湖州整形医院打瘦脸针多少钱美常识

明星资讯腾讯娱乐2019年06月25日 16:44:36
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Power corrupts, and absolute power corrupts absolutely. This is an interesting saying. It’s very true. If you look at the world leaders with the most power, they are the most corrupt. When someone has so much power, they want more. Maybe power is like a disease. It eats into your brain and makes you want more. Once you have a lot of power, you forget about being a real human being. The usual story with people in power is taking lots of money from the country and forgetting about the people. It depends on the country, I suppose. The most powerful person in the world is the president of the USA. But in America, the president doesn’t actually have a lot of power. Every four years, Americans can vote a president out of power. Article/201107/143985;Indeed you are mistaken. I have no such injuries to resent. It is not of particular, but of general evils, which I am now complaining. Our importance, our respectability in the world must be affected by the wild volatility, the assurance and disdain of all restraint which mark Lydia#39;s character. Excuse me, for I must speak plainly. If you, my dear father, will not take the trouble of checking her exuberant spirits, and of teaching her that her present pursuits are not to be the business of her life, she will soon be beyond the reach of amendment. ;你完全弄错了我的意思。我并不是因为吃了亏才来埋怨。我也说不出我究竟是在埋怨哪一种害处,只觉得害处很多。丽迪雅这种放荡不羁、无法无天的性格,确实对我们体面攸关,一定会影响到我们的社会地位。我说话爽直,千万要请你原谅。好爸爸,你得想办法管教管教她这种撒野的脾气,叫她明白,不能够一辈子都这样到处追逐,否则她马上就要无可救药了。 Her character will be fixed, and she will, at sixteen, be the most determined flirt that ever made herself or her family ridiculous; a flirt, too, in the worst and meanest degree of flirtation; without any attraction beyond youth and a tolerable person; and, from the ignorance and emptiness of her mind, wholly unable to ward off any portion of that universal contempt which her rage for admiration will excite. In this danger Kitty also is comprehended. She will follow wherever Lydia leads. Vain, ignorant, idle, and absolutely uncontrolled! Oh! my dear father, can you suppose it possible that they will not be censured and despised wherever they are known, and that their sisters will not be often involved in the disgrace?; 一旦她的性格定型以后,就难得改过来。她才不过十六岁,就成了一个十足的浪子,弄得她自己和家庭都惹人笑话,而且她还轻佻浪荡到极端下贱无耻的地步。她只不过年纪还轻,略有几分姿色,此外就一无可取。她愚昧无知,头脑糊涂,只知道搏得别人爱慕,结果到处叫人看不起。吉蒂也有这种危险。丽迪雅要她东就东,西就西。她既无知,又爱虚荣,生性又懒惰,完全是没有一点家教的样子!哎哟,我的好爸爸呀,她们随便走到什么地方,只要有人认识她们,她们就会受人指责,受人轻视,还时常连累到她们的们也丢脸,难道你还以为不会这样吗?1.be affected by 受;;影响The decision was affected by his fluctuation of mood. 这个决定受他情绪的影响。2.ward off 防止, 避开He fling up an arm to ward off the blow. 他迅速抬起手臂挡开这一击。3.be involved in 涉及到, 与 ... 有关联They were involved in a long legal wrangle over payment. 他们在付款问题上陷入长期纠纷。 Article/201201/167637

Edward Weston, 1886-1958: He Helped Change the Way Americans Understood PhotographyWeston's photographs are called "Straight Photography." VOICE ONE: I'm Mary Tillotson.VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember with the VOA Special English program, PEOPLE IN AMERICA. Today, we tell about the American photographer Edward Weston. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE: Edward Weston Edward Weston is one of the most recognized of all American photographers. He is probably most responsible for helping people to see photography as an art form.Today, art experts consider photographers who took pictures like Mister Weston's to be part of the art movement called Modernism. The kind of photographs Mister Weston took are called "Straight Photography." No unusual effects were used to change the image of the subject. The photographs appear to show reality in a pure and clear way. Yet, Mister Weston did not always use his camera to take pictures that way. At first, he took pictures influenced by the popular photographs of his time. Photographers, then, made pictures that did not appear sharp and clear. Instead, they appeared "soft." They were similar to painted pictures that tried to be beautiful, not realistic.(MUSIC) VOICE TWO:Edward Weston was born in Highland Park, Illinois, in eighteen eighty-six. When he was sixteen, his father gave him one of the early cameras made by the Kodak Company. Edward soon showed some of his photographs at the Chicago Art Institute. In nineteen-oh-six, Edward Weston decided to move west where he worked for a railroad company. He briefly returned to Chicago to study at the Illinois College of Photography. But, he soon returned to California. He married Flora Chandler in nineteen-oh-nine. They later had four sons.VOICE ONE:Edward Weston owned a store in the area of Glendale, California. He made and sold pictures of people. He also had some of his writing on photography published. Several important photographers he met in southern California influenced him. Imogen Cunningham and Margrethe Mather were two of them. Miz Mather worked with Mister Weston on several pictures. Miz Cunningham praised Mister Weston's work. She gave moral support that led Mister Weston to seek out other photographic influences. (MUSIC)VOICE TWO:Edward Weston decided to travel to New York City in nineteentwenty-two. He wanted to meet the most influential American photographers in the East. He expected to be praised by members of the artistic community there.Alfred Stieglitz was the most influential photographer in the ed States at the time. He was the reason for Mister Weston's trip to New York City. He was responsible for a magazine called Camera Works. Mister Stieglitz helped many of the photographers whose work he liked, including Paul Strand and Ansel Adams.Alfred Stieglitz met with Edward Weston two times. He did not say that he liked Mister Weston's work. Mister Stieglitz would point to some parts of the pictures he liked. Then he would point to something he did not like.VOICE ONE: "Dunes, Oceano" by Edward Weston, 1936 Edward Weston discovered an art community in New York that he had never imagined before. He met many people who, today, are recognized as important American photographers and artists. One of them was Georgia O'Keeffe.Miz O'Keeffe became one of America's most famous woman painters. Mister Weston saw some of her work in New York. He wrote that he would remember it for many years to come. Edward Weston felt good about his visit to New York, although he was criticized there. He wrote to a friend saying that his artistic sense was changing. He said Alfred Stieglitz had not changed him—only intensified him. VOICE TWO:The photographer Ansel Adams said that in the early nineteen twenties Mister Weston had a growing business taking pictures of people. Yet, he gave up his business and left his family to travel to a foreign land. In February of nineteen twenty-three, Mister Weston wrote, "I leave for Mexico City in late March to start life anew."Mister Weston traveled to Mexico with Tina Modotti. The two had developed a relationship in Los Angeles. Both were active in the artistic community of southern California. They spent most of three years in Mexico. At the time, many artists and writers were gathering in the Latin American country.Mister Weston depended on Miz Modotti a great deal. With her help, Mister Weston was able to experience a cultural life that was completely foreign to him. He could not speak Spanish, so she helped him communicate. For a time, the two had both a working and personal relationship. Mister Weston agreed to teach Miz Modotti photography. In return, she ran his photography business and helped organize shows. VOICE ONE:Soon, Miz Modotti became a well-known photographer on her own. The two photographers met many famous Mexican artists during their stay. Painters Diego Rivera and Frida Kahlo were among them. Miz Modotti photographed many of Mister Rivera's wall paintings. Mister Weston made one of his best-known pictures by capturing the intense expression of another Mexican painter, Jose Clemente Orozco. (MUSIC) VOICE TWO:In Mexico, Edward Weston started to sharpen the "Straight Photography" way of taking pictures that he had begun to develop before his trip to New York. He took pictures of people he met and of objects and buildings. His pictures appeared to represent the true nature of his subjects. He also took many photographs of cultural objects called folk art. At that time, many artists were reconsidering the importance of folk art. They began to realize that traditional forms of art are as important to culture as the art that normally is shown in museums.Mister Weston's experience in Mexico changed his ideas about photography. He returned to California permanently in nineteen twenty-six to continue his own work. Miz Modotti became involved in political activism. She traveled to Europe to photograph the rise of Fascism there before she died mysteriously in nineteen forty-two.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE: "Half Shell Nautilus" by Edward Weston, 1927 After Edward Weston returned from Mexico he began producing fully developed work. He now made simple photographs that were sharp representations of their subjects. A sea shell and a vegetable called a green pepper were the subjects of two of his most famous photographs. The idea he presented was that simple objects are, in fact, beautiful forms. He would often take pictures of rocks, coastlines, vegetable life and even the unclothed human body. Mister Weston's goal was to celebrate the beauty of shapes. VOICE TWO:Edward Weston's life began to change. His marriage to Flora Chandler ended and he married Charis Wilson. They moved to Carmel, California. Mister Weston spent a lot of time at a nearby place on the coast called Point Lobos. Many of his best-known pictures show the beauty of the rocky coastline of northern California. His pictures often were of unusual rock formations. His new wife, Charis, was his most important model during this time. In nineteen thirty-seven, Mister Weston received the highest honor of his lifetime. He was given the first Guggenheim Fellowship ever presented to a photographer. The award signaled that photographers were now considered "serious artists."(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Edward Weston continued to work through the nineteen thirties and forties. Yet, he never earned much money. He lived in a small house that his sons built for him in Carmel, California. In nineteen forty-five, his second wife, Charis, left him.Mister Weston had to stop work three years later. The effects of Parkinson's disease ended his ability to take photographs and process them. His sons took care of him until he died ten years later in nineteen fifty-eight.VOICE TWO: Experts say that Edward Weston helped change the way Americans understood photography. Photography had been thought of mainly as a way to record information. Edward Weston showed that photographers worked to capture the same forms that other artists did in their search for beauty. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:This Special English program was written by Mario Ritter. It was produced by Caty Weaver. I'm Mary Tillotson.VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember. Join us again next week for another PEOPLE IN AMERICA program on the Voice of America. Article/200803/31549

PART TWO - THE SCHOOLGIRLCHAPTER THREEMy First Impressions of SchoolFinally, in the middle of January, I left Gateshead for Lowood School. Bessie helped me to get y, even though I had to get up very early to leave."Will you say good-bye to Mrs. Reed, Jane?" Bessie asked."No, she doesn't want to wake up. Anyway, I don't want to say anyting to her, or the Reed children. They've always hated me.""Oh, Miss Jane, don't say that!""Well, it's ture. Good-bye to Gateshead!" I [-----1-----] happily, as we left the house and walked towards the road to wait for the coach. Soon it arrived. It was full of people. The driver took all of my clothes and things, and told me to get in quickly. Bessie kissed me for the last time as I held tightly to her.She told the driver, "Make sure you take care of her! Fifty miles is a long way for a young child to travel, when she is alone.""I will!" he answered. The door was closed, and the coach rolled off. It felt strange to be leaving Gateshead. Even though I hated life there, it had been my home for as long as I could remember. I was sad to leave Bessie, but I was excited about the new school and the new people I would meet there.The journey was much too long and not very interesting. I did not have any books to , so I looked out of the window, thinking about my new life. Then I slept for a short time. When I woke up the coach had stopped. The door opened and a servant called in."Is there a little girl called Jane Eyre here?""Yes!" I said. The servant helped me out of the coach and took my bags. We went into a large building, and the servant she left me in a sitting room. I was very tired after the long journey, so I sat in one of the comfortable chairs. In a few moments the door opened and a tall lady came into the room. She was pretty, with dark hair and dark eyes. The lady told me that she was Miss Temple, the [-----2-----] of Lowood School. She looked at me carefully."You are vrey young to travel alone. Are you tired?" she asked, putting her hand on my [-----3-----] kindly."Yes, Miss Temple, I am a little tired," I said."How old are you, and what is your name?""I'm Jane Eyre, ma'am, and I'm ten years old.""Well, Jane, I hope you will be a good child, and work hard," she said, touching my cheek gently with her finger.Another teacher named Miss Miller took me to the schoolroom. In this large room there were about eighty girls ast doing their homework. The oldest girls looked about twenty years old. I sat on a bench near the door and watched them quietly.Vocabulary Focusrolled off:车轮滚动,off为副词表示离开,roll后面也可以用其他量词或介词。例如:The ball rolled away.(球滚走了。) 填空 :1.shouted2.headmistress3.shoulderArticle/200903/65775

  对伊丽莎白说来,随便什么计划也不会比这个计划更中她的意了,她毫不犹豫地接受了这个邀请,而且非常感激。 ;If you will only tell me what sort of girl Miss King is, I shall know what to think. ;;She is a very good kind of girl, I believe. I know no harm of her. ;;But he paid her not the smallest attention till her grandfather#39;s death made her mistress of this fortune. ;;No--what should he? If it were not allowable for him to gain MY affections because I had no money, what occasion could there be for making love to a girl whom he did not care about, and who was equally poor?;;But there seems an indelicacy in directing his attentions towards her so soon after this event. ;;A man in distressed circumstances has not time for all those elegant decorums which other people may observe. If SHE does not object to it, why should WE?;;HER not objecting does not justify HIM. It only shows her being deficient in something herself--sense or feeling. ;;Well, ; cried Elizabeth, ;have it as you choose. HE shall be mercenary, and SHE shall be foolish. ;;No, Lizzy, that is what I do NOT choose. I should be sorry, you know, to think ill of a young man who has lived so long in Derbyshire. ;;Oh! if that is all, I have a very poor opinion of young men who live in Derbyshire; and their intimate friends who live in Hertfordshire are not much better. I am sick of them all. Thank Heaven! I am going to-morrow where I shall find a man who has not one agreeable quality, who has neither manner nor sense to recommend him. Stupid men are the only ones worth knowing, after all. ;;Take care, Lizzy; that speech savours strongly of disappointment. ;Before they were separated by the conclusion of the play, she had the unexpected happiness of an invitation to accompany her uncle and aunt in a tour of pleasure which they proposed taking in the summer.;We have not determined how far it shall carry us, ; said Mrs. Gardiner, ;but, perhaps, to the Lakes. ;No scheme could have been more agreeable to Elizabeth, and her acceptance of the invitation was most y and grateful. ;Oh, my dear, dear aunt, ; she rapturously cried, ;what delight! what felicity! You give me fresh life and vigour. Adieu to disappointment and spleen. What are young men to rocks and mountains? Oh! what hours of transport we shall spend! And when we DO return, it shall not be like other travellers, without being able to give one accurate idea of anything. We WILL know where we have gone--we WILL recollect what we have seen. Lakes, mountains, and rivers shall not be jumbled together in our imaginations; nor when we attempt to describe any particular scene, will we begin quarreling about its relative situation. Let OUR first effusions be less insupportable than those of the generality of travellers. ; Article/201110/156505

  “我拿帽子来卖的,我是个帽匠,没有一顶帽子属于我的。”帽匠解释道。 `Fifteenth,' said the March Hare. `Sixteenth,' added the Dormouse. `Write that down,' the King said to the jury, and the jury eagerly wrote down all three dates on their slates, and then added them up, and reduced the answer to shillings and pence. `Take off your hat,' the King said to the Hatter. `It isn't mine,' said the Hatter. `Stolen!' the King exclaimed, turning to the jury, who instantly made a memorandum of the fact. `I keep them to sell,' the Hatter added as an explanation; `I've none of my own. I'm a hatter.' Here the Queen put on her spectacles, and began staring at the Hatter, who turned pale and fidgeted. `Give your evidence,' said the King; `and don't be nervous, or I'll have you executed on the spot.' This did not seem to encourage the witness at all: he kept shifting from one foot to the other, looking uneasily at the Queen, and in his confusion he bit a large piece out of his teacup instead of the b-and-butter. Article/201104/132980。

  他带着挑剔的眼光,发觉她的身段这儿也不匀称,那儿也不匀称,可是他到底不得不承认她体态轻盈,惹人喜爱;虽然他嘴上一口咬定她缺少上流社会的翩翩风采,可是她落落大方爱打趣的作风,又把他迷住了。Occupied in observing Mr. Bingley's attentions to her sister, Elizabeth was far from suspecting that she was herself becoming an object of some interest in the eyes of his friend. Mr. Darcy had at first scarcely allowed her to be pretty; he had looked at her without admiration at the ball; and when they next met, he looked at her only to criticise. But no sooner had he made it clear to himself and his friends that she hardly had a good feature in her face, than he began to find it was rendered uncommonly intelligent by the beautiful expression of her dark eyes. To this discovery succeeded some others equally mortifying. Though he had detected with a critical eye more than one failure of perfect symmetry in her form, he was forced to acknowledge her figure to be light and pleasing; and in spite of his asserting that her manners were not those of the fashionable world, he was caught by their easy playfulness. Of this she was perfectly unaware; to her he was only the man who made himself agreeable nowhere, and who had not thought her handsome enough to dance with. Article/201012/121329

  I think fish are the most interesting creatures on the planet. They are absolutely fascinating. I love their different shapes, colours, social behaviour, everything. I can watch tropical fish in my aquarium for hours. Even the tiny little fish are so beautiful. When I go to the city aquarium, I can spend the whole morning or afternoon looking at the fish. I don’t have a favourite fish. I must confess that after watching the movie ‘Finding Nemo’ I do now like clownfish. As well as looking at fish, I also love eating them. Tuna is my favourite, especially raw tuna. When I visit Japan, the first thing I do is go to a sushi restaurant. Raw fish is so much tastier than cooked fish. And probably a lot healthier. Article/201104/132773尽管露水笼罩得田野灰白暗淡,到中午一切又将喜气盎然,苏醒的毛茛花是孩子们的“嫁妆”,这华而俗的甜瓜花哪儿比得上它灿烂明亮! Home Thoughts From Abroad by Robert Browning Oh, to be in England now that April's there,And whoever wakes in England sees, some morning, unaware,That the lowest boughs and the brushwood sheafRound the elm-tree bole are in tiny leaf,While the chaffinch sings on the orchard boughIn England - now!And after April, when May followsAnd the white-throat builds, and all the swallows!Hark, where my blossomed pear-tree in the hedgeLeans to the field and scatters on the cloverBlossoms and dewdrops - at the bent spray's edgeThat's the wise thrush: he sings each song twice overLest you should think he never could recaptureThe first fine careless rapture!And, tho' the fields look rough with hoary dew,All will be gay when noontide wakes anewThe buttercups, the little children's dower- Far brighter than this gaudy melon-flower! Article/200912/912017It took Solomon thirteen years, however, to complete the construction of his palace. 2He built the Palace of the Forest of Lebanon a hundred cubits long, fifty wide and thirty high, with four rows of cedar columns supporting trimmed cedar beams. 3It was roofed with cedar above the beams that rested on the columns-forty-five beams, fifteen to a row. 4Its windows were placed high in sets of three, facing each other. 5All the doorways had rectangular frames; they were in the front part in sets of three, facing each other. 6He made a colonnade fifty cubits long and thirty wide. In front of it was a portico, and in front of that were pillars and an overhanging roof. 7He built the throne hall, the Hall of Justice, where he was to judge, and he covered it with cedar from floor to ceiling. 8And the palace in which he was to live, set farther back, was similar in design. Solomon also made a palace like this hall for Pharaoh's daughter, whom he had married. 9All these structures, from the outside to the great courtyard and from foundation to eaves, were made of blocks of high-grade stone cut to size and trimmed with a saw on their inner and outer faces. 10The foundations were laid with large stones of good quality, some measuring ten cubits and some eight. 11Above were high-grade stones, cut to size, and cedar beams. 12The great courtyard was surrounded by a wall of three courses of dressed stone and one course of trimmed cedar beams, as was the inner courtyard of the temple of the Lord with its portico. 13King Solomon sent to Tyre and brought Huram, 14whose mother was a widow from the tribe of Naphtali and whose father was a man of Tyre and a craftsman in bronze. Huram was highly skilled and experienced in all kinds of bronze work. He came to King Solomon and did all the work assigned to him. 15He cast two bronze pillars, each eighteen cubits high and twelve cubits around, by line. 16He also made two capitals of cast bronze to set on the tops of the pillars; each capital was five cubits high. 17A network of interwoven chains festooned the capitals on top of the pillars, seven for each capital. 18He made pomegranates in two rows encircling each network to decorate the capitals on top of the pillars. He did the same for each capital. 19The capitals on top of the pillars in the portico were in the shape of lilies, four cubits high. 20On the capitals of both pillars, above the bowl-shaped part next to the network, were the two hundred pomegranates in rows all around. 21He erected the pillars at the portico of the temple. The pillar to the south he named Jakin and the one to the north Boaz. 22The capitals on top were in the shape of lilies. And so the work on the pillars was completed. 23He made the Sea of cast metal, circular in shape, measuring ten cubits from rim to rim and five cubits high. It took a line of thirty cubits to measure around it. 24Below the rim, gourds encircled it-ten to a cubit. The gourds were cast in two rows in one piece with the Sea. 25The Sea stood on twelve bulls, three facing north, three facing west, three facing south and three facing east. The Sea rested on top of them, and their hindquarters were toward the center. 26It was a handbth in thickness, and its rim was like the rim of a cup, like a lily blossom. It held two thousand baths. 27He also made ten movable stands of bronze; each was four cubits long, four wide and three high. 28This is how the stands were made: They had side panels attached to uprights. 29On the panels between the uprights were lions, bulls and cherubim-and on the uprights as well. Above and below the lions and bulls were wreaths of hammered work. 30Each stand had four bronze wheels with bronze axles, and each had a basin resting on four supports, cast with wreaths on each side. 31On the inside of the stand there was an opening that had a circular frame one cubit deep. This opening was round, and with its basework it measured a cubit and a half. Around its opening there was engraving. The panels of the stands were square, not round. 32The four wheels were under the panels, and the axles of the wheels were attached to the stand. The diameter of each wheel was a cubit and a half. 33The wheels were made like chariot wheels; the axles, rims, spokes and hubs were all of cast metal. 34Each stand had four handles, one on each corner, projecting from the stand. 35At the top of the stand there was a circular band half a cubit deep. The supports and panels were attached to the top of the stand. 36He engraved cherubim, lions and palm trees on the surfaces of the supports and on the panels, in every available space, with wreaths all around. 37This is the way he made the ten stands. They were all cast in the same molds and were identical in size and shape. 38He then made ten bronze basins, each holding forty baths and measuring four cubits across, one basin to go on each of the ten stands. 39He placed five of the stands on the south side of the temple and five on the north. He placed the Sea on the south side, at the southeast corner of the temple. 40He also made the basins and shovels and sprinkling bowls. So Huram finished all the work he had undertaken for King Solomon in the temple of the Lord : 41the two pillars; the two bowl-shaped capitals on top of the pillars; the two sets of network decorating the two bowl-shaped capitals on top of the pillars; 42the four hundred pomegranates for the two sets of network (two rows of pomegranates for each network, decorating the bowl-shaped capitals on top of the pillars); 43the ten stands with their ten basins; 44the Sea and the twelve bulls under it; 45the pots, shovels and sprinkling bowls. All these objects that Huram made for King Solomon for the temple of the Lord were of burnished bronze. 46The king had them cast in clay molds in the plain of the Jordan between Succoth and Zarethan. 47Solomon left all these things unweighed, because there were so many; the weight of the bronze was not determined. 48Solomon also made all the furnishings that were in the Lord 's temple: the golden altar; the golden table on which was the b of the Presence; 49the lampstands of pure gold (five on the right and five on the left, in front of the inner sanctuary); the gold floral work and lamps and tongs; 50the pure gold basins, wick trimmers, sprinkling bowls, dishes and censers; and the gold sockets for the doors of the innermost room, the Most Holy Place, and also for the doors of the main hall of the temple. 51When all the work King Solomon had done for the temple of the Lord was finished, he brought in the things his father David had dedicated-the silver and gold and the furnishings-and he placed them in the treasuries of the Lord 's temple. Article/200809/47891

  Harry unfolded a second piece of paper he hadn#39;t noticed the night before, and :哈利打开昨天夜里,没有留意的第二页信纸,读到:HOGWARTS SCHOOL of WITCHCRAFT and WIZARDRY霍格沃茨魔法学校UNIFORM制First-year students will require:一年级新生需要:1. Three sets of plain work robes (black)三套素面工作袍(黑色)2. One plain pointed hat (black) for day wear一顶日间戴的素面尖顶帽(黑色)3. One pair of protective gloves (dragon hide or similar)一双防护手套(龙皮或同类材料制作)4. One winter cloak (black, silver fastenings)一件冬用斗篷(黑色,银扣)Please note that all pupils#39; clothes should carry name tags请注意:学生全部装均须缀有姓名标牌COURSE BOOKS课本All students should have a copy of each of the following:各部学生均须准备下列图书:The Standard Book of Spells (Grade 1) by Miranda Goshawk《标准咒语,初级》,米兰达bull;戈沙克著A History of Magic by Bathilda Bagshot《魔法史》,巴希达bull;巴沙特著Magical Theory by Adalbert Waffling《魔法理论》,阿德贝bull;沃夫林著A Beginners#39; Guide to Transfiguration by Emeric Switch《初学变形指南》,艾莫瑞bull;斯威奇著One Thousand Magical Herbs and Fungi by Phyllida Spore《千种神奇草药及菌类》,菲力达bull;斯波尔著Magical Drafts and Potions by Arsenius Jigger《魔法药剂与药水》,阿森尼bull;吉格著Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them by Newt Scamander《怪兽及其产地》,纽特bull;斯卡曼著The Dark Forces: A Guide to Self-Protection by Quentin Trimble《黑暗力量:自卫指南》,昆丁bull;特伦布著OTHER EQUIPMENT其他装备1 wand一魔杖1 cauldron (pewter, standard size 2)一只大锅(锡制,标准尺寸2号)1 set of glass or crystal phials一套玻璃或水晶小药瓶1 telescope set一架望远镜1 brass scales一只黄铜天平Students may also bring an owl OR a cat OR a toad学生可携带一只猫头鹰或一只猫或一只蟾蜍。PARENTS ARE REMINDED THAT FIRST YEARS ARE NOT ALLOWED THEIR OWN BROOMSTICKS在此特别提醒家长注意:一年级新生不准自带飞天扫帚;Can we buy all this in London?; Harry wondered aloud.;这些东西在伦敦都能买到吗?;哈利大声问。;If yeh know where to go,; said Hagrid.;只要你知道门径就行。;海格说。When everyone had eaten as much as they could, the remains of the food faded from the plates, leaving them sparkling clean as before.每个人都吃完饭后,残羹剩菜都自动从盘子里消失了,盘子又变得像开始时那样光夺目.A moment later the desserts appeared. Blocks of ice cream in every flavor you could think of, apple pies, treacle tarts,过了一会儿,甜品出现了。你所能想到的各种口味的大块大块的雪糕、苹果馅饼、蜜糖果饼chocolate eclairs and jam doughnuts, trifle, strawberries, Jell-O, rice pudding.巧克力棒糕、果酱油炸饼、草莓、咖胆、米饭布丁;;应有尽有。As Harry helped himself to a treacle tart, the talk turned to their families.哈利拿起一块蜜糖果饼正吃着的时候,话题转到了各人的家族上来,I#39;m half-and-half, said Seamus. ;Me dad#39;s a Muggle. Mom didn#39;t tell him she was a witch lsquo;til after they were married.我出身于半魔法家庭,我爸是马格人,我妈直到结婚时才告诉我爸她是个女魔法师Bit of a nasty shock for him.;当时他一定非常惊讶而且很不愉快。The others laughed.其他人都哈哈大笑起来。What about you, Neville? said Ron.那你呢,尼维尔?罗恩问。Well, my gran brought me up and she#39;s a witch, said Neville, but the family thought I was all-Muggle for ages.我外婆把我养大的,她是个魔法师。;尼维尔说,;但我家人长期以来都把我当普通人看待。My Great Uncle Algie kept trying to catch me off my guard and force some magic out of me,我的舅公阿吉却总想把我训练成魔法师.he pushed me off the end of Blackpool pier once, I nearly drowned ; but nothing happened until I was eight.有一次,他把我从布莱克浦码头推了下去,我差点被淹死了;;不过,我八岁前的生活没有什么特别的。Great Uncle Algie came round for dinner, and he was hanging me out of an upstairs window by the ankles八岁那年,阿吉舅公来我家作客,他抓住我的踝关节,把我倒挂在楼上窗户外面练功,when my Great Auntie Enid offered him a meringue and he accidentally let go.安迪妮舅婆递给他一张甜饼时,他竟一不小心松了手But I bounced ; all the way down the garden and into the road. They were all really pleased, Gran was crying, she was so happy.但我不仅没摔死,而且还从花园里一直弹到马路上,当时外婆见我安然无恙,喜极而泣。And you should have seen their faces when I got in here ; they thought I might not be magic enough to come, you see.找到这儿的时候你们都应该见到我外婆他们了吧。 虽然我也许还不够格到这儿来学习Great Uncle Algie was so pleased he bought me my toad.但阿吉舅公高兴极了,还买了这只癞蛤蟆送给我呢。On Harry#39;s other side, Percy Weasley and Hermione were talking about lessons在哈利的对面,伯希;威斯里和荷米恩在谈论功课。I do hope they start right away, there#39;s so much to learn, I#39;m particularly interested in Transfiguration,我真希望他们现在就开始努力学习了,要学的东西太多了。我对变形情有独钟you know, turning something into something else, of course, it#39;s supposed to be very difficult你知道吗,把东西变来变去可有意思啦。当然,也有一定难度You#39;ll be starting small, just matches into needles and that sort of thing.你得逐步积累、稳扎稳打才行喔。Harry, who was starting to feel warm and sleepy, looked up at the High Table again.哈利感到了温暖和倦意,又抬头看看高台上的主席台。Hagrid was drinking deeply from his goblet. Professor McGonagall was talking to Professor Dumbledore.哈格力正品尝着美酒,麦康娜教授正和丹伯多教授交谈。Professor Quirrell, in his absurd turban, was talking to a teacher with greasy black hair, a hooked nose, and sallow skin.戴着可笑的无边帽的屈拉教授则正和一位长着油黑的长发、鹰钩鼻子、土黄肤色的老师说话。It happened very suddenly. The hook-nosed teacher looked past Quirrell#39;s turban straight into Harry#39;s eyes一切都来得很突然,那个钩鼻子老师的目光穿过上屈拉的帽子直射入哈利的双眼,and a sharp, hot pain shot across the scar on Harry#39;s forehead.哈利前额上的伤疤感到一阵火辣的剧痛。Ouch! Harry clapped a hand to his head.啊!哈利连忙用手拍拍头。What is it?asked Percy.怎么了?伯希问。N-nothing.没,没什么。The pain had gone as quickly as it had come.那阵剧痛已经稍瞬即逝了Harder to shake off was the feeling Harry had gotten from the teacher#39;s look ; a feeling that he didn#39;t like Harry at all.只有那从对面老师的眼神中看出的感觉令哈利难以释怀;;他一点都不喜欢哈利。Who#39;s that teacher talking to Professor Quirrell? he asked Percy.和屈拉教授说话的那个老师是谁呀?他问伯希。Oh, you know Quirrell aly, do you? No wonder he#39;s looking so nervous, that#39;s Professor Snape.哦,你已经认识屈拉啦?那是史纳皮教授,看来他是紧张过度了。He teaches Potions, but he doesn#39;t want to ; everyone knows he#39;s after Quirrell#39;s job. Knows an awful lot about the Dark Arts, Snape.他是教药剂学的,但他不愿让别人知道。人们都知他想得到屈拉的职位,史纳皮对黑巫术有很深入的研究。Harry watched Snape for a while, but Snape didn#39;t look at him again.哈利观察了史纳皮很久,但史纳皮再没望他一眼。

  Not Merely Music: The Phenomenon of Hip-Hop 所向披靡嘻哈风It seems that hip-hop music is ubiquitous1 these days, from popular radio to TV commercials. Whatever your opinion of hip-hop music may be, there is no denying it has impacted pop culture around the world, and shows no signs of slowing down. Hip-hop brings with it its own unique terminology. “Rap” is the literal action of speaking over a beat. “Hip-hop” is both a kind of music and a culture, which includes four main elements: “emceeing” (rapping over a beat), “deejaying” (spinning records and mixing samples), “breaking” (an acrobatic form of dance), and “graffiti art”. Along with these are other distinctive.htmects of hip-hop culture such as language and fashion. Hip-hop has its roots in the African traditions of percussion and oral storytelling. Its modern origins, however, can be found in New York City’s crime-ridden South Bronx in the early 1970s. Fed up with the insipid2 disco of the times, youth who were short on money but rich in ingenuity3 created a new, dynamic art form: verbally competing and chronicling life in the ghetto by rapping poetry over a beat. The person regarded as the father of hip-hop is Kool Herc, a Jamaican who immigrated to New York at age 12. Around 1973, he began deejaying at house parties in the Bronx. To his infectious4 playlist of Ramp;B, soul, and funk he added the Jamaican customs of “toasting” (talking to the crowd) and “dub talk” (speaking rhythmically over a beat). Hip-hop culture’s positive energy was fostered5 by Afrika Bambaataa, a former gang leader and dj who is regarded as the godfather of hip-hop. His efforts brought together the burgeoning6 hip-hop community and inspired gangs to battle creatively through rapping and breaking rather than through violence. In the 1980s, as hip-hop became more popular, new offshoots developed. East Coast styles were generally hard-core,7 with rappers espousing political and social ideals, often from an afro-centric perspective. West Coast hip-hop was heavy on gangster rap, filled with references to gangs, guns, and the inescapability of street life. The West Coast style caught the larger public’s imagination, and became wildly popular in urban and suburban areas alike.While some fans complain that today’s hip-hop has lost its edge and political message, the genre continues to expand, innovate, and influence. Through its brief history, hip-hop has gone from just two turntables8 to samplers and live musicians; from rapping on a four count to increasingly complex verbal gymnastics; and from its roots in the South Bronx to the four corners of the world.“Run” of the East Coast hip-hop band Run DMC once said that when people called hip-hop a fad, they had no idea of the passion that lay behind it. Once considered a flash in the pan, hip-hop is set to continue its path of creation and celebration, bringing more and more converts along for the ride.1. ubiquitous a. 无所不在的 2. insipid a. 枯燥乏味的3. ingenuity n. 发明的才能4. infectious a. 易传染的5. foster v. 助长,培育6. burgeon v. 萌芽,迅速发展7. hard-core a. 核心的8. turntable n. 转盘现在,从大众广播到电视广告,嘻哈音乐似乎无所不在。不管你对嘻哈音乐的看法怎么样,无可否认它已经对世界各地的通俗文化造成冲击,并且没有减弱的迹象。嘻哈风带来了一些专有术语:“说唱乐”是指配合节奏念文字的动作。“嘻哈”既是一种音乐,同时也是一种文化,嘻哈文化包含四大要素:“MC”(随节奏说唱)、“DJ”(转动唱片及混音)、“霹雳舞”(一种特技般的舞蹈),和“涂鸦艺术”。除此之外嘻哈文化还有其它一些特殊的方面,如语言和装时尚等。嘻哈文化起源于非洲传统的打击乐和口述故事。然而,现代嘻哈则是70年代初期来源于纽约市犯罪行为猖獗的南布朗克斯区。那些口袋空空却富于创新的年轻人,厌倦了当时流行的乏味的迪斯科音乐,便创造出了一种新的动感十足的艺术形式:通过配合节奏念词的方式,在言辞上相互较量,并且记录了贫民区的生活。被公认为嘻哈之父的库尔·贺克是牙买加人,他是12岁移民到纽约的。1973年左右,他开始在布朗克斯区的家庭宴会中担任DJ。在他主持的节奏布鲁斯、灵歌和方克舞等极富感染力的节目里,他还加入了“toasting”(对群众说话)和“dub talk”(跟着拍子有节奏地讲话)等牙买加风俗节目。培养嘻哈文化的正面力量要归功于曾做过帮派头目和DJ的阿弗里卡·班巴塔,他被公认为嘻哈文化的教父。他不仅努力把迅速发展的嘻哈音乐团体团结起来,而且还激励帮派份子在说唱和霹雳舞上进行创造性的互相较量,而不是通过暴力。80年代,随着嘻哈风更加盛行,新的流派发展起来。总的来说东岸风格是核心力量,说唱歌手拥护以非洲为中心观点的政治和社会理想。西岸的嘻哈风主要是帮派份子的说唱,充满了关于帮派、枝和不可避免的街头生活等内容。西岸风格引起了更多群众的兴趣而为之激动,所以在都市和近郊地区都很受欢迎。尽管有些嘻哈迷抱怨说,现在的嘻哈文化中,原有的锐气和政治信息已经没有了,但这种类型仍在不断扩展、革新并且发挥其影响力。在他短暂的历史中,嘻哈文化从仅有两个唱机转盘发展到了混音器和现场演奏的乐手;从四拍子的说唱到越来越复杂的嘴上功夫;从南布朗克斯的发祥地到世界的每个角落。东岸嘻哈乐团“Run DMC”中的“Run”曾说:在有些人称嘻哈只是一种时尚时,他们根本不了解它背后的热情。一度被视为昙花一现的嘻哈风,却决心继续走他的创造与赞美之路,带领更多的归附者上路。 Article/200803/30112

  When everyone had eaten as much as they could, the remains of the food faded from the plates, leaving them sparkling clean as before.每个人都吃完饭后,残羹剩菜都自动从盘子里消失了,盘子又变得像开始时那样光夺目.A moment later the desserts appeared. Blocks of ice cream in every flavor you could think of, apple pies, treacle tarts,过了一会儿,甜品出现了。你所能想到的各种口味的大块大块的雪糕、苹果馅饼、蜜糖果饼chocolate eclairs and jam doughnuts, trifle, strawberries, Jell-O, rice pudding.巧克力棒糕、果酱油炸饼、草莓、咖胆、米饭布丁;;应有尽有。As Harry helped himself to a treacle tart, the talk turned to their families.哈利拿起一块蜜糖果饼正吃着的时候,话题转到了各人的家族上来,I#39;m half-and-half, said Seamus. ;Me dad#39;s a Muggle. Mom didn#39;t tell him she was a witch lsquo;til after they were married.我出身于半魔法家庭,我爸是马格人,我妈直到结婚时才告诉我爸她是个女魔法师Bit of a nasty shock for him.;当时他一定非常惊讶而且很不愉快。The others laughed.其他人都哈哈大笑起来。What about you, Neville? said Ron.那你呢,尼维尔?罗恩问。Well, my gran brought me up and she#39;s a witch, said Neville, but the family thought I was all-Muggle for ages.我外婆把我养大的,她是个魔法师。;尼维尔说,;但我家人长期以来都把我当普通人看待。My Great Uncle Algie kept trying to catch me off my guard and force some magic out of me,我的舅公阿吉却总想把我训练成魔法师.he pushed me off the end of Blackpool pier once, I nearly drowned ; but nothing happened until I was eight.有一次,他把我从布莱克浦码头推了下去,我差点被淹死了;;不过,我八岁前的生活没有什么特别的。Great Uncle Algie came round for dinner, and he was hanging me out of an upstairs window by the ankles八岁那年,阿吉舅公来我家作客,他抓住我的踝关节,把我倒挂在楼上窗户外面练功,when my Great Auntie Enid offered him a meringue and he accidentally let go.安迪妮舅婆递给他一张甜饼时,他竟一不小心松了手But I bounced ; all the way down the garden and into the road. They were all really pleased, Gran was crying, she was so happy.但我不仅没摔死,而且还从花园里一直弹到马路上,当时外婆见我安然无恙,喜极而泣。And you should have seen their faces when I got in here ; they thought I might not be magic enough to come, you see.找到这儿的时候你们都应该见到我外婆他们了吧。 虽然我也许还不够格到这儿来学习Great Uncle Algie was so pleased he bought me my toad.但阿吉舅公高兴极了,还买了这只癞蛤蟆送给我呢。On Harry#39;s other side, Percy Weasley and Hermione were talking about lessons在哈利的对面,伯希;威斯里和荷米恩在谈论功课。I do hope they start right away, there#39;s so much to learn, I#39;m particularly interested in Transfiguration,我真希望他们现在就开始努力学习了,要学的东西太多了。我对变形情有独钟you know, turning something into something else, of course, it#39;s supposed to be very difficult你知道吗,把东西变来变去可有意思啦。当然,也有一定难度You#39;ll be starting small, just matches into needles and that sort of thing.你得逐步积累、稳扎稳打才行喔。Harry, who was starting to feel warm and sleepy, looked up at the High Table again.哈利感到了温暖和倦意,又抬头看看高台上的主席台。Hagrid was drinking deeply from his goblet. Professor McGonagall was talking to Professor Dumbledore.哈格力正品尝着美酒,麦康娜教授正和丹伯多教授交谈。Professor Quirrell, in his absurd turban, was talking to a teacher with greasy black hair, a hooked nose, and sallow skin.戴着可笑的无边帽的屈拉教授则正和一位长着油黑的长发、鹰钩鼻子、土黄肤色的老师说话。It happened very suddenly. The hook-nosed teacher looked past Quirrell#39;s turban straight into Harry#39;s eyes一切都来得很突然,那个钩鼻子老师的目光穿过上屈拉的帽子直射入哈利的双眼,and a sharp, hot pain shot across the scar on Harry#39;s forehead.哈利前额上的伤疤感到一阵火辣的剧痛。Ouch! Harry clapped a hand to his head.啊!哈利连忙用手拍拍头。What is it?asked Percy.怎么了?伯希问。N-nothing.没,没什么。The pain had gone as quickly as it had come.那阵剧痛已经稍瞬即逝了Harder to shake off was the feeling Harry had gotten from the teacher#39;s look ; a feeling that he didn#39;t like Harry at all.只有那从对面老师的眼神中看出的感觉令哈利难以释怀;;他一点都不喜欢哈利。Who#39;s that teacher talking to Professor Quirrell? he asked Percy.和屈拉教授说话的那个老师是谁呀?他问伯希。Oh, you know Quirrell aly, do you? No wonder he#39;s looking so nervous, that#39;s Professor Snape.哦,你已经认识屈拉啦?那是史纳皮教授,看来他是紧张过度了。He teaches Potions, but he doesn#39;t want to ; everyone knows he#39;s after Quirrell#39;s job. Knows an awful lot about the Dark Arts, Snape.他是教药剂学的,但他不愿让别人知道。人们都知他想得到屈拉的职位,史纳皮对黑巫术有很深入的研究。Harry watched Snape for a while, but Snape didn#39;t look at him again.哈利观察了史纳皮很久,但史纳皮再没望他一眼。。

  #39;Forget that now,#39; I answered.#39;You can help me.Bring our dinner,but tell no one that the King is here.#39;“现在忘了那些。”我回答,“你能帮我的忙。给我们把晚餐拿来,不过别告诉任何人国王在这儿。”She came back in a few minutes,looking very serious.几分钟后她回来了,看上去非常严肃。#39;How#39;s your friend Johann?#39; I began.“你的朋友约翰他好吗?”我问。She looked surprised.#39;Oh,we don#39;t see him very often now,#39;she answered.#39;He#39;s very busy at the castle.她看上去有点吃惊:“噢,我近来不常见到他。”她说,“他在城堡里很忙。”#39;#39;But you could get Johann to meet you tomorrow night,couldn#39;t you?At ten o#39;clock,perhaps,on the road out of Zen-da.#39;“可你能叫约翰明天晚上跟你见面,对吗?大概晚上十点,在曾达城外的路上。”#39;Yes,sir…Yon#39;re not going to hurt him?#39;“是的,先生,你们不会伤害他吧?”#39;Not if he does what I say.Go now,and say nothing about this.#39;“如果他照我说的做就不会。现在去吧。对这事一个字也别说出去。”After dinner,we left to go back to Tarlenheim House.We had almost reached it when we saw Sapt running to meet us.#39;Have you seen them?#39;he cried.吃完晚饭,我们回到塔伦汉姆庄园。我们快到的时候,看见萨普特跑出来迎接我们。“你们看见他们了吗?”他问。#39;Who?#39;I asked.“谁?”#39;Duke Michael#39;s men.Don#39;t go out unless you have six men or more with you!#39;he said.#39;You know Bernenstein, one of your men?#39;“迈克尔公爵的人。如果你身边没有六个人或更多的人,就别到外边去!”他说:“你知道伯南斯坦吧?他也是你的人。”#39;Of course,#39;I answered.#39;A good,strong man,about as tall as me.#39;“当然啦。”我回答,“他人好,又强壮,差不多跟我一样高。”#39;Well,they tried to kill him.He#39;s upstairs now with a bullet in his arm.He was walking in the woods and he saw three men.Suddenly,they started shooting at him,so he began to run.“嗯,他们想杀了他。他现在在楼上,胳膊上中了一。他在树林散步的时候看见三个人,突然他们向他开,他就跑。He was lucky.They were afraid to come too near the house,so he escaped.But it was you they wanted to kill!#39;他很幸运。他们不敢太靠近这所房子,所以他侥幸逃脱了。可是他们想杀的是你!”#39;Sapt,#39;I said,#39;I promise I#39;ll do one thing for Ruritania be fore I leave it.#39;“萨普特,”我说,“我保在我离开卢里塔尼亚之前要做一件事。”#39;What#39;s that?#39;asked Sapt.“什么?”萨普特问。#39;I#39;ll kill every one of the Six.Ruritania will be a better place without them!#39;“我要干掉那六个人中的每一个。没有了他们,卢里塔尼亚会更好!” /201205/183911

  有声名著之红与黑 Chapter4 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/200809/48094

  

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