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来源:养心资讯    发布时间:2019年08月19日 08:46:08    编辑:admin         

At half past eight, Mr. Dursley picked up his briefcase, pecked Mrs. Dursley on the cheek, and tried to kiss Dudley good-bye but missed, because Dudley was now having a tantrum and throwing his cereal at the walls. “Little tyke,” chortled Mr. Dursley as he left the house. He got into his car and backed out of number four's drive.It was on the corner of the street that he noticed the first sign of something peculiar — a cat ing a map. For a second, Mr. Dursley didn't realize what he had seen — then he jerked his head around to look again. There was a tabby cat standing on the corner of Privet Drive, but there wasn't a map in sight. What could he have been thinking of? It must have been a trick of the light. Mr. Dursley blinked and stared at the cat. It stared back. As Mr. Dursley drove around the corner and up the road, he watched the cat in his mirror. It was now ing the sign that said Privet Drive — no, looking at the sign; cats couldn't maps or signs. Mr. Dursley gave himself a little shake and put the cat out of his mind. As he drove toward town he thought of nothing except a large order of drills he was hoping to get that day. But on the edge of town, drills were driven out of his mind by something else. As he sat in the usual morning traffic jam, he couldn't help noticing that there seemed to be a lot of strangely dressed people about. People in cloaks. Mr. Dursley couldn't bear people who dressed in funny clothes — the getups you saw on young people! He supposed this was some stupid new fashion. He drummed his fingers on the steering wheel and his eyes fell on a huddle of these weirdos standing quite close by. They were whispering excitedly together. Mr. Dursley was enraged to see that a couple of them weren't young at all; why, that man had to be older than he was, and wearing an emerald-green cloak! The nerve of him! But then it struck Mr. Dursley that this was probably some silly stunt — these people were obviously collecting for something… yes, that would be it. The traffic moved on and a few minutes later, Mr. Dursley arrived in the Grunnings parking lot, his mind back on drills.。

有声名著之红与黑 Chapter8 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 Article/200809/48098。

有声名著之黑骏马 Chapter2 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/200809/50178。

Brazil fights massive oil spill 巴西发生原油泄漏事件Petrobras oil company has been fined m 巴西石油公司被罚2800万美元Environmental workers in Brazil are fighting to contain the country's biggest oil spill in 25 years. Millions of litres of crude oil are flowing down the southern Iguacu River, endangering drinking water, farm land and animal life along a 230 km (140 mile) stretch. Dead fish, birds and mammals coated in oil are washing up on the river banks, according to environmental officials. State-owned oil company Petrobras is to be fined m for the spill - the maximum allowed for environmental disasters. The leak took place 630km upstream from Iguacu falls, a major tourist attraction. 巴西环保人员正在努力控制本国25年来最大的原油泄漏事故。几百万升的原油顺伊瓜苏河流下,对230公里(140英里)河长以内的饮水、耕地和动物生命造成威胁。环保官员说,身上沾满原油的死鱼、死鸟和各种哺乳动物被冲上河岸。国有的巴西石油公司将因这一泄油事故被罚款2800万美元,这是环境污染事件允许的最高罚款。这一事故发生在巴西一重要旅游胜地伊瓜苏瀑布上游630公里处。 Article/200803/31344。

The checker called the bag girl over, who went back to aisle 4 to do a price check. She returned shortly; .32 was indeed the correct price. The checker gave Delbert 64 cents to cover the overcharge and the tax. He told her that he thought he was supposed to get the item free if Ralfs overcharged him for it. She said, “Oh, we don’t do that anymore.”That figures, Delbert thought. Just before he got to the store exit, he saw an assistant manager. Delbert asked him about the overcharge policy. The man said, “Yes, for most items, if you’re overcharged, you’ll get the item for free. Let me get the manager for you.”When the manager arrived, Delbert explained his situation. Silently, the manager looked at the receipt and then asked for Delbert's 64 cents. The manager went to aisle 4 to check the price tag. He returned to Delbert about five minutes later. He gave him .32. Delbert thanked him. The manager said “You’re welcome,” but he didn’t say it in a friendly manner.Delbert didn’t feel sorry for the manager, the clerk, or the store. Their overcharge policy wasn’t posted anywhere for customers to see. The employees knew nothing about it, or else were told to keep quiet about it. Delbert had spent way too much time over the last 15 years trying to figure out Ralfs’ tricky and confusing price tags. They owed him a lot more than .32 for all his wasted time over all those years. Article/201108/149907。

有声名著之双城记CHAPTER XIVThe Honest TradesmanTO the eyes of Mr. Jeremiah Cruncher, sitting on his stool in Fleet Street with his grisly urchin beside him, a vast number and variety of objects in movement were every day presented. Who could sit upon anything in Fleet Street during the busy hours of the day, and not be dazed and deafened by two immense processions, one ever tending westward with the sun, the other ever tending eastward from the sun, both ever tending to the plains beyond the range of red and purple where the sun goes down! With his straw in his mouth, Mr. Cruncher sat watching the two streams, like the heathen rustic who has for several centuries been on duty watching one stream--saving that Jerry had no expectation of their ever running dry. Nor would it have been an expectation of a hopeful kind, since Ball part of his income was derived from the pilotage of timid women (mostly of a full habit and past the middle of life) from Tellson's side of the tides to the opposite ore. Brief as such companionship was in every separate instance, Mr. Cruncher never failed to become so interested the lady as to express a strong desire to have the honour drinking her very good health. And it was from the gifts towed upon him towards the execution of this benevolent purpose, that he recruited his finances, as just now observed. Time was, when a poet sat upon a stool in a public place, and mused in the sight of men. Mr. Cruncher, sitting on stool in a public place, but not being a poet, mused as little as possible, and looked about him. It fell out that he was thus engaged in a season when crowds were few, and belated women few, and when his affairs in general were so unprosperous as to awaken a strong suspicion in his breast that Mrs. Cruncher must have been `flopping' in some pointed manner, when an unusual concourse pouring down Fleet Street westward, attracted his attention. Looking that way, Mr. Cruncher made out that me kind of funeral was coming along, and that there was popular objection to this funeral, which engendered uproar. `Young Jerry,' said Mr. Cruncher, turning to his offspring, `it's a buryin'.' `Hooroar, father!' cried Young Jerry. The young gentleman uttered this exultant sound with mysterious significance. The elder gentleman took the cry so ill, that he watched his opportunity, and smote the young gentleman on the ear. `What d'ye mean? What are you hooroaring at? What do you want to conwey to your own father, you young Rip? This boy is a getting too many for me!' said Mr. Cruncher, surveying him. `Him and his hooroars. Don't let me hear no more of you, or you shall feel some more of me. D'ye hear?' `I warn't doing no harm,' Young Jerry protested, rubbing his cheek. `Drop it then,' said Mr. Cruncher; `I won't have none of your no harms. Get atop of that there seat, and look at the crowd.' His son obeyed, and the crowd approached; they were bawling and hissing round a dingy hearse and dingy mourning coach, in which mourning coach there was only one mourner, dressed in the dingy trappings that were considered essential to the dignity of the position. The position appeared by no means to please him, however, with an increasing rabble surrounding the coach, deriding him, making grimaces at him, and incessantly groaning and calling out: `Yah! Spies! Tst! Yaha! Spies!' with many compliments too numerous and forcible to repeat. Funerals had at all times a remarkable attraction for Mr. Cruncher; he always pricked up his senses, and became excited, when a funeral passed Tellson's. Naturally, therefore, a funeral with this uncommon attendance excited him greatly, and he asked of the first man who ran against him: `What is it, brother? What's it about?' `I don't know,' said the man. `Spies! Yaha! Tst! Spies!' He asked another man. `Who is it?' `I don't know,' returned the man, clapping his hands to his mouth nevertheless, and vociferating in a surprising heat and with the greatest ardour, `Spies! Yaha! Tst, tst! Spi-ies!' At length, a person better informed on the merits of the case, tumbled against him, and from this person he learned that the funeral was the funeral of One Roger Cly. `Was He a spy?' asked Mr. Cruncher. `Old Bailey spy,' returned his informant. `Yaha Tst! Yah! Old Bailey Spi-i-ies!' `Why, to be sure!' exclaimed Jerry, recalling the Trial at which he had assisted. `I've seen him. Dead, is he?' `Dead as mutton,' returned the other, `and can't be too dead. Have `em out, there Spies! Pull `em out, there! Spies!' The idea was so acceptable in the prevalent absence of any idea, that the crowd caught it up with eagerness, and, loudly repeating the suggestion to have `em out, and to pull em out, mobbed the two vehicles so closely that they came to a stop. On the crowd's opening the coach doors, the one mourner scuffled out of himself and was in their hands for a moment; but he was so alert, and made such good use of his time, that in another moment he was scouring away up a bystreet, after shedding his cloak, hat, long hatband, white pocket handkerchief, and other symbolical tears. These, the people tore to pieces and scattered far and wide with great enjoyment, while the tradesmen hurriedly shut up their shops; for a crowd in those times stopped at nothing, and was a monster much ded. They had aly got the length of opening the hearse to take the coffin out, when some brighter genius proposed instead, its being escorted to destination amidst general rejoicing. Practical suggestions being much needed, this suggestion, too, was received with acclamation, and the coach was immediately filled with eight inside and a dozen out, while as many people got on the roof of the hearse as could by any exercise of ingenuity stick upon it. Among the first of these volunteers was Jerry Cruncher himself, who modestly concealed his spiky head from the observation of Tellson's, in the further corner of the mourning coach. The officiating undertakers made some protest against these changes in the ceremonies; but, the river being alarmingly near, and several voices remarking on the efficacy of cold immersion in bringing refractory members of the profession to reason, the protest was faint and brief. The remodelled procession started, with a chimney-sweep driving the hearse--advised by the regular driver, who was perched beside him, under close inspection, for the purpose--and with a pieman, also attended by his cabinet minister, driving the mourning coach. A bear-leader, a popular street character of the time, was impressed as an additional ornament, before the cavalcade had gone far down the Strand; and his bear, who was black and very mangy, gave quite an Undertaking air to that part of the procession in which he walked. Thus, with beer-drinking, pipe-smoking, song-roaring, and infinite caricaturing of woe, the disorderly procession went its way, recruiting at every step, and all the shops shutting up before it. Its destination was the old church of Saint Pancras, far off in the fields. It got there in course of time; insisted on pouring into the burial-ground; finally, accomplished the interment of the deceased Roger Cly in its own way, and highly to its own satisfaction. Article/200903/65399。

An Abstract Noun 抽象名词 Teacher: What's an abstract noun, Jane? Jane: I don't know, madam. Teacher: What , you don't know! Well. It's the name of a thing which you can think of but cannot touch. Now, give me an example. Jane: A red-hot poker, madam.老师:珍妮,什么叫抽象名词? 珍妮:我不知道,老师。 老师:什么,你不知道!抽象名词就是能想象但是不能摸到的东西的名称。好,给我举一个例子。 珍妮:一把烧得通红的拨火棍,老师。 Article/200804/35890。

曼丽的几位,本在房间那头和卢家们在一起,正在跟两三个军官跳舞跳得起劲,曼丽奏完了一很长的协奏曲之后,她们便要求她再奏几苏格兰和爱尔兰小调,她也高高兴兴地照办了,为的是要得别人的夸奖和感激。He began to wish to know more of her, and as a step towards conversing with her himself, attended to her conversation with others. His doing so drew her notice. It was at Sir William Lucas#39;s, where a large party were assembled.;What does Mr. Darcy mean, ; said she to Charlotte, ;by listening to my conversation with Colonel Forster?;;That is a question which Mr. Darcy only can answer. ;;But if he does it any more I shall certainly let him know that I see what he is about. He has a very satirical eye, and if I do not begin by being impertinent myself, I shall soon grow afraid of him. ;On his approaching them soon afterwards, though without seeming to have any intention of speaking, Miss Lucas defied her friend to mention such a subject to him; which immediately provoking Elizabeth to do it, she turned to him and said:;Did you not think, Mr. Darcy, that I expressed myself uncommonly well just now, when I was teasing Colonel Forster to give us a ball at Meryton?;;With great energy; but it is always a subject which makes a lady energetic. ;;You are severe on us. ;;It will be HER turn soon to be teased, ; said Miss Lucas. ;I am going to open the instrument, Eliza, and you know what follows. ;;You are a very strange creature by way of a friend!--always wanting me to play and sing before anybody and everybody! If my vanity had taken a musical turn, you would have been invaluable; but as it is, I would really rather not sit down before those who must be in the habit of hearing the very best performers. ; On Miss Lucas#39;s persevering, however, she added, ;Very well, if it must be so, it must. ; And gravely glancing at Mr. Darcy, ;There is a fine old saying, which everybody here is of course familiar with: #39;Keep your breath to cool your porridge#39;; and I shall keep mine to swell my song. ;Her performance was pleasing, though by no means capital. After a song or two, and before she could reply to the entreaties of several that she would sing again, she was eagerly succeeded at the instrument by her sister Mary, who having, in consequence of being the only plain one in the family, worked hard for knowledge and accomplishments, was always impatient for display.Mary had neither genius nor taste; and though vanity had given her application, it had given her likewise a pedantic air and conceited manner, which would have injured a higher degree of excellence than she had reached. Elizabeth, easy and unaffected, had been listened to with much more pleasure, though not playing half so well; and Mary, at the end of a long concerto, was glad to purchase praise and gratitude by Scotch and Irish airs, at the request of her younger sisters, who, with some of the Lucases, and two or three officers, joined eagerly in dancing at one end of the room. Article/201106/139438。

John Coltrane, 1926-1967: The famous saxophone player helped make modern jazz popular around the worldVOICE ONE:PEOPLE IN AMERICA, a program in Special English by the Voice of America.(MUSIC)John Coltrane He was one of the greatest saxophone players of all time. He wrote jazz music. He recorded new versions of popular songs. And, he helped make modern jazz popular. I'm Shirley Griffith.VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember. Today, we tell about musician John Coltrane.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:John Coltrane was born in the state of North Carolina in nineteen twenty-six. He was raised in the small farm town of High Point. Both of his grandfathers were clergymen. As a young boy, he spent a great deal of time listening to the music of the black Southern church.Coltrane's father sewed clothes. He played several musical instruments for his own enjoyment. The young Coltrane grew up in a musical environment. He discovered jazz by listening to the recordings of such jazz greats as Count Basie and Lester Young.VOICE TWO:When John was thirteen, he asked his mother to buy him a saxophone. People realized almost immediately that the young man could play the instrument very well. John learned by listening to recordings of the great jazz saxophone players, Johnny Hodges and Charlie Parker.John and his family moved to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania in nineteen forty-three. He studied music for a short time at the Granoff Studios and at the Ornstein School of Music.VOICE ONE:John Coltrane served for a year in a Navy band in Hawaii. When he returned, he began playing saxophone in several small bands.In nineteen forty-eight, Coltrane joined trumpet player Dizzy Gillespie's band. Seven years later, Coltrane joined the jazz group of another trumpet player, Miles Davis. The group included piano player Red Garland, double bass player Paul Chambers and drummer Philly Joe Jones.VOICE TWO:Coltrane began experimenting with new ways to write and perform jazz music. He explored many new ways of playing the saxophone.Some people did not like this new sound. They did not understand it. Others said it was an expression of modern soul. They said it represented an important change. Jazz performers, composers and other musicians welcomed this change.During the nineteen fifties, Coltrane used drugs and alcohol. He became dependent on drugs. Band leaders dismissed him because of his drug use. In nineteen fifty-seven, Coltrane stopped using drugs.VOICE ONE:In nineteen fifty-nine, John Coltrane recorded the first album of his own music. The album is called "Giant Steps." Here is the title song from that album.(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:Coltrane also recorded another famous song with a larger jazz band. The band included Milt Jackson on vibes, Hank Jones on piano, Paul Chambers on bass and Connie Kay on drums. Here is their recording of "Stairway to the Stars."(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:In nineteen sixty, Coltrane left Miles Davis and organized his own jazz group. He was joined by McCoy Tyner on piano, Jimmy Garrison on bass and Elvin Jones on drums. This group became famous around the world.John Coltrane's most famous music was recorded during this period. One song is called "My Favorite Things." Richard Rogers and Oscar Hammerstein had written the song for the Broadway musical "The Sound of Music." Jazz critics say Coltrane's version is one of the best jazz recordings ever made. The record became very popular. It led many more people to become interested in jazz.(MUSIC: "My Favorite Things")VOICE TWO:Critics say Coltrane's versions of other popular songs influenced all jazz music writing. One of these was a song called "Summertime." It was written by Du Bose Heyward and George Gershwin for the opera "Porgy and Bess."(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:In nineteen sixty-four, Coltrane married pianist Alice McCloud who later became a member of his band. He stopped using alcohol, and became religious. He wrote a song to celebrate his religious experience. The song is more than thirty minutes long. It is called "A Love Supreme." Here is part of the song.(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:By nineteen sixty-five, Coltrane was one of the most famous jazz musicians in the world. He was famous in Europe and Japan, as well as in the ed States. He was always trying to produce a sound that no one had produced before. Some of the sounds he made were beautiful. Others were like loud screams. Miles Davis said that Coltrane was the loudest, fastest saxophone player that ever lived.Many people could not understand his music. But they listened anyway. Coltrane never made his music simpler to become more popular.Coltrane continued to perform and record even as he suffered from liver cancer. He died in nineteen sixty-seven at the age of forty in Long Island, New York.VOICE ONE:Experts say John Coltrane continues to influence modern jazz. Some critics say one of Coltrane's most important influences on jazz was his use of musical ideas from other cultures, including India, Africa and Latin America.Whitney Balliett of The New Yorker Magazine wrote about Coltrane the year after his death: "People said they heard the dark night ... in Coltrane's wildest music. But what they really heard was a heroic ... voice at the mercy of its own power."(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:This Special English program was written by Shelley Gollust. It was produced by Lawan Davis. I'm Steve Ember.VOICE ONE:And I'm Shirley Griffith. Join us again next week at this time for another PEOPLE IN AMERICA program on the Voice of America. Article/200803/32376。

1 Down the rabbit-hole第1章 掉进兔子洞Alice was beginning to get very bored.She and her sister were sitting under the trees.Her sister was ing,but Alice had nothing to do.Once or twice she looked into her sister#39;s book,but it had no pictures or conversations in it.爱丽丝开始觉得有点无聊了。她和正坐在树下。在看书,而爱丽丝无事可做。她不时看看的书,里面既没有图画,也没有对话。;And what is the use of a book,;thought Alice,;without pictures or conversations?;;一本书没有图画和对话有什么用呢?;爱丽丝想。She tried to think of something to do,but it was a hot day and she felt very sleepy and stupid.She was still sitting and thinking when suddenly a White Rabbit with pink eyes ran past her.她想找点什么事儿做做,可天气很热,她觉得又因又无聊。正坐在那儿想事,忽然,一只长着粉红眼睛的白兔跑过她身边。There was nothing really strange about seeing a rabbit.And Alice was not very surprised when the Rabbit said,;Oh dear!Oh dear!I shall be late!;(Perhaps it was a little strange, Alice thought later,but at the time she was not surprised.)看到一只兔子真没有什么可奇怪的。兔子说话时爱丽丝居然也不觉得太奇怪。兔子说,;噢,天哪!噢,天哪!我要迟到了!;(后来爱丽丝想起这事觉得有点儿奇怪,但当时她并不觉得有什么奇怪。)But then the Rabbit took a watch out of its pocket,looked at it,and hurried on.At once Alice jumped to her feet.然后兔子从自己的口袋里掏出一块表,看了看,赶紧走了。爱丽丝立刻跳了起来。;I#39;ve never before seen a rabbit with either a pocket,or a watch to take out of it,;she thought.And she ran quickly across the field after the Rabbit.She did not stop to think, and when the Rabbit ran down a large rabbit-hole,Alice followed it immediately.;我从未见过有口袋的兔子,或者兔子掏出一块手表来。;她想。她跟在兔子后面很快跑过田野。她也没停下来想一想,当兔子跑进一个大的兔子洞时,爱丽丝立即跟了进去。After a little way the rabbit-hole suddenly went down,deep into the ground.Alice could not stop herself falling,and down she went,too.走了一小段,兔子洞突然向下转,直深入地下。爱丽丝不由自主地掉了下去。It was a very strange hole Alice was falling very slowly, and she had time to think and to look around her.She could see nothing below her because it was so dark.But when she looked at the sides of the hole,she could see cupboards and books and pictures on the walls.She had time to take things out of a cupboard,look at them,and then put them back in a cupboard lower down.这个兔子洞很奇怪。爱丽丝往下掉得很慢,来得及看看四周。下面很暗,她什么也看不清。但她看到洞壁上有小柜子、书和画儿。她有时间从柜子里拿点东西,看上一眼,再放到下面的柜子里。;Well!;thought Alice.;After a fall like this,I can fall anywhere!I can fall downstairs at home,and I won#39;t cry or say a word about it!;;嗯,;爱丽丝想。;跌了这一下子,我到哪儿也不会怕跌倒了!以后在家里跌下楼梯,我不会哭也不会说什么。;Down,down,down.;How far have I fallen now?;Alice said aloud to herself.;Perhaps I#39;m near the centre of the earth.Let me think;That#39;s four thousand miles down.; (Alice was very good at her school lessons and could remember a lot of things like this.)往下掉呀,掉呀,掉呀。爱丽丝自言自语:;现在我掉下来了多深?也许我快到地球中心了。让我想想;;那是地下4000公里。;(爱丽丝功课不错,能记住好多这样的事。)Down,down,down.Would she ever stop falling?Alice was very nearly asleep when,suddenly,she was sitting on the ground.Quickly,she jumped to her feet and looked around.She could see the White Rabbit,who was hurrying away and still talking to himself.;Oh my ears and whiskers!;he was saying.;How late it#39;s getting!;掉呀,掉呀,掉呀。什么时候才能停下来呢?爱丽丝都快睡着了,突然,她一下坐到了地上。她很快跳了起来,看了看周围。她看见白兔正急匆匆走开,还在自言自语:;噢,我的耳朵和胡子!现在太晚了!;Alice ran after him like the wind.She was getting very near him when he suddenly turned a corner.Alice ran round the corner too,and then stopped.She was now in a long,dark room with doors all round the walls,and she could not see the White Rabbit anywhere.爱丽丝跟在他后面像风一样跑起来。她就快追上他了,兔子突然转了个弯。爱丽丝也转过弯,然后停了下来。这是一个狭长的房间,很暗,墙四周都是门。她看不清白兔在哪儿。She tried to open the doors,but they were all locked.;How will I ever get out again?;she thought sadly.Then she saw a little glass table with three legs,and on the top of it was a very small gold key.Alice quickly took the key and tried it in all the doors,but oh dear!Either the locks were too big,or the key was too small,but she could not open any of the doors.她试着推开门,可门都锁着。;我怎么才能再出去呢?;她想,伤心极了。接着她看见一张三条腿的小玻璃桌,上面放了一把很小的金钥匙。爱丽丝马上拿起钥匙,试了试所有的门,可是天哪!锁都太大了,而钥匙大小了,她一个门也打不开。 Article/201203/173802。