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明星资讯腾讯娱乐2019年09月18日 00:51:57
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24During Jehoiakim's reign, Nebuchadnezzar king of Babylon invaded the land, and Jehoiakim became his vassal for three years. But then he changed his mind and rebelled against Nebuchadnezzar. 2The Lord sent Babylonian, Aramean, Moabite and Ammonite raiders against him. He sent them to destroy Judah, in accordance with the word of the Lord proclaimed by his servants the prophets. 3Surely these things happened to Judah according to the Lord 's command, in order to remove them from his presence because of the sins of Manasseh and all he had done, 4including the shedding of innocent blood. For he had filled Jerusalem with innocent blood, and the Lord was not willing to forgive. 5As for the other events of Jehoiakim's reign, and all he did, are they not written in the book of the annals of the kings of Judah? 6Jehoiakim rested with his fathers. And Jehoiachin his son succeeded him as king. 7The king of Egypt did not march out from his own country again, because the king of Babylon had taken all his territory, from the Wadi of Egypt to the Euphrates River. 8Jehoiachin was eighteen years old when he became king, and he reigned in Jerusalem three months. His mother's name was Nehushta daughter of Elnathan; she was from Jerusalem. 9He did evil in the eyes of the Lord , just as his father had done. 10At that time the officers of Nebuchadnezzar king of Babylon advanced on Jerusalem and laid siege to it, 11and Nebuchadnezzar himself came up to the city while his officers were besieging it. 12Jehoiachin king of Judah, his mother, his attendants, his nobles and his officials all surrendered to him. In the eighth year of the reign of the king of Babylon, he took Jehoiachin prisoner. 13As the Lord had declared, Nebuchadnezzar removed all the treasures from the temple of the Lord and from the royal palace, and took away all the gold articles that Solomon king of Israel had made for the temple of the Lord . 14He carried into exile all Jerusalem: all the officers and fighting men, and all the craftsmen and artisans-a total of ten thousand. Only the poorest people of the land were left. 15Nebuchadnezzar took Jehoiachin captive to Babylon. He also took from Jerusalem to Babylon the king's mother, his wives, his officials and the leading men of the land. 16The king of Babylon also deported to Babylon the entire force of seven thousand fighting men, strong and fit for war, and a thousand craftsmen and artisans. 17He made Mattaniah, Jehoiachin's uncle, king in his place and changed his name to Zedekiah. 18Zedekiah was twenty-one years old when he became king, and he reigned in Jerusalem eleven years. His mother's name was Hamutal daughter of Jeremiah; she was from Libnah. 19He did evil in the eyes of the Lord , just as Jehoiakim had done. 20It was because of the Lord 's anger that all this happened to Jerusalem and Judah, and in the end he thrust them from his presence. Now Zedekiah rebelled against the king of Babylon. Article/200810/51432Marketing is a funny thing. Sometimes I like it, other times I hate it. There is definitely an art to marketing. Some of the advertising campaigns you see are the work of a genius. Someone has thought of a great idea, slogan and advertising campaign to sell us or tell us something. I like it when I can see the creativity. There are other kinds of marketing that make me angry. Ads and campaigns that are directed at children make my blood boil – especially the McDonalds ads that do not mention food, but show lots of free, cheap toys. I also hate viral marketing – that’s when you receive spam mail trying to sell you something. I also get annoyed with marketing campaigns that have slogans that are just untrue, like smoking is cool. Article/201105/138409

有声名著之巴斯史维尔猎犬 Chapter11 巴斯史维尔猎犬The Hound of the Baskervilles英语原版下载 相关名著:查泰莱夫人的情人简爱呼啸山庄有声名著之傲慢与偏见有声名著之儿子与情人有声名著之红与黑有声名著之歌剧魅影有声名著之了不起的盖茨比有声名著之远大前程 Article/200809/49131

PLOP! Alfred woke up, and immediately knew why he was awake—the paperboy. It was 5:30 a.m. A while later, he finally got back to sleep. Later that morning, he made a phone call. The customer service rep asked if he could help. Alfred couldn’t believe his ears; the rep had an Indian accent. Alfred was calling to complain about the Los Angeles Times, and he was talking to someone in India!He told the rep to tell the paperboy to deliver the paper quietly—at 5:30 a.m. Alfred, like most normal human beings, was trying to sleep. The rep apologized, saying that he would notify the route supervisor. Alfred said that this was the fourth time he had called in the last three weeks. He said he wanted to talk to the supervisor directly. The rep said that he would leave a message for the supervisor to call Alfred. Alfred rolled his eyes; he had heard this before. He was beginning to wonder if a “route supervisor” even existed. By 6:00 p.m., the route supervisor hadn’t called.That night, Alfred set his alarm for 5:20 a.m. The next morning, he walked downstairs. A few minutes later, the paperboy drove up. He ran over to Alfred’s apartment building. When he saw Alfred standing there, he handed him the paper. Alfred told him to stop throwing the paper onto the steps.“You are waking me up. Place the paper on the steps quietly. Do not throw it—place it, okay?” The paperboy nodded, and ran back to his car. At 5:30 the next morning, Alfred woke up. The paper had just been thrown onto the steps. He heard the car drive off. Enough was enough. Even though he loved the convenience of home delivery, Alfred’s sleep was far more valuable to him. Starting tomorrow, he would the Times online. Article/201108/147574

  Frank Lloyd Wright,1867-1959: The greatest American building designer of the twentieth centuryOne critic said Wright's ideas were 50 years ahead of his time. VOICE ONE:I'm Phoebe Zimmerman.VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember with the VOA Special English program People in America. Today we tell about the life and work of the greatest American building designer of the twentieth century, Frank Lloyd Wright. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Frank Lloyd Wright Frank Lloyd Wright designed buildings for more than seventy years. He did most of his work from nineteen hundred through the nineteen fifties. He designed houses, schools, churches, public buildings, and office buildings.Critics say Frank Lloyd Wright was one of America's most creative architects. One critic said his ideas were fifty years ahead of the time in which he lived.(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:Frank Lloyd Wright was born in eighteen- sixty?seven in the middle western state of Wisconsin. He studied engineering at the University of Wisconsin. In eighteen eighty?seven, he went to the city of Chicago. He got a job in the office of the famous architects, Louis Sullivan and Dankmar Adler.Several years later, Wright established his own building design business. He began by designing homes for people living in and near Chicago. These homes were called "prairie houses."VOICE ONE:Prairie houses were long and low. They seemed to grow out of the ground. They were built of wood and other natural materials. The indoors expanded to the outdoors by extending the floor. This created what seemed like a room without walls or a roof.In nineteen-oh-two, Wright designed one prairie house, called the Willits House, in the town of Highland Park. The house was shaped like a cross. It was built around a huge fireplace. The rooms were designed so they seemed to flow into each other.VOICE TWO: Robie House Visitors to Chicago can see another of Wright's prairie houses. It is called the Robie House. It looks like a series of long, low rooms on different levels. The rooms seem to float over the ground. Wright designed everything in the house, including the furniture and floor coverings. Wright's prairie houses had a great influence on home design in America. Even today, one hundred years later, his prairie houses appear very modern.VOICE ONE:In the nineteen thirties, Wright developed what he called "Usonian" houses. Usonia was his name for a perfect, democratic ed States of America. Usonian houses were planned to be low cost. Wright designed them for the American middle class. These are the majority of Americans who are neither very rich nor very poor.Frank Lloyd Wright believed that all middle class families in America should be able to own a house that was designed well. He believed that the ed States could not be a true democracy if people did not own their own house on their own piece of land.VOICE TWO:Usonian houses were built on a flat base of concrete. The base was level with the ground. Wright believed that was better and less costly than the common method of digging a hole in the ground for the base. Low?cost houses based on the Usonian idea became very popular in America in the nineteen fifties. Visitors can see one of Wright's Usonian homes near Washington, D. C. It is the Pope-Leighy House in Alexandria, Virginia.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Frank Lloyd Wright believed in sping his ideas to young building designers. In nineteen thirty?two, he established a school called the Taliesin Fellowship. Architectural students paid to live and work with him.During the summer, they worked at his home near Spring Green, Wisconsin. Wright called this house "Taliesin." That is a Welsh name meaning "shining brow." It was built of stone and wood into the top of a hill.During the winter, they worked at Taliesin West. This was Wright's home and architecture office near Phoenix, Arizona. Wright and his students started building it in nineteen thirty-seven in the Sonoran Desert. VOICE TWO:Taliesin West Taliesin West is an example of Frank Lloyd Wright's ideas of organic architecture taking root in the desert. He believed that architecture should have life and spirit. He said a building should appear to grow naturally and easily from its base into its surroundings. Selecting the best place to put a building became a most important first step in the design process.Frank Lloyd Wright had discovered the beauty of the desert in nineteen twenty-seven when he was asked to help with the design of the Arizona Biltmore hotel. He continued to return to the desert with his students to escape the harsh winters in Wisconsin. Ten years later he found a perfect place for his winter home and school. He bought about three hundred hectares of desert land at the foot of the McDowell Mountains near Scottsdale, Arizona. Wright said: " I was struck by the beauty of the desert, by the dry, clear sun-filled air, by the stark geometry of the mountains." He wanted everyone who visited Taliesin West to feel this same sense of place.VOICE ONE:His architecture students helped him gather rocks and sand from the desert floor to use as building materials. They began a series of buildings that became home, office and school. Wright kept working on and changing what he called a building made of many buildings for twenty years.Today, Taliesin West has many low stone buildings linked together by walkways and courtyards. It is still very much alive with activity. About seventy people live, work and study there. Guides take visitors through what is one of America's most important cultural treasures. VOICE TWO: Falling Water In nineteen thirty?seven, Wright designed a house near the city of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. It is a fine example of his idea of organic architecture. The house is called "Fallingwater." It sits on huge rocks next to a small river. It extends over a waterfall. From one part of the house, a person can step down a stairway over the water."Fallingwater" is so unusual and so beautiful that it came to represent modern American architecture. One critic calls it the greatest house of the twentieth century. Like Taliesin West, "Fallingwater" is open to the public. VOICE ONE:Frank Lloyd Wright also is famous for designing imaginative public buildings. In nineteen?oh?four, he designed an office building for the Larkin Soap Company in Buffalo, New York. The offices were organized around a tall open space. At the top was a glass roof to let sunlight into the center.In the late nineteen thirties, Wright designed an office building for the Johnson Wax Company in Racine, Wisconsin. It also had one great room without traditional walls or windows. The outside of the building was made of smooth, curved brick and glass.(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:In nineteen forty?three, Frank Lloyd Wright designed one of his most famous projects: the Guggenheim Museum of Art in New York City. The building was completed in nineteen sixty, the year following his death.The Guggenheim Museum in New York The Guggenheim is unusual because it is a circle. Inside the museum, a walkway rises in a circle from the lowest floor almost to the top. Visitors move along this walkway to see the artwork on the walls.The Guggenheim museum was very different from Wright's other designs. It even violated one of his own rules of design: the Guggenheim's shape is completely different from any of the buildings around it. VOICE ONE:When Wright was a very old man, he designed the Marin County Civic Center in San Rafael, California, near San Francisco. The Civic Center project was one of his most imaginative designs. It is a series of long buildings between two hills. Frank Lloyd Wright believed that architecture is life itself taking form. "Therefore," he said, "it is the truest record of life as it was lived in the world yesterday, as it is lived today, or ever will be lived." Frank Lloyd Wright died in nineteen fifty-nine, in Phoenix, Arizona. He was ninety?one years old. His buildings remain a record of the best of American Twentieth Century culture.(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:This Special English program was written by Shelley Gollust and Marilyn Christiano. It was produced by Lawan Davis. Our studio engineer was Max Carroll. I'm Steve Ember.VOICE ONE:And I'm Phoebe Zimmerman. Join us again next week for another People in America program on the Voice of America. Article/200803/32380

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  6Then Solomon said, "The Lord has said that he would dwell in a dark cloud; 2I have built a magnificent temple for you, a place for you to dwell forever." 3While the whole assembly of Israel was standing there, the king turned around and blessed them. 4Then he said: "Praise be to the Lord , the God of Israel, who with his hands has fulfilled what he promised with his mouth to my father David. For he said, 5'Since the day I brought my people out of Egypt, I have not chosen a city in any tribe of Israel to have a temple built for my Name to be there, nor have I chosen anyone to be the leader over my people Israel. 6But now I have chosen Jerusalem for my Name to be there, and I have chosen David to rule my people Israel.' 7"My father David had it in his heart to build a temple for the Name of the Lord , the God of Israel. 8But the Lord said to my father David, 'Because it was in your heart to build a temple for my Name, you did well to have this in your heart. 9Nevertheless, you are not the one to build the temple, but your son, who is your own flesh and blood-he is the one who will build the temple for my Name.' 10"The Lord has kept the promise he made. I have succeeded David my father and now I sit on the throne of Israel, just as the Lord promised, and I have built the temple for the Name of the Lord , the God of Israel. 11There I have placed the ark, in which is the covenant of the Lord that he made with the people of Israel." 12Then Solomon stood before the altar of the Lord in front of the whole assembly of Israel and sp out his hands. 13Now he had made a bronze platform, five cubits long, five cubits wide and three cubits high, and had placed it in the center of the outer court. He stood on the platform and then knelt down before the whole assembly of Israel and sp out his hands toward heaven. 14He said: "O Lord , God of Israel, there is no God like you in heaven or on earth-you who keep your covenant of love with your servants who continue wholeheartedly in your way. 15You have kept your promise to your servant David my father; with your mouth you have promised and with your hand you have fulfilled it-as it is today. 16"Now Lord , God of Israel, keep for your servant David my father the promises you made to him when you said, 'You shall never fail to have a man to sit before me on the throne of Israel, if only your sons are careful in all they do to walk before me according to my law, as you have done.' 17And now, O Lord , God of Israel, let your word that you promised your servant David come true. 18"But will God really dwell on earth with men? The heavens, even the highest heavens, cannot contain you. How much less this temple I have built! 19Yet give attention to your servant's prayer and his plea for mercy, O Lord my God. Hear the cry and the prayer that your servant is praying in your presence. 20May your eyes be open toward this temple day and night, this place of which you said you would put your Name there. May you hear the prayer your servant prays toward this place. 21Hear the supplications of your servant and of your people Israel when they pray toward this place. Hear from heaven, your dwelling place; and when you hear, forgive. 22"When a man wrongs his neighbor and is required to take an oath and he comes and swears the oath before your altar in this temple, 23then hear from heaven and act. Judge between your servants, repaying the guilty by bringing down on his own head what he has done. Declare the innocent not guilty and so establish his innocence. 24"When your people Israel have been defeated by an enemy because they have sinned against you and when they turn back and confess your name, praying and making supplication before you in this temple, 25then hear from heaven and forgive the sin of your people Israel and bring them back to the land you gave to them and their fathers. 26"When the heavens are shut up and there is no rain because your people have sinned against you, and when they pray toward this place and confess your name and turn from their sin because you have afflicted them, 27then hear from heaven and forgive the sin of your servants, your people Israel. Teach them the right way to live, and send rain on the land you gave your people for an inheritance. 28"When famine or plague comes to the land, or blight or mildew, locusts or grasshoppers, or when enemies besiege them in any of their cities, whatever disaster or disease may come, 29and when a prayer or plea is made by any of your people Israel-each one aware of his afflictions and pains, and sping out his hands toward this temple- 30then hear from heaven, your dwelling place. Forgive, and deal with each man according to all he does, since you know his heart (for you alone know the hearts of men), 31so that they will fear you and walk in your ways all the time they live in the land you gave our fathers. 32"As for the foreigner who does not belong to your people Israel but has come from a distant land because of your great name and your mighty hand and your outstretched arm-when he comes and prays toward this temple, 33then hear from heaven, your dwelling place, and do whatever the foreigner asks of you, so that all the peoples of the earth may know your name and fear you, as do your own people Israel, and may know that this house I have built bears your Name. 34"When your people go to war against their enemies, wherever you send them, and when they pray to you toward this city you have chosen and the temple I have built for your Name, 35then hear from heaven their prayer and their plea, and uphold their cause. 36"When they sin against you-for there is no one who does not sin-and you become angry with them and give them over to the enemy, who takes them captive to a land far away or near; 37and if they have a change of heart in the land where they are held captive, and repent and plead with you in the land of their captivity and say, 'We have sinned, we have done wrong and acted wickedly'; 38and if they turn back to you with all their heart and soul in the land of their captivity where they were taken, and pray toward the land you gave their fathers, toward the city you have chosen and toward the temple I have built for your Name; 39then from heaven, your dwelling place, hear their prayer and their pleas, and uphold their cause. And forgive your people, who have sinned against you. 40"Now, my God, may your eyes be open and your ears attentive to the prayers offered in this place. 41"Now arise, O Lord God, and come to your resting place, you and the ark of your might. May your priests, O Lord God, be clothed with salvation, may your saints rejoice in your goodness. 42O Lord God, do not reject your anointed one. Remember the great love promised to David your servant." Article/200812/59693

  呼啸山庄 Chapter18 相关名著:查泰莱夫人的情人简爱 Article/200809/47512CHAPTER TWO DOBBY’S WARNING第二章 多比的警告Harry managed not to shout out, but it was a close thing.哈利差点儿没叫出声来。The little creature on the bed had large, bat-like ears and bulging green eyes the size of tennis balls.床上的那个小怪物长着两只蝙蝠似的大耳朵,一对突出的绿眼睛有网球那么大。Harry knew instantly that this was what had been watching him out of the garden hedge that morning.哈利马上想到,这就是早上在花园树篱外看他的那双眼睛。As they stared at each other, Harry heard Dudley’s voice from the hall.他们对视着,哈利听到达力的声音从门厅传来。“May I take your coats, Mr. and Mrs. Mason?”“我替你们拿着衣好吗,梅森先生和夫人?”The creature slipped off the bed and bowed so low that the end of its long, thin nose touched the carpet.那怪物从床上滑下来,深深鞠了一躬,细长的鼻子都碰到了地毯上。Harry noticed that it was wearing what looked like an old pillowcase, with rips for arm- and leg-holes.哈利注意到他身上穿的像一只旧枕套,在胳膊和腿的地方开了几个洞。“Er — hello,” said Harry nervously.“哦——你好。”哈利不自然地说。“Harry Potter!” said the creature in a high-pitched voice Harry was sure would carry down the stairs.“哈利波特!”那怪物尖声叫道,哈利想楼下肯定能听到。“So long has Dobby wanted to meet you, sir . . . Such an honor it is. . . .”“多比一直想见您,先生……不胜荣幸……”“Th-thank you,” said Harry,“谢——谢谢。”哈利贴着墙壁挪动,edging along the wall and sinking into his desk chair, next to Hedwig, who was asleep in her large cage.坐到他桌前的椅子上,挨着在大笼子里睡觉的海德薇。He wanted to ask, “What are you?” but thought it would sound too rude,他想问“你是什么”?但觉得这听起来太不礼貌,so instead he said, “Who are you?”就问“你是谁”?“Dobby, sir. Just Dobby. Dobby the house-elf,” said the creature.“多比,先生。就叫多比,家养小精灵多比。”那怪物说。“Oh — really?” said Harry. “Er — I don’t want to be rude or anything,“哦——是吗?”哈利说,“哦——我不想失礼,but — this isn’t a great time for me to have a house-elf in my bedroom.”可是——此刻在我的卧室里接待一位家养小精灵有些不太合适。”Aunt Petunia’s high, false laugh sounded from the living room. The elf hung his head.客厅传来了佩妮姨妈虚伪的高声大笑。小精灵垂下了头。“Not that I’m not pleased to meet you,” said Harry quickly,“我不是不高兴见你,”哈利赶忙说,“but, er, is there any particular reason you’re here?”“可是,哦,你来这儿有什么特别的原因吗?”“Oh, yes, sir,” said Dobby earnestly.“哦,有的,先生,”多比热切地说,“Dobby has come to tell you, sir . . . it is difficult, sir . . . Dobby wonders where to begin. . . .”“多比来告诉您,先生……不好说,先生……多比不知道从哪里说起……”“Sit down,” said Harry politely, pointing at the bed.“坐下吧。”哈利指了指床,礼貌地说。To his horror, the elf burst into tears — very noisy tears.没想到小精灵突然痛哭流涕,把哈利吓了一跳,他哭的声音很大。“S-sit down!” he wailed. “Never . . . never ever . . .”“坐——坐下!”多比呜咽道,“从来……从来没有……”Harry thought he heard the voices downstairs falter.哈利仿佛听到楼下的声音变得有些结巴。“I’m sorry,” he whispered, “I didn’t mean to offend you or anything —”“对不起,”他小声说,“我没想冒犯你。”“Offend Dobby!” choked the elf. “Dobby has never been asked to sit down by a wizard — like an equal —”“冒犯多比!”小精灵哽咽地说,“从来没有一位巫师让多比坐下——像对待平等的人那样——”Harry, trying to say “Shh!” and look comforting at the same time, ushered Dobby back onto the bed where he sat hiccoughing, looking like a large and very ugly doll.哈利竭力在说“嘘”的同时作出抚慰的表情,领多比回到床上坐下。多比坐在那儿打嗝儿,看上去像个丑陋的大娃娃。At last he managed to control himself, and sat with his great eyes fixed on Harry in an expression of watery adoration.最后他终于控制住自己,用他那双泪汪汪的大眼睛充满敬爱地凝视着哈利。“You can’t have met many decent wizards,” said Harry, trying to cheer him up.“你大概没遇到多少正派的巫师吧。”哈利想让他高兴一些。Dobby shook his head. Then, without warning, he leapt up and started banging his head furiously on the window, shouting, “Bad Dobby! Bad Dobby!”多比摇了摇头,然后冷不防跳了起来,用脑袋疯狂地撞着窗户,嘴里喊着:“坏多比!坏多比!”“Don’t — what are you doing?” Harry hissed, springing up and pulling Dobby back onto the bed — Hedwig had woken up with a particularly loud screech and was beating her wings wildly against the bars of her cage.“别这样,你这是干什么?”哈利着急地小声说,跳起来把多比拉回床上。海德薇被吵醒了,发出一声格外响亮的尖叫,在笼子里疯狂地乱扑乱撞。“Dobby had to punish himself, sir,” said the elf, who had gone slightly cross-eyed. “Dobby almost spoke ill of his family, sir. . . .”“多比要惩罚自己,先生。”小精灵说,他的眼睛已经有点儿对在一起了。“多比几乎说了主人家的坏话,先生……”“Your family?”“主人家?”“The wizard family Dobby serves, sir. . . . Dobby is a houseelf — bound to serve one house and one family forever. . . .”“多比侍的那个巫师家,先生……多比是家养小精灵——必须永远侍一户人家……”“Do they know you’re here?” asked Harry curiously.“他们知道你在这儿吗?”哈利好奇地问。Dobby shuddered.多比哆嗦了一下。“Oh, no, sir, no . . . Dobby will have to punish himself most grievously for coming to see you, sir.“哦,不,先生,他们不知道……多比因为来见您,要对自己进行最严厉的惩罚。Dobby will have to shut his ears in the oven door for this. If they ever knew, sir —”多比将把自己的耳朵关在烤箱门里。万一给他们知道,先生——”“But won’t they notice if you shut your ears in the oven door?”“可如果你把耳朵关在烤箱门里,他们不会发现吗?”“Dobby doubts it, sir. Dobby is always having to punish himself for something, sir.“多比猜想不会,先生。多比总是为一些事惩罚自己,先生。They lets Dobby get on with it, sir.他们让多比这样做,先生。Sometimes they reminds me to do extra punishments. . . .”有时候他们提醒我更厉害地惩罚自己呢……”“But why don’t you leave? Escape?”“你为什么不逃走呢?”“A house-elf must be set free, sir.“家养小精灵必须由主人放走。And the family will never set Dobby free . . .可主人永远不会放走多比……Dobby will serve the family until he dies, sir. . . .”多比将在主人家做到死,先生……”Harry stared. “And I thought I had it bad staying here for another four weeks,” he said.哈利目瞪口呆,他说:“要我在这儿多待四个星期,我都觉得受不了。“This makes the Dursleys sound almost human.这样比起来,德思礼一家还算是有些人情味的。Can’t anyone help you? Can’t I?”没有人能帮你吗?我能帮你吗?”Almost at once, Harry wished he hadn’t spoken. Dobby dissolved again into wails of gratitude.哈利几乎立刻就后悔他说了这句话。多比再次感动得呜呜大哭。“Please,” Harry whispered frantically, “please be quiet.“拜托你,”哈利紧张地说,“小点儿声。要是给德思礼一家听到,If the Dursleys hear anything, if they know you’re here —”要是他们知道你在这儿……”“Harry Potter asks if he can help Dobby . . .“哈利波特问他能不能帮助多比……Dobby has heard of your greatness, sir, but of your goodness, Dobby never knew. . . .”多比早就听说了您的伟大,先生,可您的仁慈,多比以前还不了解……”Harry, who was feeling distinctly hot in the face, said, “Whatever you’ve heard about my greatness is a load of rubbish.哈利感到脸上发烧,忙说:“你听到的那些都是胡说,I’m not even top of my year at Hogwarts; that’s Hermione, she —”我在霍格沃茨连年级第一名都排不上,第一名是赫敏,她——”But he stopped quickly, because thinking about Hermione was painful.但他很快住了口,一想起赫敏他就感到痛苦。 /201205/182869For some reason this is all localized in the woods, and just that particular spot too. Nothing ever happened in the house or in the yard or another part of the forest to my knowledge. Another thing that happened, although I wasn't there to witness it was the runners.  Apparently my friends on a few different occasions witnessed a white form running between the forest and Matt's cousin's house (it's a family plot of land) that is about 200 yards down the driveway and on the forest border. The runner would either start from the forest and run up to and behind the house, or start from the house and run down into the forest and disappear.  Although this doesn't sound like all that much compared to some other stories, it's very scary and unsettling. Whenever I am around the woods or in them I truly feel a malevolent presence. Whenever I am in the back yard at night I can feel "them" watching me and if I kind of concentrate it's almost like I can hear "them" or something at the very edge of consciousness. But that part may very well be my imagination. When leaving the house at night I also never feel safe until I'm in my car and down the road, sometimes it's scarier then others. For instance, on some occasions I can just tell they're watching, other times it's like they're reaching out and I run to my car and speed off and still don't feel safe even after I get home.   In the recent year or so it's kind of dropped off, but then again we're hardly there, Matt doesn't live at home anymore so we're only there when he comes home, once every 5 months or so. But I know they're still down there.    Article/200901/61157

  Catching the look on Harry#39;s face, he added quickly, But people only die in proper duels, you know, with real wizards.瞥了一眼哈利的表情后,罗恩很快地又加了几句,通常只有很特别的决斗才会死人啦!只有真正的巫师们才有这种能力。The most you and Malfoy#39;ll be able to do is send sparks at each other.你和马尔夫嘛,最多就互相对打一番。Neither of you knows enough magic to do any real damage.毕竟你们两个都还不懂什么真正能杀人的巫术。I bet he expected you to refuse, anyway.我想,那家伙一千个希望你会出口拒绝他的挑战。And what if I wave my wand and nothing happens?假如我的魔法杖帮不了我忙呢?Throw it away and punch him on the nose, Ron suggested.那就干脆扔掉魔法杖,对着那家伙的鼻子送他一拳尝尝!罗恩给哈利出了个主意。Excuse me.打扰了。They both looked up. It was Hermione Granger.两人抬头一看,原来是荷米恩。Can#39;t a person eat in peace in this place? said Ron.难道我们想安安静静地吃顿晚饭都不行吗?罗恩说。Hermione ignored him and spoke to Harry.荷米恩不理他,她冲着哈利说I couldn#39;t help overhearing what you and Malfoy were saying.刚才我听到了你和马尔夫说的话。Bet you could, Ron muttered.真希望你没有听到。罗恩低声响咕。And you mustn#39;t go wandering around the school at night, think of the points you#39;ll lose Gryffindor if you#39;re caught, and you#39;re bound to be.你最好不要夜里起来在学校里走来走去。假如你被抓住的话,想想格林芬顿将会因你而被扣掉多少分!你得为此而负责!It#39;s really very selfish of you.哼,你太自私了!And it#39;s really none of your business, said Harry.无论怎样都不关你事!哈利回答道。Good-bye, said Ron.再见!罗恩说。有声名著之化身士 Chapter11英文原著:Dr.Jekyll.and.Mr.Hyde化身士文本下载 相关名著:有声名著之查泰莱夫人的情人有声名著之简爱有声名著之呼啸山庄有声名著之傲慢与偏见有声名著之儿子与情人有声名著之红与黑有声名著之歌剧魅影有声名著之了不起的盖茨比有声名著之远大前程有声名著之巴斯史维尔猎犬 Article/200810/51912

  

  Think I Can   If you think you are beaten, you are;   If you think you dare not, you don't;   If you want to win but think you can't;   It's almost a cinch you won't.   If you think you'll lose, you're lost;   For out of the world we find   Success begins with a fellow's will;   It's all in a state of mind.   Life's battles don't always go   To the stronger and faster man,   But sooner or later the man who wins   Is the man who thinks he can.   我想我能行   如果你认为你败了,那你就一败涂地;   如果你认为你不敢,那你就会退缩畏葸;   如果你想赢但是认为你不能;   那么毫无疑问你就会失利。   如果你认为你输了,你就输了;   因为我们发现人世间   成功从一个人的意志开始;   成功是一种心态。   生活之战中,   胜利并非总是属于更强和更快的人,   胜利者终究是   认为自己能行的人。 Article/200903/18059。

  有声名著之儿子与情人 Chapter12 相关名著:查泰莱夫人的情人简爱呼啸山庄有声名著之傲慢与偏见 Article/200809/47928

  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

  There is no way that famine should be a problem in today’s world. We are so rich. Companies have billions of dollars. Countries have trillions. It’s a real shame that people do not give enough to help famine victims. It’s a sin. There is more than enough food in this world to feed everyone. Government leaders need to tell the world why they let people die of hunger. Even the ed Nations can’t persuade governments to give enough money to help the starving. Of course, there are good governments and bad ones. The bad ones often let their own people starve. The leaders steal the country’s money. Some countries have a famine but their state TV tells people there are bumper crops. That’s shocking. Article/201104/132590

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