上海市第一人民医院宝山分院激光祛痘多少钱99助手

明星资讯腾讯娱乐2019年08月18日 17:40:37
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“你说的是哪一位?”他转过身来,朝着伊丽莎白望了一会儿,等她也看见了他,他才收回自己的目光,冷冷的说:“她还可以,但还没有漂亮到打动我的心,眼前我可没有兴趣抬举那些受到别人冷眼看待的。你还是回到你的舞伴身边去欣赏她的笑脸吧,犯不着把时间浪费在我的身上。” Elizabeth Bennet had been obliged, by the scarcity of gentlemen, to sit down for two dances; and during part of that time, Mr. Darcy had been standing near enough for her to hear a conversation between him and Mr. Bingley, who came from the dance for a few minutes, to press his friend to join it. "Come, Darcy, " said he, "I must have you dance. I hate to see you standing about by yourself in this stupid manner. You had much better dance. " "I certainly shall not. You know how I detest it, unless I am particularly acquainted with my partner. At such an assembly as this it would be insupportable. Your sisters are engaged, and there is not another woman in the room whom it would not be a punishment to me to stand up with. " "I would not be so fastidious as you are, " cried Mr. Bingley, "for a kingdom! Upon my honour, I never met with so many pleasant girls in my life as I have this evening; and there are several of them you see uncommonly pretty. " "YOU are dancing with the only handsome girl in the room, " said Mr. Darcy, looking at the eldest Miss Bennet. "Oh! She is the most beautiful creature I ever beheld! But there is one of her sisters sitting down just behind you, who is very pretty, and I dare say very agreeable. Do let me ask my partner to introduce you. " "Which do you mean?" and turning round he looked for a moment at Elizabeth, till catching her eye, he withdrew his own and coldly said: "She is tolerable, but not handsome enough to tempt ME; I am in no humour at present to give consequence to young ladies who are slighted by other men. You had better return to your partner and enjoy her smiles, for you are wasting your time with me. " Mr. Bingley followed his advice. Mr. Darcy walked off; and Elizabeth remained with no very cordial feelings toward him. She told the story, however, with great spirit among her friends; for she had a lively, playful disposition, which delighted in anything ridiculous. Article/201011/119290My mom's side of the family is Irish. So my grandma would tell me stories about my great-grandpa who was from Ireland. Just small stories, such as the fact that he had a musical ear and could play almost every instrument. (I wish it passed on through the family.) I've always been into paranormal things, so I would always ask her if he had encountered anything out of the ordinary throughout his life. Her memory was vague, so she asked her sister Mary, and Mary reminded her of his banshee incidents back in County Cork Ireland.   My grandma explained to me what Mary had remembered her father telling her as a kid. A banshee, before I go on, is an Irish myth. A ghost that protects an Irish family throughout eternity without showing itself, unless someone in the family dies. Since the banshee can predict the future, it knows who is going to die beforehand. So it mourns under the moonlight, with cries more like the wind and shows itself to someone in the family (preferably the one who isn't going to die). It gets so sad because it is a part of the family.   So anyway, when my great grandpa was a kid he would ride home on a horse, back in Ireland, through the fields from school dances. So once in a while his horse would stop dead in its tracks, because you know animals can sense things people can't. My great grandpa would tell it to trudge on, but it wouldn't budge  我母亲娘家在爱尔兰,因此姥姥总是给我讲一些太姥爷在爱尔兰的故事。那都是些很短的小故事,比如他非常喜欢音乐,几乎能演奏任何乐器。(但愿这能一辈一辈地传下去。)我总是对那些不同寻常的事情感兴趣,因此我就问她是不是太姥爷遇到过那些奇异的事情。姥姥的记性已经模糊了,于是就问她玛丽还记不记得类似的事情,玛丽姥姥就想起了太姥爷在科克郡与女妖的那次遭遇。  姥姥告诉我说玛丽姥姥回忆起来的事情还是在她小时候听太姥爷说的了。我马上要讲到的爱尔兰女妖,是个爱尔兰神话。她是个鬼魂,一生一世保护着一个爱尔兰人家庭,除非家里有人去世否则人们是不会看见她的。由于女妖能预知未来,因此她也就知道谁马上就要死去了。于是她就在月光下痛哭,声音就像风声一样,让家里的一个人(不会是即将要去世的那个人)能够看见她。她哭的是那么的悲伤,因为她也是这个家庭的一部分。  那时太姥爷还是个孩子,每天放学后就骑着马穿过农田回家,一边走一边手舞足蹈。有一次,马突然停下来,因为我们都知道动物能感觉的我们人感觉不到的东西。太姥爷想赶它继续走,但是那匹马一动也不动。 Article/200809/47941

Flowers are a true gift from God. They’re beautiful. All of them. One of life’s pleasures is looking at flowers. If you look at them really closely, it’s amazing just how beautiful they are. Their colours are so rich and deep. I don’t know of anything in the world more red than a rose or more yellow than a tulip. Flowers seem to be a big part of every culture. People give flowers as gifts, arrange them in their houses, grow them in their gardens. Some people even name their daughters after flowers. I can’t imagine how boring the world would be without flowers. I’m always coming across new flowers. Every time I travel to another country, I find lots of flowers I’ve never seen before. It must be nice to be a bee and spend all day flying from flower to flower. Article/201104/132966

  So far as I know, Miss Hannah Arendt was the first person to define the essential difference between work and labor. To be happy, a man must feel, firstly, free and, secondly, important. He cannot be really happy if he is compelled by society to do what he does not enjoy doing, or if what he enjoys doing is ignored by society as of no value or importance. In a society where slavery in the strict sense has been abolished, the sign that what a man does is of social value is that he is paid money to do it, but a laborer today can rightly be called a wage slave. A man is a laborer if the job society offers him is of no interest to himself but he is compelled to take it by the necessity of earning a living and supporting his family.The antithesis to labor is play. When we play a game, we enjoy what we are doing, otherwise we should not play it, but it is a purely private activity; society could not care less whether we play it or not.Between labor and play stands work. A man is a worker if he is personally interested in the job which society pays him to do; what from the point of view of society is necessary labor is from his own point of view voluntary play. Whether a job is to be classified as labor or work depends, not on the job itself, but on the tastes of the individual who undertakes it. The difference does not, for example, coincide with the difference between a manual and a mental job; a gardener or a cobbler may be a worker, a bank clerk a laborer. Which a man is can be seen from his attitude toward leisure. To a worker, leisure means simply the hours he needs to relax and rest in order to work efficiently. He is therefore more likely to take too little leisure than too much; workers die of coronaries and forget their wives' birthdays. To the laborer, on the other hand, leisure means freedom from compulsion, so that it is natural for him to imagine that the fewer hours he has to spend laboring, and the more hours he is free to play, the better.What percentage of the population in a modern technological society are, like myself, in the fortunate position of being workers? At a guess I would say sixteen per cent, and I do not think that figure is likely to get bigger in the future.Technology and the division of labor have done two things: by eliminating in many fields the need for special strength or skill, they have made a very large number of paid occupations which formerly were enjoyable work into boring labor, and by increasing productivity they have reduced the number of necessary laboring hours. It is aly possible to imagine a society in which the majority of the population, that is to say, its laborers, will have almost as much leisure as in ear5lier times was enjoyed by the aristocracy. When one recalls how aristocracies in the past actually behaved, the prospect is not cheerful. Indeed, the problem of dealing with boredom may be even more difficult for such a future mass society than it was for aristocracies. The latter, for example, ritualized their time; there was a season to shoot grouse, a season to spend in town, etc. The masses are more likely to replace an unchanging ritual by fashion which it will be in the economic interest of certain people to change as often as possible. Again, the masses cannot go in for hunting, for very soon there would be no animals left to hunt. For other aristocratic amusements like gambling, dueling, and warfare, it may be only too easy to find equivalents in dangerous driving, drug-taking, and senseless acts of violence. Workers seldom commit acts of violence, because they can put their aggression into their work, be it physical like the work of a smith, or mental like the work of a scientist or an artist. The role of aggression into their work, be it physical like the work of a smith, or mental like the work of a scientist or an artist. The role of aggression in mental work is aptly expressed by the phrase "getting one's teeth into a problem."据我所知,汉纳·阿伦特是第一个给予工作和劳作之间本质区别的人。一个人要高兴,首先要感到自由,其次是感到重要。如果他被社会强迫做他不愿做的事,或者他喜欢做的事被社会忽视,被认为无价值和不重要,他就不会真正高兴。在一个从严格意义上来说奴隶制已被废除的社会里,一个人所做的事情具有社会价值的樗是他的工作得到了报酬。但今天的劳动者可以恰当地称为薪金的奴隶。如果他对社会提供给他的工作不感兴趣,但出于谋生和养家而被迫接受,这个人就称为劳作者。与劳作相对的是玩,当玩耍时我们在享受,否则是不会去玩的,不过这纯粹是私人活动,社会对你玩或不玩是极不关心的。处于劳作和玩之间的是工作。如果一个人对社会付酬给他的工作感兴趣的话,他就是工作者;从社会的观点看,工作是必要的劳作也是个人心目中自愿的玩。例如:这个区别不同于体力劳动和脑力劳动之间的区别;一个园艺工人或一个补鞋匠可能是工作者,一个职员可能是劳作者。一个人属于哪一种可以从他对休闲的态度看出来。对于工作者来说,休闲只是他为了有效地工作而放松和休息的时间,所以他可能少休息而不是多休闲。工作者可能致于冠状动脉血栓症,忘记妻子的生日。反之,对于劳作者来说,休闲意味着从强迫中的摆脱,因此他们会很自然地想花在工作上的时间越少,自由自在玩的时间越多就越好。像我这样,幸运地成为工作者的人现代技术社会里占多大比例呢?我猜测为60%并且我认为这个数字将来不可能变大。技术和劳动分工已产生了两点影响:通过在许多领域里减少对特殊力量和技巧的需求,它们使大量曾经愉快的有偿劳动变成了使人厌烦的工作,通过提高提高生产率减少了一些必要的劳动时间。已经有可能去设想这样一个社会:大多数人,即劳作者,将拥有几乎与早期贵州所享有的一样多的休闲。当一个人回忆过去贵族的所作所为,前景就不会乐观了。的确对于这样一个未来群众社会,应付无聊的问题比起来贵族们可能更困难。例如:后者使他们的时间仪式化,有射猎松鸡的季节、有镇上度日的季节等。群众更可能用时尚取代千篇一律的程式,而尽可能经常地改变时尚也符合某些人的经济利益。同样,群众也不能都有打猎的爱好,因为很快就会没有动物可供射猎。对于其他贵族活动,像、决斗和战争,可能很容易在危险驾驶、吸毒和愚蠢的暴力行为中找到等价物。工作者很少有暴力行为,因为他们能把进取心放在他们的工作上,不管是铁匠从事的体力劳动,还是科学家或艺术家从事的脑力劳动。"把牙到某个问题中"这条习语很贴切地表示出进取心在智力工作中的作用。 Article/200803/28125

  Thomas Edison, 1847-1931: America's Great InventorEdison is remembered most for the electric light, phonograph and his work with motion pictures. ANNOUNCER:Welcome to the VOA Special English program, People in America. Today, Sarah Long and Bob Doughty tell about the inventor Thomas Alva Edison. He had a major effect on the lives of people around the world. Thomas Edison is remembered most for the electric light, his phonograph and his work with motion pictures.(MUSIC) VOICE ONE: Thomas Edison Thomas Edison's major inventions were designed and built in the last years of the eighteen hundreds. However, most of them had their greatest effect in the twentieth century. His inventions made possible the progress of technology.It is extremely difficult to find anyone living today who has not been affected in some way by Thomas Edison. Most people on Earth have seen some kind of motion picture or heard some kind of sound recording. And almost everyone has at least seen an electric light. These are only three of the many devices Thomas Edison invented or helped to improve. People living in this century have had easier and more enjoyable lives because of his inventions.VOICE TWO:Thomas Alva Edison was born on February eleventh, eighteen forty-seven in the small town of Milan, Ohio. He was the youngest of seven children. Thomas Edison was self-taught. He went to school for only three months. His teacher thought he could not learn because he had a mental problem. But young Tom Edison could learn. He learned from books and he experimented. At the age of ten, he built his own chemical laboratory. He experimented with chemicals and electricity. He built a telegraph machine and quickly learned to send and receive telegraph messages. At the time, sending electric signals over wires was the fastest method of sending information long distances. At the age of sixteen, he went to work as a telegraph operator. He later worked in many different places. He continued to experiment with electricity. When he was twenty-one, he sent the ed States government the documents needed to request the legal protection for his first invention. The government gave him his first patent on an electric device he called an Electrographic Vote Recorder. It used electricity to count votes in an election.VOICE ONE:In the summer months of eighteen sixty-nine, the Western Union Telegraph Company asked Thomas Edison to improve a device that was used to send financial information. It was called a stock printer. Mister Edison very quickly made great improvements in the device. The company paid him forty thousand dollars for his effort. That was a lot of money for the time. This large amount of money permitted Mister Edison to start his own company. He announced that the company would improve existing telegraph devices and work on new inventions. Mister Edison told friends that his new company would invent a minor device every ten days and produce what he called a "big trick" about every six months. He also proposed that his company would make inventions to order. He said that if someone needed a device to do some kind of work, just ask and it would be invented.VOICE TWO:Within a few weeks Thomas Edison and his employees were working on more than forty different projects. They were either new inventions or would lead to improvements in other devices. Very quickly he was asking the ed States government for patents to protect more than one hundred devices or inventions each year. He was an extremely busy man. But then Thomas Edison was always very busy. He almost never slept more than four or five hours a night. He usually worked eighteen hours each day because he enjoyed what he was doing. He believed no one really needed much sleep. He once said that anyone could learn to go without sleep. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Thomas Edison did not enjoy taking to reporters. He thought it was a waste of time. However, he did talk to a reporter in nineteen seventeen. He was seventy years old at the time and still working on new devices and inventions.The reporter asked Mister Edison which of his many inventions he enjoyed the most. He answered quickly, the phonograph. He said the phonograph was really the most interesting. He also said it took longer to develop a machine to reproduce sound than any other of his inventions. Thomas Edison told the reporter that he had listened to many thousands of recordings. He especially liked music by Brahms, Verdi and Beethoven. He also liked popular music. Many of the recordings that Thomas Edison listened to in nineteen seventeen can still be enjoyed today. His invention makes it possible for people around the world to enjoy the same recorded sound. VOICE TWO:The reporter also asked Thomas Edison what was the hardest invention to develop. He answered quickly again -- the electric light. He said that it was the most difficult and the most important. Before the electric light was invented, light was provided in most homes and buildings by oil or natural gas. Both caused many fires each year. Neither one produced much light.Mister Edison had seen a huge and powerful electric light. He believed that a smaller electric light would be extremely useful.He and his employees began work on the electric light.VOICE ONE:An electric light passes electricity through material called a filament or wire. The electricity makes the filament burn and produce light. Thomas Edison and his employees worked for many months to find the right material to act as the filament. Time after time a new filament would produce light for a few moments and then burn up. At last Mister Edison found that a carbon fiber produced light and lasted a long time without burning up. The electric light worked.At first, people thought the electric light was extremely interesting but had no value. Homes and businesses did not have electricity. There was no need for it.Mister Edison started a company that provided electricity for electric lights for a small price each month. The small company grew slowly at first. Then it expanded rapidly. His company was the beginning of the electric power industry.VOICE TWO:Thomas Edison also was responsible for the very beginnings of the movie industry. While he did not invent the idea of the motion picture, he greatly improved the process. He also invented the modern motion picture film.When motion pictures first were shown in the late eighteen hundreds, people came to see movies of almost anything -- a ship, people walking on the street, new automobiles. But in time, these moving pictures were no longer interesting. In nineteen-oh-three, an employee of Thomas Edison's motion picture company produced a movie with a story. It was called "The Great Train Robbery." It told a simple story of a group of western criminals who steal money from a train. Later they are killed by a group of police in a gun fight. The movie was extremely popular. "The Great Train Robbery" started the huge motion picture industry. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Thomas Alva Edison is remembered most for the electric light, his phonograph and his work with motion pictures. However, he also invented several devices that greatly improved the telephone. He improved several kinds of machines called generators that produced electricity. He improved batteries that hold electricity. He worked on many different kinds of electric motors including those for electric trains. Mister Edison also is remembered for making changes in the invention process. He moved from the Nineteenth Century method of an individual doing the inventing to the Twentieth Century method using a team of researchers. VOICE TWO: In nineteen thirteen, a popular magazine at the time called Thomas Edison the most useful man in America. In nineteen twenty-eight, he received a special medal of honor from the Congress of the ed States.Thomas Edison died on January sixth, nineteen thirty-one. In the months before his death he was still working very hard. He had asked the government for legal protection for his last invention. It was patent number one thousand ninety-three.(MUSIC)ANNOUNCER: This Special English program was written and produced by Paul Thompson. The announcers were Sarah Long and Bob Doughty.I'm Mary Tillotson. Join us again next week for another PEOPLE IN AMERICA program on the Voice of America. Article/200803/32052。

  She had never perceived, while the regiment was in Hertfordshire, that Lydia had any partiality for him, but she was convinced that Lydia had wanted only encouragement to attach herself to any body. Sometimes oneofficer, sometimes another had been her favourite, as their attentions raised them in her opinion. Her affections had been continually fluctuating, but never without an object. The mischief of neglect and mistaken indulgence towards such a girl. -- Oh! how acutely did she now feel it.民兵团驻扎在哈福德郡的时候,她完全没有看出丽迪雅对韦翰有什么倾心的地方,可是她深深认识到丽迪雅只要随便哪个人勾引一下就会上钩。她今天喜欢这个军官,明天又喜欢那个军官,只要你对她献殷勤,她就看得中你。她平常的情感极不专一,可是从来没有缺少过谈情说爱的对象。这只怪一向没有家教,对她任意纵容,结果使这样的一个姑娘落得这般下场。天哪!她现在实在体会得太深刻啦!She was wild to be at home -- to hear, to see, to be upon the spot, to share with Jane in the cares that must now fall wholly upon her, in a family so deranged; a father absent, a mother incapable of exertion and requiring constant attendance; and though almost persuaded that nothing could be done for Lydia, her uncle#39;s interference seemed of the utmost importance, and till he entered the room, the misery of her impatience was severe. Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner had hurried back in alarm, supposing, by the servant#39;s account, that their niece was taken suddenly ill; -- but satisfying them instantly on that head, she eagerly communicated the cause of their summons, ing the two letters aloud, and dwelling on the postscript of the last with trembling energy. -- Though Lydia had never been a favourite with them, Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner could not but be deeply affected. Not Lydia only, but all were concerned in it; and after the first exclamations of surprise and horror, Mr. Gardiner ily promised every assistance in his power. -- Elizabeth, though expecting no less, thanked him with tears of gratitude; and all three being actuated by one spirit, every thing relating to their journey was speedily settled. They were to be off as soon as possible. ``But what is to be done about Pemberley?#39;#39; cried Mrs. Gardiner. ``John told us Mr. Darcy was here when you sent for us; -- was it so?#39;#39;她非回家不可了……要亲自去听听清楚,看看明白,要赶快去给吉英分担一份忧劳。家里给弄得那么糟,父亲不在家,母亲撑不起身,又随时要人侍候,千斤重担都压在吉英一个人身上。关于丽迪雅的事,她虽然认为已经无法可想,可是她又认为舅父的帮助是极其重要的,她等他回来真等得万分焦急。且说嘉丁纳夫妇听了仆人的话还以为是外甥女得了急病,便连忙慌慌张张赶回来。伊丽莎白见到他们,马上说明并非得了急病,他们方才放心,她又连忙讲清楚找他们回来的原因,把那两封信读出来,又气急败坏地念着第二封信后面补写的那一段话。虽然舅父母平常并不喜爱丽迪雅,可是他们却不得不感到深切的忧虑,因为这件事不单是牵涉到丽迪雅,而是对于大家都体面攸关。嘉丁纳先生开头大为骇异,连声慨叹,然后便一口答应竭尽一切力量帮忙到底。伊丽莎白虽然并没有觉得事出意外,可还是感激涕零。于是三个人协力同心,一刹那工夫就样样收拾妥贴,只等上路。他们要走得越快越好。“可是怎样向彭伯里交待呢?”嘉丁纳太太大声地说:“约翰跟我们说,当你在找我们的时候,达西先生正在这儿,这是真的吗?”;Yes; and I told him we should not be able to keep our engagement. That is all settled.#39;#39;“是真的;我已经告诉过他,我们不能赴约了。这件事算是交待清楚了。”;That is all settled!#39;#39; repeated the other, as she ran into her room to prepare. ``And are they upon such terms as for her to disclose the real truth! Oh, that I knew how it was!#39;#39;“这件事算是交待清楚了,”舅母一面重说了一遍,一面跑回房间去准备。“难道他们两人的交情已经好到这步田地,她可以把事实真相都说给他听了吗?哎唷,我真想弄明白这究竟是怎么回事!”But wishes were vain; or at best could serve only to amuse her in the hurry and confusion of the following hour. Had Elizabeth been at leisure to be idle, she would have remained certain that all employment wasimpossible to one so wretched as herself; but she had her share of business as well as her aunt, and amongst the rest there were notes to be written to all their friends in Lambton, with false excuses for their sudden departure. An hour, however, saw the whole completed; and Mr. Gardiner meanwhile having settled his account at the inn, nothing remained to be done but to go; and Elizabeth, after all the misery of the morning, found herself, in a shorter space of time than she could have supposed, seated in the carriage, and on the road to Longbourn.可惜她这个愿望落空了,最多不过在这匆匆忙忙、慌慌乱乱的一个钟头里面,宽慰了一下她自己的心。纵使伊丽莎白能够偷闲摸空跟她谈谈,在这种狼狈不堪的情况下,哪里还会有闲情逸致来谈这种事,何况她也和她舅母一样,有多少事情要料理;别的且不说,蓝白屯所有的朋友们就得由她写信去通知,执行捏造一些借口,说明他们为什么要突然离去。她在一小时以后,样样事情都已经料理妥贴,嘉丁纳先生也和旅馆里算清了账,只等动身。伊丽莎白苦闷了整整一个上午,想不到在极短的时间里,居然坐上马车,向浪搏恩出发了。 Article/201204/176336

  2. OPEN BOOK2. 打开的书  The next day was better… and worse.  接下来的一天,好多了……也糟糕多了。  It was better because it wasn#39;t raining yet, though the clouds were dense and opaque. It was easier because I knew what to expect of my day. Mike came to sit by me in English, and walked me to my next class, with Chess Club Eric glaring at him all the while; that was nattering. People didn#39;t look at me quite as much as they had yesterday. I sat with a big group at lunch that included Mike, Eric, Jessica, and several other people whose names and faces I now remembered. I began to feel like I was ting water, instead of drowning in it.  说好多了,是因为雨还没下下来,虽然云层又厚又暗。这一天也轻松多了,因为我知道自己这一天都要做些什么了。迈克上英语课的时候坐在了我旁边,而且还把我送到了下一节课的地点,;象棋俱乐部成员;埃里克一直都瞪大眼睛看着他;这真让人受宠若惊。人们不像昨天那样老瞅我了。我跟一大群同学坐在一起吃午饭,其中包括迈克、埃里克、杰西卡等好几个现在我已经记住了名字和长相的同学。我开始感觉自己是在踩水,而不是在往下沉了。   It was worse because I was tired; I still couldn#39;t sleep with the wind echoing around the house. It was worse because Mr. Varner called on me in Trig when my hand wasn#39;t raised and I had the wrong answer. It was miserable because I had to play volleyball, and the one time I didn#39;t cringe out of the way of the ball, I hit my teammate in the head with it. And it was worse because Edward Cullen wasn#39;t in school at all.  说糟糕多了,是因为我很累;我依然睡不着觉,因为风声还在房子四周回荡着。说糟糕多了,还因为三角课上我没举手,瓦纳先生却要我起来回答问题,而我又偏偏答错了。这天更是痛苦的,因为我不得不打排球,有一次球来了,我战战兢兢没从来球路线上躲开,就一球砸到了我队友的头上。说这天糟糕多了,还因为爱德华·卡伦根本就没来上学。  All morning I was ding lunch, fearing his bizarre glares. Part of me wanted to confront him and demand to know what his problem was. While I was lying sleepless in my bed, I even imagined what I would say. But I knew myself too well to think I would really have the guts to do it. I made the Cowardly Lion look like the terminator.  一上午,我都在担心午饭时间的到来,怕见到他异乎寻常的目光。可另一方面,我又想跟他面对面,要他跟我说清楚是怎么回事儿。睁着眼睛躺在床上的那段时间,我甚至把要说的话都想好了。可是我太了解我自己了,根本就不相信自己真有那个胆子。我努力让自己这个胆小的狮子 看上去像魔鬼终结者。  But when I walked into the cafeteria with Jessica — trying to keep my eyes from sweeping the place for him, and failing entirely — I saw that his four siblings of sorts were sitting together at the same table, and he was not with them.  不过,我和杰西卡走进自助餐厅的时候——虽然我竭力不让自己东张西望地去找他,但结果还是完全没能控制住——我看见他的四个兄弟,一起坐在同一张桌上,而他没跟他们在一块儿。  Mike intercepted us and steered us to his table. Jessica seemed elated by the attention, and her friends quickly joined us. But as I tried to listen to their easy chatter, I was terribly uncomfortable, waiting nervously for the moment he would arrive. I hoped that he would simply ignore me when he came, and prove my suspicions false.  迈克拦住了我们,要我们坐到他那张桌子上去。杰西卡似乎让他的这番殷勤弄得心花怒放了,她的朋友很快也加入了我们。但在我努力去听他们无拘无束的闲聊时,心里却特别不自在,忐忑不安地等待着他来的那一刻。我希望他来了以后,根本不会注意到我,从而明是我怀疑错了。  He didn#39;t come, and as time passed I grew more and more tense.  他没有来,而随着时间一分一秒地过去,我变得越来越紧张不安了。  I walked to Biology with more confidence when, by the end of lunch, he still hadn#39;t showed. Mike, who was taking on the qualities of a golden retriever, walked faithfully by my side to class. I held my breath at the door, but Edward Cullen wasn#39;t there, either. I exhaled and went to my seat. Mike followed, talking about an upcoming trip to the beach. He lingered by my desk till the bell rang. Then he smiled at me wistfully and went to sit by a girl with braces and a bad perm. It looked like I was going to have to do something about Mike, and it wouldn#39;t be easy. In a town like this, where everyone lived on top of everyone else, diplomacy was essential. I had never been enormously tactful; I had no practice dealing with overly friendly boys.  去上生物学课的时候,我心里踏实了许多,因为直到午餐结束,他依然没有露面。在去上课的路上,迈克忠诚地陪在我一旁,刚才他还在侃侃而谈金毛猎犬的特性来着呢。到了门口的时候,我屏住了呼吸,可爱德华·卡伦也没在教室里。我松了一口气,向座位上走去。迈克跟在我后面,大谈特谈即将到来的去海滩旅行的事情。他在我的课桌旁一直赖到了打铃,这才依依不舍地冲我笑了笑,无可奈何地过去坐到了一个戴着牙套、顶着一头乱糟糟的烫发的女孩旁边。看来对于迈克,我得想点儿招数了,而这不会是一件轻而易举的事情。在这样一个小镇,大家低头不见抬头见,讲求策略是最要紧的。我从来都不是个很圆滑的人;对付过于殷勤的男孩子我还没经验。  I was relieved that I had the desk to myself, that Edward was absent. I told myself that repeatedly. But I couldn#39;t get rid of the nagging suspicion that I was the reason he wasn#39;t there. It was ridiculous, and egotistical, to think that I could affect anyone that strongly. It was impossible. And yet I couldn#39;t stop worrying that it was true.  我一个人坐着一张桌子,爱德华旷课,真是让我感到很宽慰。我一遍又一遍地这样想着。可我老是怀疑是因为我的缘故,他才没有来,这种怀疑搅得我心神不定。真是太可笑、太自以为了不起了吧,居然以为自己会对一个人产生这么大的影响。那是不可能的。可是,我还是忍不住担心那是真的。 Article/201204/176923即使蒙我那位美丽的表不弃,答应了我的求婚,或许我仍然免不了要怀疑,是否就此会获得真正的幸福,因为我一向认为,幸福一经拒绝,就不值得我们再加重视。In a doleful voice Mrs. Bennet began the projected conversation: ;Oh! Mr. Collins!; ;My dear madam, ; replied he, ;let us be for ever silent on this point. Far be it from me, ; he presently continued, in a voice that marked his displeasure, ;to resent the behaviour of your daughter. Resignation to inevitable evils is the evil duty of us all; the peculiar duty of a young man who has been so fortunate as I have been in early preferment; and I trust I am resigned. Perhaps not the less so from feeling a doubt of my positive happiness had my fair cousin honoured me with her hand; for I have often observed that resignation is never so perfect as when the blessing denied begins to lose somewhat of its value in our estimation. You will not, I hope, consider me as showing any disrespect to your family, my dear madam, by thus withdrawing my pretensions to your daughter#39;s favour, without having paid yourself and Mr. Bennet the compliment of requesting you to interpose your authority in my behalf. My conduct may, I fear, be objectionable in having accepted my dismission from your daughter#39;s lips instead of your own. But we are all liable to error. I have certainly meant well through the whole affair. My object has been to secure an amiable companion for myself, with due consideration for the advantage of all your family, and if my MANNER has been at all reprehensible, I here beg leave to apologise. ; Article/201108/151787What Is the Truth behind the Mummy's Curse? 都是法老王诅咒搞的鬼?For over a century, tales of Egyptian mummies seeking revenge over their disturbed tombs have excited the curiosity of people around the world. However, according to British archaeologist Dominic Montserrat, curses that protect the remains of ancient Egyptians are simply an invention of storywriters.Montserrat has found that the idea of a curse was created 180 years ago by novelist Jane Loudon. In 1821, Loudon got the idea for a horror novel while watching an exhibition of mummies being unwrapped in London. Her novel featured a mummy coming back to life and seeking revenge against an archaeologist.During the late 1860s, the vengeful mummy idea evolved into the concept of the mummy’s curse, which was made popular by several American and British novelists. Another author, Marie Corelli, issued a warning after the discovery of King Tutankhamen’s (King Tut) tomb that anyone who dared enter would be severely punished. Stories of mummy curses were widesp in the early 20th century. Some journalists even said that the Titanic sank in 1912 because an ancient Egyptian coffin was on board. Later, in 1923, the discovery of King Tut’s tomb added new life to the legend. The unexpected death of Lord Carnarvon, who led the exploration of the tomb, propelled the curse story onto the front pages of newspapers around the world. According to Dominic Montserrat, however, there was nothing unusual about Carnarvon’s death, since he was in poor health anyway. Moreover, almost all the 26 members of the exploration team were still alive ten years later. Some curse! Montserrat actually sees the discovery of the tomb as beneficial to King Tut’s soul. Ancient Egyptians believed that the soul of the departed survived only as long as the name was remembered. If that is true, then the discovery of King Tut’s tomb and those of other Egyptians ensures that their souls will survive for many years to come.100多年来,埃及木乃伊向盗墓者报复的传说激起了全世界人的好奇心。然而根据英国考古学家多米尼克·蒙瑟雷特的说法,保护古埃及人遗骸的诅咒只是小说家的一个创造。蒙瑟雷特发现这种诅咒的构想是小说家简·劳敦在180年前创作的。1821年当劳敦在伦敦观看一个解开木乃伊裹布的展示时,便想到这个构思来写恐怖小说。她的小说表现了一个木乃伊复活并向考古学家复仇。19世纪60年代末,木乃伊复仇的构想演变成为木乃伊诅咒的观念,并在被许多英美小说家采用后,已蔚然成风。在埃及图坦克哈门王(塔特王)的陵墓被发现后,另一位作家玛丽·柯瑞里发出警告:擅闯者将严惩不怠。20世纪初木乃伊诅咒的故事广为流传。一些新闻记者甚至说,1912年泰坦尼克号的沉没是因为船上放置了一副古埃及棺木。之后1923年塔特王陵墓的出土也为此传说注入了新生命。率领挖掘陵墓的卡纳文勋爵的猝死,更将此诅咒传说推上全球报纸的头版。然而根据多米尼克·蒙瑟雷特的说法,卡纳文的死并无异常之处,因为他的健康状况一直欠佳。而且10年后勘探队的26名成员几乎都还健在。这算什么诅咒﹗ Article/200803/28385

  “我的好老爷,你太捧我啦。从前也的确有人赞赏过我的美貌,现在我可有敢说有什么出众的地方了。一个女人家有了五个成年的女儿,就不该对自己的美貌再转什么念头。” "My dear, you flatter me. I certainly HAVE had my share of beauty, but I do not pretend to be anything extraordinary now. When a woman has five grown-up daughters, she ought to give over thinking of her own beauty. " "In such cases, a woman has not often much beauty to think of. " "But, my dear, you must indeed go and see Mr. Bingley when he comes into the neighbourhood. " "It is more than I engage for, I assure you. " "But consider your daughters. Only think what an establishment it would be for one of them. Sir William and Lady Lucas are determined to go, merely on that account, for in general, you know, they visit no newcomers. Indeed you must go, for it will be impossible for US to visit him if you do not. " Article/201011/117463I hate pollution. It makes me really angry. I think pollution is greed. People don’t care about the environment so they pollute the air just to make lots of money. Big companies are the worst. They pretend they’re not polluting. They have the money to say they are “green”. Pollution affects us all. We are all less healthy because of companies that pollute the air or our rivers. Everybody needs to think about how we can reduce the amount of pollution we create. Not using the car when we can walk is one way. Turning off lights we don’t need is another. Barack Obama says he’s going to do his best to help the Earth. I really hope he does because if pollution gets any worse, we’ll be in seriously big trouble. Article/201107/143563

  Our nose is the strangest of all body parts. It’s such a funny thing. And where is it? Right on the front of our face. Right in the middle. It would be OK if everyone had exactly the same nose. But we all have a different nose. Some of us have a big nose, some a small nose. Some of us have a crooked nose with big nostrils. My nose is one part of my body I’d really like to change. It’s too big for the size of my face. When people talk about why other people are beautiful or handsome, no one says, “because he or she has a nice nose,” or “oooh, his (or her) nose is just soooo sexy”. I suppose if you really don’t like your nose, you can have a nose job. Unfortunately, not all of us can afford cosmetic surgery. Article/201106/141244

  20In the spring, at the time when kings go off to war, Joab led out the armed forces. He laid waste the land of the Ammonites and went to Rabbah and besieged it, but David remained in Jerusalem. Joab attacked Rabbah and left it in ruins. 2David took the crown from the head of their king -its weight was found to be a talent of gold, and it was set with precious stones-and it was placed on David's head. He took a great quantity of plunder from the city 3and brought out the people who were there, consigning them to labor with saws and with iron picks and axes. David did this to all the Ammonite towns. Then David and his entire army returned to Jerusalem. 4In the course of time, war broke out with the Philistines, at Gezer. At that time Sibbecai the Hushathite killed Sippai, one of the descendants of the Rephaites, and the Philistines were subjugated. 5In another battle with the Philistines, Elhanan son of Jair killed Lahmi the brother of Goliath the Gittite, who had a spear with a shaft like a weaver's rod. 6In still another battle, which took place at Gath, there was a huge man with six fingers on each hand and six toes on each foot-twenty-four in all. He also was descended from Rapha. 7When he taunted Israel, Jonathan son of Shimea, David's brother, killed him. 8These were descendants of Rapha in Gath, and they fell at the hands of David and his men. Article/200812/58355。

  

  PART FOUR - LIFE AT MOOR HOUSECHAPTER TWENTY-THREEMy Past ReturnsDiana, Mary, and I had a wonderful Chiristmas week. We took walks on the moors, , and sang together. We were even happier to know that we were independent women now, because of our new money. But [-----1-----]. He continued to study all the time, and visited the sick and poor as he had always done. "St. John, are you still going to leave us and become a missionary?" Diana asked him one day, a little sadly. "Nothing will change my plans," he told his sister. "i will leave England in a few months.""And Rosamund Oliver?" asked Mary gently."What about her? She is going to marry a Mr. Granby. Her father tells me he is a very nice young man." St. John's face was calm, and his mind was thinking about other things. With surprise, I realized he no longer loved Rosamund. Somehow, [-----2-----].Soon our lives at Moor House returned to normal, once Christmas was over. We began to study the things that interested us again, such as languages and drawing. However, st. John began to spend more time with Diana, Mary and I sometimes I thought he was watching me. One day when I was alone, he said to me, "Jane, would you learn the Hindustani language with me? I'll need it for my work in India, and you can help me to learn it by studying with me. You don't need German, anyway. You will be a good partner for me, because you study harder than my sisters do." [-----3-----], so I began to study Hindustani. Diana and Mary were surprised that I had stopped learning German. 填空 :1、St. John did not join us in our fun圣约翰没有加入到我们的谈笑中。2、he had pushed her out of his heart不管怎样,他已把她抛到脑后了。3、It seemed important to him这对他似乎至关重要。 隐藏Vocabulary Focusno longer:不再。 Article/200906/75555

  My favourite subject at school was history. I don’t know why. I loved ing the stories about famous people and famous events. When I was little, history was just stories. As I got older, I realized history is the study of how we got here today. It’s a long journey that describes all the wars, great people, inventions, disasters, etc that have brought us to this point in time. I now love any kind of history. It’s fascinating to visit a new country and learn about its history. Watching the news today is like seeing history unfold. Lots of the things I learnt at school now make the news more interesting. History provides us with the perfect background information to a news story. Article/201105/135580

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