Special English about famous Americans of the past. Now, Kay Gallant and Harry Monroe tell the story of nineteenth century poet Emily Dickinson.(MUSIC) Emily Dickinson VOICE ONE:Because I could not stop for Death —He kindly stopped for me –The carriage held but just ourselvesAnd immortality.VOICE TWO:The words are by American poet Emily Dickinson, who died in eighteen eighty-six. During her life, she published only about ten poems. Four years after her death, a few more poems were published. But her complete work did not appear until nineteen fifty-five. VOICE ONE:I'm Nobody! Who are you? Are you -- Nobody – Too? VOICE TWO:Emily Dickinson has become part of our language without really being part of our history. Some see her as the last poet of an early American tradition. Others see her as the first modern American poet. Each er seems to find a different Emily Dickinson. She remains as mysterious as she was when she was alive. VOICE ONE:Tell all the Truth but tell it slant --VOICE TWO:The truth about Emily Dickinson has been difficult to discover. Few people of her time knew who she was or what she was doing. The main facts about her life are these. She was born December tenth, eighteen thirty, in the small Massachusetts town of Amherst. She lived and died in the same house where she was born. Emily received a good education. She studied philosophy, the Latin language, and the science of plants and rocks. Emily's parents were important people in Amherst. Many famous visitors came to their house, and Emily met them. Her father was a well-known lawyer who was elected to Congress for one term. Mister Dickinson believed that women should be educated. But he also believed that women should not use their education to work outside the home. He felt their one and only task was to care for their husband and children. Emily once said: “He buys me many books, but begs me not to them, because he fears they upset the mind.”Emily wrote more than one thousand seven hundred poems. There are three books of her letters. And there are many books about her life. Some of her best work was written in the four years between eighteen fifty-eight and eighteen sixty-two. VOICE ONE:I live with Him -- I see his face --I go no more awayFor Visitor -- or Sundown--Death's single privacyDreams -- are well -- but Waking's better,If One wake at Morn --If One wake at Midnight – better --Dreaming -- of the Dawn --This is my letter to the WorldThat never wrote to me--The simple News that Nature told--With tender MajestyVOICE TWO:In those years, Emily seems to have found her "voice" as a poet. She settled into forms she used for the rest of her life. The forms are similar to those of religious music used during her lifetime. But her choice of words was unusual. She wrote that her dictionary was her best friend. Other influences were the English poet, William Shakespeare; the Christian holy book, the Bible; and the forces of nature. VOICE ONE:I ded that first robin so,But he is mastered now,And I'm accustomed to him grown--He hurts a little thoughI dared not meet the daffodils,For fear their yellow gownWould pierce me with a fashionSo foreign to my own. I could not bear the bees should come,I wished they'd stay awayIn those dim countries where they go:What word had they for me? VOICE TWO:Throughout her life, Emily asked men for advice. And then she did not follow what they told her. As a child, there was her father. Later there was her father's law partner, and a churchman she met in the city of Philadelphia. Another man who helped her was the writer Thomas Wentworth Higginson. Higginson had written a magazine story giving advice to young, unpublished writers. Emily wrote to him when she was in her early thirties. She included a few poems. Higginson wrote back and later visited Emily in Amherst. In the next few years, Emily sent him many more poems. But he did not have them published, and admitted that he did not understand Emily's poetry. Article/200803/32374

AmbitionIt is not difficult to imagine a world short of ambition. It would probably be a kinder world: without demands, without abrasions, without disappointments. People would have time for reflection. Such work as they did would not be for themselves but for the collectivity. Competition would never enter in. conflict would be eliminated, tension become a thing of the past. The stress of creation would be at an end. Art would no longer be troubling, but purely celebratory in its functions. Longevity would be increased, for fewer people would die of heart attack or stroke caused by tumultuous endeavor. Anxiety would be extinct. Time would stretch on and on, with ambition long departed from the human heart.Ah, how unrelieved boring life would be!There is a strong view that holds that success is a myth, and ambition therefore a sham. Does this mean that success does not really exist? That achievement is at bottom empty? That the efforts of men and women are of no significance alongside the force of movements and events now not all success, obviously, is worth esteeming, nor all ambition worth cultivating. Which are and which are not is something one soon enough learns on one’s own. But even the most cynical secretly admit that success exists; that achievement counts for a great deal; and that the true myth is that the actions of men and women are useless. To believe otherwise is to take on a point of view that is likely to be deranging. It is, in its implications, to remove all motives for competence, interest in attainment, and regard for posterity.We do not choose to be born. We do not choose our parents. We do not choose our historical epoch, the country of our birth, or the immediate circumstances of our upbringing. We do not, most of us, choose to die; nor do we choose the time or conditions of our death. But within all this realm of choicelessness, we do choose how we shall live: courageously or in cowardice, honorably or dishonorably, with purpose or in drift. We decide what is important and what is trivial in life. We decide that what makes us significant is either what we do or what we refuse to do. But no matter how indifferent the universe may be to our choices and decisions, these choices and decisions are ours to make. We decide. We choose. And as we decide and choose, so are our lives formed. In the end, forming our own destiny is what ambition is about.抱负一个缺乏抱负的世界将会怎样,这不难想象。或许,这将是一个更为友善的世界:没有渴求,没有磨擦,没有失望。人们将有时间进行反思。他们所从事的工作将不是为了他们自身,而是为了整个集体。竞争永远不会介入;冲突将被消除。人们的紧张关系将成为过往云烟。创造的重压将得以终结。艺术将不再惹人费神,其功能将纯粹为了庆典。人的寿命将会更长,因为由激烈拼争引起的心脏病和中风所导致的死亡将越来越少。焦虑将会消失。时光流逝,抱负却早已远离人心。啊,长此以往人生将变得多么乏味无聊!有一种盛行的观点认为,成功是一种神话,因此抱负亦属虚幻。这是不是说实际上并不丰在成功?成就本身就是一场空?与诸多运动和事件的力量相比,男男女女的努力显得微不足?显然,并非所有的成功都值得景仰,也并非所有的抱负都值得追求。对值得和不值得的选择,一个人自然而然很快就能学会。但即使是最为愤世嫉俗的人暗地里也承认,成功确实存在,成就的意义举足轻重,而把世上男男女女的所作所为说成是徒劳无功才是真正的无稽之谈。认为成功不存在的观点很可能造成混乱。这种观点的本意是一笔勾销所有提高能力的动机,求取业绩的兴趣和对子孙后代的关注。我们无法选择出生,无法选择父母,无法选择出生的历史时期与国家,或是成长的周遭环境。我们大多数人都无法选择死亡,无法选择死亡的时间或条件。但是在这些无法选择之中,我们的确可以选择自己的生活方式:是勇敢无畏还是胆小怯懦,是光明磊落还是厚颜无耻,是目标坚定还是随波逐流。我们决定生活中哪些至关重要,哪些微不足道。我们决定,用以显示我们自身重要性的,不是我们做了什么,就是我们拒绝做些什么。但是不论世界对我们所做的选择和决定有多么漠不关心,这些选择和决定终究是我们自己做出的。我们决定,我们选择。而当我们决定和选择时,我们的生活便得以形成。最终构筑我们命运的就是抱负之所在。 Article/200908/81180

  “你在跟谁说话?”国王走来问爱丽丝,还很奇怪地看着那个猫头。 “请允许我介绍,这是我的朋友——柴郡猫。”爱丽丝说。 `I don't think they play at all fairly,' Alice began, in rather a complaining tone, `and they all quarrel so dfully one can't hear oneself speak--and they don't seem to have any rules in particular; at least, if there are, nobody attends to them--and you've no idea how confusing it is all the things being alive; for instance, there's the arch I've got to go through next walking about at the other end of the ground--and I should have croqueted the Queen's hedgehog just now, only it ran away when it saw mine coming!' `How do you like the Queen?' said the Cat in a low voice. `Not at all,' said Alice: `she's so extremely--' Just then she noticed that the Queen was close behind her, listening: so she went on, `--likely to win, that it's hardly worth while finishing the game.' The Queen smiled and passed on. `Who ARE you talking to?' said the King, going up to Alice, and looking at the Cat's head with great curiosity. `It's a friend of mine--a Cheshire Cat,' said Alice: `allow me to introduce it.' `I don't like the look of it at all,' said the King: `however, it may kiss my hand if it likes.' `I'd rather not,' the Cat remarked. Article/201103/127335

  Washington Post Owner and Publisher Katharine Graham: A Powerful Media Leader in AmericaVOICE ONE:I'm Shirley Griffith.VOICE TWO:And I'm Doug Johnson with the VOA Special English program, PEOPLE IN AMERICA. Today we tell about Katharine Graham. She was the owner and publisher of the Washington Post newspaper. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE: Katharine Graham Katharine Meyer Graham was once described as "the most powerful woman in America." She was not a government official or elected representative. She owned and published the Washington Post newspaper. Under her leadership, it became one of the most important newspapers in the country. Katharine Meyer was born in New York City in nineteen seventeen. She was the daughter of Eugene and Agnes Meyer. Her father was a successful investment banker. He became an important financial official. Her family was very rich. Katharine grew up in large houses in New York and Washington. Her parents were often away from home, traveling and working. Katharine was often lonely. Katherine Meyer graduated from the University of Chicago in Illinois in nineteen thirty-eight. She got a job as a reporter for a newspaper in San Francisco, California. VOICE TWO:In nineteen thirty-three, Eugene Meyer had bought a failing newspaper, The Washington Post. It was the least successful of five newspapers in Washington. Katharine returned to Washington and got a job editing letters to the editor of her father's newspaper. She married Philip Graham. He was a lawyer and former assistant to two Supreme Court justices. Mister Graham soon accepted a job at his wife's father's newspaper. In nineteen forty-six, Eugene Meyer left the newspaper to become the first president of the World Bank. Philip Graham became publisher of The Washington Post. VOICE ONE:Mister Graham improved The Washington Post. He bought Newsweek magazine and several television stations. He also established close ties with important political leaders. However, Mister Graham treated his wife badly. He made her feel unimportant. He had a sexual relationship with a young reporter. For many years, Mister Graham suffered from mental illness. He killed himself in nineteen sixty-three. VOICE TWO:Katharine Graham had four children to raise and a newspaper to operate. At first, she was concerned only with finding a way to keep control of The Washington Post until her sons were old enough to supervise it. She was an insecure person. She did not think she had the ability to do an important job. She had no training in business or experience in operating a large company. In those days, it was unusual for a woman to be the head of a business. Women were expected to supervise only their homes and children. VOICE ONE:Katharine Graham met with officials of The Post. She told them the paper would not be sold. She said it would remain in her family. She was elected president of The Washington Post Company. She had no idea about how to operate a newspaper. So she decided to learn. She began by hiring Benjamin Bradlee. He later became chief editor. Mister Bradlee improved the newspaper. He hired excellent reporters and editors. They began doing important investigative reporting. In nineteen sixty-nine, Missus Graham became publisher as well as president of The Washington Post Company. (MUSIC)VOICE TWO:In the nineteen seventies, The Washington Post became famous around the world because of two major successes. In nineteen seventy-one, The New York Times newspaper started publishing secret government documents about American involvement in the Vietnam War. They were known as the Pentagon Papers. The administration of President Richard Nixon appealed to the courts to stop the publication of the documents. It said publication would endanger national security. A temporary restraining order from a federal judge stopped The New York Times from publishing the documents. VOICE ONE:Washington Post reporters also got a copy of the Pentagon Papers. They also wanted to publish the documents. Missus Graham had to decide if the paper would publish the stories and risk possible punishment by the government. The newspaper's lawyers advised her not to publish them. Yet she decided to publish the Pentagon Papers in The Washington Post. The Supreme Court finally decided the issue. They ruled against the judge's order restraining publication of the Pentagon Papers. That ruling was considered a major success for freedom of the press. (MUSIC)VOICE TWO:The next year, in nineteen seventy-two, The Washington Post had another major success reporting on a different story. Five men had been arrested after breaking into the headquarters of the Democratic National Committee in the Watergate office building. Reporters at The Post began an intense investigation of the break-in. The Post published a series of stories by two young reporters, Carl Bernstein and Bob Woodward. After much investigation, the reporters linked the Watergate break-in to President Nixon and his top advisers. Their stories proved that the Nixon administration directed a plot. Its goals were to illegally gather intelligence on the Democratic Party and dishonor opponents of the president. VOICE ONE:Missus Graham supported her reporters and editors through the long Watergate investigation. The Post published the stories even though government officials threatened Missus Graham and her company. The newspaper was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for public service in nineteen seventy-three for its Watergate reporting. The next year, President Nixon resigned from office. (MUSIC) VOICE TWO:Katharine Graham was recognized around the world as an important leader in newspaper publishing. She was the first woman to head a major American company. She successfully expanded The Washington Post Company to include newspaper, magazine, broadcast and cable companies. Katharine Graham played an important role in supporting women in the workforce. More women were employed at The Post and at Newsweek magazine. Missus Graham also was active in groups seeking to improve public education in Washington. She traveled around the country to make many public speeches about news media issues. She also traveled around the world to meet with foreign leaders. VOICE ONE:Katharine Graham was well known for having dinner parties at her home in Washington. She invited the most important people in the city. An invitation to one of her parties was almost as valuable as an invitation to dinner at the White House. Missus Graham was a close friend of American and world leaders. Her friends included leaders in government, media, business and entertainment. They included presidents, prime ministers and princesses. In nineteen ninety-one, Donald Graham replaced his mother as publisher and the chief official of The Washington Post Company. At that time, the company was valued at almost two thousand million dollars. (MUSIC)VOICE TWO:When she was eighty years old, Katharine Graham wrote a book about her life. It was called "Personal History." She wrote about the struggles and tragedies of her life as well as the successes. She wrote about how she battled her own insecurities to move from a traditional job as homemaker to a position of power. Critics praised the book for its honesty. The book won a Pulitzer Prize for biography in nineteen ninety-eight. It was extremely popular. VOICE ONE:Katharine Graham died of head injuries three years later after a fall. She was eighty-four. More than three thousand people attended her funeral. They included many government and business leaders. Friends of Katharine Graham said she would be remembered as a woman who had an important influence on events in the ed States and the world. They said she used her intelligence and bravery to improve the American media. And they said everyone who cares about a free press would greatly miss her. Katharine Graham once wrote: "A world without newspapers would not be the same kind of world." After her death, the employees of The Washington Post wrote: "A world without Katharine Graham will not be the same at all."(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:This Special English program was written by Shelley Gollust. It was produced by Caty Weaver. I'm Doug Johnson.VOICE ONE:And I'm Shirley Griffith. Join us again next week for another PEOPLE IN AMERICA program on the Voice of America. Article/200803/31356。

  班纳特先生一边把信折好,一边说。“他倒是个很有良心、很有礼貌的青年,一定是的;我相信他一定会成为一个值得器重的朋友,只要咖苔琳夫人能够开开恩,让他以后再上我们这儿来,那更好啦。”;Hunsford, near Westerham, Kent, 15th October.;Dear Sir, --;The disagreement subsisting between yourself and my late honoured father always gave me much uneasiness, and since I have had the misfortune to lose him, I have frequently wished to heal the breach; but for some time I was kept back by my own doubts, fearing lest it might seem disrespectful to his memory for me to be on good terms with anyone with whom it had always pleased him to be at variance. --#39;There, Mrs. Bennet. #39;--My mind, however, is now made up on the subject, for having received ordination at Easter, I have been so fortunate as to be distinguished by the patronage of the Right Honourable Lady Catherine de Bourgh, widow of Sir Lewis de Bourgh, whose bounty and beneficence has preferred me to the valuable rectory of this parish, where it shall be my earnest endeavour to demean myself with grateful respect towards her ladyship, and be ever y to perform those rites and ceremonies which are instituted by the Church of England. As a clergyman, moreover, I feel it my duty to promote and establish the blessing of peace in all families within in the reach of my influence; and on these grounds I flatter myself that my present overtures are highly commendable, and that the circumstance of my being next in the entail of Longbourn estate will be kindly overlooked on your side, and not lead you to reject the offered olive-branch. I cannot be otherwise than concerned at being the means of injuring your amiable daughters, and beg leave to apologise for it, as well as to assure you of my iness to make them every possible amends--but of this hereafter. If you should have no objection to receive me into your house, I propose myself the satisfaction of waiting on you and your family, Monday, November 18th, by four o#39;clock, and shall probably trespass on your hospitality till the Saturday se#39;ennight following, which I can do without any inconvenience, as Lady Catherine is far from objecting to my occasional absence on a Sunday, provided that some other clergyman is engaged to do the duty of the day. --I remain, dear sir, with respectful compliments to your lady and daughters, your well-wisher and friend,;WILLIAM COLLINS;;At four o#39;clock, therefore, we may expect this peace-making gentleman, ; said Mr. Bennet, as he folded up the letter. ;He seems to be a most conscientious and polite young man, upon my word, and I doubt not will prove a valuable acquaintance, especially if Lady Catherine should be so indulgent as to let him come to us again. ;;There is some sense in what he says about the girls, however, and if he is disposed to make them any amends, I shall not be the person to discourage him. ;;Though it is difficult, ; said Jane, ;to guess in what way he can mean to make us the atonement he thinks our due, the wish is certainly to his credit. ; Article/201107/144096

  PART THREE - A YOUNG WOMAN AT THORNFIELDCHAPTER SEVENMr. RochesterThe house where I was to work was called Thornfield. It was a large house in the country. After a day's journey, I arrived at the house. Mrs. Fairfax, who came out to meet me, was a little old lady. She seemed happy to have someone to talk to. The house was dark and cold, with large rooms full of beautiful, expensive [-----1-----]. It was not a very comforting house. But I was excited to live there, working for kind Mrs. Fairfax.However, I soon discovered Mrs. Fairfax was not the house's owner, as I had thought. She was only a servant. Thornfield belonged to a man named Mr. Rochester, who was not at home when I arrived. My pupil was a girl named Adele, who was seven or eight years old. Mr. Rochester had taken Adele to live with him, after her mother had died. She was French, and could not speak English. But I had learned French at Lowood, so I could speak to Adele. She was a pretty, happy child who liked o play with [-----2-----] and toys. I taught her English and other subjects for two hours every day in the library. I t was difficult to make her study, because she had never had school lessons before.A little time passed, and Mr. Rochester still had not come home. One day I decided to ask Mrs. Fairfax some questions about him. I was very [-----3-----] to know what kind of man he was, and Mrs. Fairfax was happy to talk.Vocabulary Focuscomforting: comfort的现在分词作形容词,使人舒适的,相当于comfortable.填空 :1.furniture2.dolls3.curiousArticle/200904/66599PART ONE - LIFE AT GATESHEADCHAPTER ONEThe FightWe couldn't go outside at all on that cold, [-----1-----] afternoon.The rain was pouring down, and the wind was blowing hard.I didn't care, I was happy to stay indoors.Trying to take long walks in the winter was terrible! It was supposed to be healthy for our bodies, but I hated coming home in the dark with my feet and hands as cold as ice. And I was always unhappy because Bessie, one of the [-----2-----], was always scolding me. I had always known that I was different from my cousins, John, Eliza, and Georgiana Reed. They were prettier and taller than I, and everyone loved them.These three children were not very nice to other people or to each other. Usually they spent their time [-----3-----] and crying with each other. However, today they were with their mother in the sitting room, sitting quietly and talking in front of the warm fire. I wanted to join them but Mrs. Reed, my aunt,said I could not. She was angry with me because Bessie had told her I was being [-----4-----] Vocabulary Focusit was suposed to……:应该干……,例如:You were supposed to arrive warlier(你应该早点来)troublesome:adj.带来麻烦的,-some为后缀表示引起……的,又如:fearsome(引起恐慌的),quarrelsome(爱争吵的)。填空 :1.rainy2.servants3.fighting,4.troublesomeArticle/200903/64691达西先生非常有礼貌地要求她赏光,跟他跳一场,可是他白白要求了。伊丽莎白下定了决心就不动摇,任凭威廉爵士怎么劝说也没有用。 He paused in hopes of an answer; but his companion was not disposed to make any; and Elizabeth at that instant moving towards them, he was struck with the action of doing a very gallant thing, and called out to her: "My dear Miss Eliza, why are you not dancing? Mr. Darcy, you must allow me to present this young lady to you as a very desirable partner. You cannot refuse to dance, I am sure when so much beauty is before you. " And, taking her hand, he would have given it to Mr. Darcy who, though extremely surprised, was not unwilling to receive it, when she instantly drew back, and said with some discomposure to Sir William: "Indeed, sir, I have not the least intention of dancing. I entreat you not to suppose that I moved this way in order to beg for a partner. " Mr. Darcy, with grave propriety, requested to be allowed the honour of her hand, but in vain. Elizabeth was determined; nor did Sir William at all shake her purpose by his attempt at persuasion. "You excel so much in the dance, Miss Eliza, that it is cruel to deny me the happiness of seeing you; and though this gentleman dislikes the amusement in general, he can have no objection, I am sure, to oblige us for one half-hour. " "Mr. Darcy is all politeness, " said Elizabeth, smiling. Article/201012/121867

  伊丽莎,我对你不起,揭穿了你心上人的过错。可是事实上你只要看看他那种出身,当然就不会指望他干出什么好事来。;What think you of books?; said he, smiling.;Books--oh! no. I am sure we never the same, or not with the same feelings. ;;I am sorry you think so; but if that be the case, there can at least be no want of subject. We may compare our different opinions. ;;No--I cannot talk of books in a ball-room; my head is always full of something else. ;;The PRESENT always occupies you in such scenes--does it?; said he, with a look of doubt.;Yes, always, ; she replied, without knowing what she said, for her thoughts had wandered far from the subject, as soon afterwards appeared by her suddenly exclaiming, ;I remember hearing you once say, Mr. Darcy, that you hardly ever forgave, that you resentment once created was unappeasable. You are very cautious, I suppose, as to its BEING CREATED. ;;I am, ; said he, with a firm voice.;And never allow yourself to be blinded by prejudice?;;I hope not. ;;It is particularly incumbent on those who never change their opinion, to be secure of judging properly at first. ;;May I ask to what these questions tend?;;Merely to the illustration of YOUR character, ; said she, endeavouring to shake off her gravity. ;I am trying to make it out. ;;And what is your success?;She shook her head. ;I do not get on at all. I hear such different accounts of you as puzzle me exceedingly. ;;I can ily believe, ; answered he gravely, ;that reports may vary greatly with respect to me; and I could wish, Miss Bennet, that you were not to sketch my character at the present moment, as there is reason to fear that the performance would reflect no credit on either. ;;But if I do not take your likeness now, I may never have another opportunity. ;;I would by no means suspend any pleasure of yours, ; he coldly replied. She said no more, and they went down the other dance and parted in silence; and on each side dissatisfied, though not to an equal degree, for in Darcy#39;s breast there was a tolerable powerful feeling towards her, which soon procured her pardon, and directed all his anger against another.They had not long separated, when Miss Bingley came towards her, and with an expression of civil disdain accosted her:;So, Miss Eliza, I hear you are quite delighted with George Wickham! Your sister has been talking to me about him, and asking me a thousand questions; and I find that the young man quite forgot to tell you, among his other communication, that he was the son of old Wickham, the late Mr. Darcy#39;s steward. Let me recommend you, however, as a friend, not to give implicit confidence to all his assertions; for as to Mr. Darcy#39;s using him ill, it is perfectly false; for, on the contrary, he has always been remarkably kind to him, though George Wickham has treated Mr. Darcy in a most infamous manner. I do not know the particulars, but I know very well that Mr. Darcy is not in the least to blame, that he cannot bear to hear George Wickham mentioned, and that though my brother thought that he could not well avoid including him in his invitation to the officers, he was excessively glad to find that he had taken himself out of the way. His coming into the country at all is a most insolent thing, indeed, and I wonder how he could presume to do it. I pity you, Miss Eliza, for this discovery of your favourite#39;s guilt; but really, considering his descent, one could not expect much better. ; Article/201108/148188As I was coming back,I met the owner of the public house. 我正往回走时,遇到了小酒店的主人。 lsquo;Good morning,rsquo;he said.lsquo;Did ye come with Ebenezer?rsquo;;早晨好。;他说道,;你是和埃比尼泽一块来的吗?;lsquo;I did,rsquo;I replied.lsquo;He isn#39;t well liked,I understand.rsquo;;是的,;我回答道,;他不招人喜欢,我明白。;lsquo;That#39;s true,rsquo;he answered.lsquo;Nobody speaks well of him.It all started with that story about Mr Alexander,his brother.rsquo;;那是真的。;他回答道,;没有人说他好话。这得从他兄弟亚历山大的故事说起。;lsquo;What story?rsquo;I asked.;什么故事?;我问道。 lsquo;Oh,just that Ebenezer had killed him.Did ye never hear that?rsquo;;噢,就是埃比尼泽杀害了他。你从未听说过那事吗?;lsquo;And why would he kill my f;,I mean,Alexander?rsquo;;他为什么要杀我父;;我是说,亚历山大?; lsquo;To get the house,of course,the house of Shaws.rsquo;;当然是为了房子,肖家大院。;lsquo;Aye,man?Was my;was Alexander older than Ebenezer?rsquo;;伙计,什么?难道我的;;亚历山大比埃比尼泽年长吗?;lsquo;Indeed he was!No other reason for killing him!rsquo;;他就是!杀他再也没有别的原因了!;This was a great surprise to me!I had thought that my fa ther was the younger brother,and I now understood why my uncle had lied to me,and wanted to kill me.The house of Shaws had belonged to my father,not my uncle,and now I had inherited it.The poor country boy who had walked from Essendean was the owner of a fine house and farmland!My head was full of the wonderful things that I could do in my life,as I looked,unseeing,at the sea.这对我来说真是件惊奇事!我过去一直以为我父亲是年幼的兄弟,现在我明白了为什么我的叔叔对我扯了谎而且要杀死我。肖家大院本来属于我父亲,不是我叔叔的,现在我继承了它。从埃森丁走出来的可怜的乡下男孩成了大房子和农田的主人!我视而不见地望着大海,脑袋里全是我想像的、我这一辈子可能干的美妙的事儿。Just then my uncle and the captain came out of the public house.The captain smiled in a friendly way as he spoke to me.lsquo;Sir,rsquo;he said,lsquo;Mr Balfour has told me a lot about ye.I#39;m only sorry I haven#39;t time to get to know ye better.But I#39;d like ye to come on to my ship for half an hour,before we sail,and have a drink with me.rsquo;正在那时我叔叔和船长从小酒店出来。船长边跟我说话边友好地冲我微笑。;先生,;他说道,;鲍尔弗先生告诉了我很多关于你的事。我只是感到有点遗憾,我没有足够的时间来更好地了解你。但是我想请你在我们开航前到我船上来半小时并和我喝上一杯。Now,more than anything in the world,I wanted to see the inside of a ship,but I remembered that I had to be careful.lsquo;My uncle and I have to see the lawyer,sir,rsquo;I replied,lsquo;so I#39;m afraid we may not have enough time.rsquo;现在,在这个世界上我最想做的就是去看看船的内部构造,但是我记着我得小心。;我和我叔叔得去见律师,先生,;我答道,;所以恐怕我们可能没有足够的时间。;lsquo;Aye,aye,rsquo;he answered,lsquo;I know,but ye see,the ship#39;s boat can put ye both down near Rankeillor#39;s house,after ye#39;ve seen the ship,so ye won#39;t lose any time.rsquo; Suddenly he said quietly in my ear,lsquo;Watch out for the old man;he wants to hurt ye.Come and talk about it.rsquo;Putting his arm in mine,he said loudly,lsquo;What can I bring ye back from my travels? A friend of Mr Balfour#39;s is a friend of mine!rsquo;;对,对,;他回答道,;我知道,但是你明白,船上的小艇能够在你们看完之后让你们二人在兰基勒家附近的地方下船,所以你不会没时间的。;忽然间他对我轻声耳语道:;当心这个老家伙;;他想害你。来谈谈。;他挽着我的臂,大声说:;我旅行回来给你带什么?鲍尔弗先生的朋友也是我的朋友!;By this time we were on the beach, and he was helping my uncle and me into the boat.I thought that I had found a good friend and helper,and I was very excited as we came closer to the great ship,full of busy,noisy sailors.The captain and I were the first to climb up the ship#39;s side,and at the top the captain immediately put his arm through mine and began to talk about the ship.到这时我们已在海滩上,他帮着我和叔叔进了小艇。我心想我找到了一个好朋友,一个可以帮忙的人;而且当我们更加走近到处是忙忙碌碌、吵吵嚷嚷的水手的大船时,我心里很激动。我和船长率先爬过船舷,在顶上船长立即用臂挽住我,开始谈起船来。lsquo;But where is my uncle?rsquo;I asked suddenly.I pulled myself away from the captain#39;s arm,and ran to the side of the ship.Sure enough,there was the boat returning to Queensferry,with my uncle sitting in it.I screamed,lsquo;Help, help!Murder!rsquo;and my uncle slowly turned to look at me.;可我叔叔在哪儿?;我忽然间问道。我挣脱开船长挽我的胳膊,跑到船舷。千真万确,一艘小艇正驶回昆斯费里,我叔叔就坐在里边。我尖叫道:;救命,救命!有人要杀我!;而我叔叔慢慢地回头看看我。I did not see any more.Aly strong hands were pulling me away.Then something hit my head;I saw a great flash of fire,and fell to the ground.我再没看见什么。强有力的手已把我拖开了。接着什么东西打了我的头;我眼冒金星,接着倒在地上。 Article/201203/174585

  有声名著之少年维特的烦恼 Chapter3《少年维特的烦恼》小说的情节十分简单,年轻的维特来到一个小镇,这里的自然风光、淳朴的民风、天真快乐的儿童给予他极大的快乐。一次舞会上他认识了一个叫绿蒂的少女,她的一颦一笑、一举一动都让他倾倒;绿蒂也喜欢他,却不能予以爱的回报,她已与维特好友订婚。维特陷入了尴尬和痛苦,他毅然离开此地,力图从事业上得到解脱,有所成就,然而鄙陋的环境、污浊的人际关系、压抑个性窒息自由的现存秩序,都使他无法忍受,当他怀才不遇地重返绿蒂身边时,发现绿蒂已结婚,决定以死殉情,遂用一手结束了自己的生命。英文原著:少年维特的烦恼PDF文本下载 Article/200912/91932

  The Fairy-Tale Castle of Mad King Ludwig 令国王痴迷的童话城堡Nestled in the mountains of Bavaria, the fairy-tale castle of Neuschwanstein (New Swan Castle) stands as a king's tribute to the chivalry and magic of a mythical age.The castle was the brainchild of Bavaria's “mad” King Ludwig Ⅱ. Inspired by Richard Wagner's operas, the young King Ludwig sought to re-create the legendary dreamworld of medieval knights and heroes. Accordingly, he employed scenic artists, sculptors, and stonemasons to turn that dreamworld into concrete reality.In consultation with Wagner and various theatrical designers, plans for the castle were drawn up and the foundations laid in 1869. No expense was spared. Fourteen sculptors spent four-and-a-half years to complete the wood carvings in the king's bedroom. The floor of the throne room was composed of no fewer than 2 million stones. In all, 15 rooms were completed. Most depict scenes from the king's favorite operas---especially “Lohengrin,” the “Swan Knight.”Like many an opera, Ludwig's life ended in tragedy.His fascination with castles led government officials to rebel. They accused him of neglecting his duty and forced him to abdicate. The following day, Ludwig was found drowned---in six inches of water. But the mad king's unfinished dream lives on---a tribute to a “once upon a time” that never was. It became everyone's idea of a fairy-tale castle, and the prototype for Walt Disney's Castle of the Sleeping Beauty.1. chivalry n. 骑士(精神) 2. brainchild n. 创作品,脑力创造物3. depict v. 描绘4. abdicate v. 让位 新天鹅堡,一座童话般的城堡,座落在巴伐利亚山,它是一位国王对骑士精神的颂扬,也展现了神话时代的魅力。这座城堡是巴伐利亚(对城堡)“着迷”的国王路德维希二世奇想的产儿。年轻的路德维希国王受到瓦格纳歌剧的启发,想要再造传说中中世纪骑士英雄们的奇幻世界。因此,他雇了制造景观的艺术家、雕刻家和石匠,来將这个梦幻世界变为现实。在与瓦格纳及多位剧场设计师商议后,画出了城堡的平面图,并于1869年奠基,不惜耗费巨资。14位雕刻家花了4年半的时间完成了国王卧室里的木雕品。王宫的地板至少由两百万块石头砌成。共建造了15个房间。多数绘画取材于国王最喜爱的歌剧场景,特別是“罗格恩林”,即“天鹅骑士”。路德维希的生活就像许多歌剧一样,最终以悲剧告终。他对城堡的痴迷引起了政府官员们的反对。官员们谴责他荒废国事,并迫使他退位。第二天,有人发现路德维希溺死在6英寸深的水中。然而这位“痴迷”的国王没有做完的美梦──对一个从未存在的“很久以前”(的童话)的颂扬,保存了下来。它成为所有人心目中童话城堡的形象,也成为了迪斯尼睡美人城堡的原型。 Article/200803/30284。

  

  It can be a lonely, depressing job. Not for the successful realtors, of course. Their job is almost glamorous. Some of them, the most successful, work with wealthy people who live in, buy, and sell beautiful houses in beautiful neighborhoods. But for a new realtor, life is hard.A realtor has to pass a comprehensive test, and then take continuing education credit classes annually. He (or she) has to join a realty company and attend meetings regularly. He has to spend hours on the computer researching the latest properties that are being offered for sale. He has to make "cold calls" to potential clients. These cold calls are uncomfortable for the realtor and annoying to potential clients.Once a realtor gets a client, he must chauffeur the client from one property to another, patiently explaining this and that while answering questions about these and those. It’s always a contest between the seller trying to get as much as he can for his house and the buyer trying to pay as little as he can for the same house. Neither one wants to give in. On top of it all, the seller often lies, proclaiming that there are no problems with his house—“No, sir, absolutely none whatsoever.”The realtor has to put up with the seller’s lies and the buyer’s cries of poverty, and in the end he hears these same words from the buyer: “I don’t know. Let me think about it." Article/201104/132398

  有声名著之傲慢与偏见 Chapter15 相关名著:查泰莱夫人的情人简爱呼啸山庄 Article/200809/47817

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