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来源:快问解答    发布时间:2019年08月22日 06:48:14    编辑:admin         

France honours de Gaulle 法国对戴高乐将军表示敬意President Chirac: Not complacent about World War ll 希拉克:不对二战胜利自鸣得意 President Chirac has opened a new museum dedicated to World War II to mark the 60th anniversary of General de Gaulle's wartime appeal to the French nation. The general's radio address, broadcast from B studios in London, called on France to resist the Nazi occupation and went down in history as marking the start of the country's wartime resistance. The new museum is located in Les Invalides, the huge complex in the centre of Paris which houses France's military museum as well as Napoleon's tomb. 法国对戴高乐将军表示敬意为纪念戴高乐将军对法国人民发表战时宣言60周年,法国总统希拉克宣布开放了一座有关二战的物馆。戴高乐将军通过伦敦B电台发表的广播讲话,号召法国人民抵抗纳粹的侵略,这一讲话在历史上标志着法国抗击侵略的开始。新物馆座落在Les Invalides,这是一个位于巴黎市中心的建筑群,其中包括法国的军事物馆和拿破仑墓。 Article/200803/31538。

Morrow Road 04茂林路 04  Now, this information was given to me very quickly, and when my mother stressed to me that she wanted to leave, I nodded to the woman in the nightgown and got into the vehicle. After we began to drive back to the stables, I told my mother what I was given. Until that night, I hadn't really heard of one particular "story" of the haunting, but many that blended together. My mother then told me what she knew of the deaths...it follows.  "The father was away somewhere and the mother heard the dog barking frantically outside, so she went out to see what was wrong. She found her two kids in the pond, maybe they had drowned, and she froze to death that night. Later, when the dad came home and found them all dead, he stayed outside and froze." That's how she told it to me, and as she spoke the information that I had been "given" made more sense.   The woman also spoke to me while my mother and I was driving, and asked for me to "set the record straight", so that she could move on. And I'll be honest when I say that I'm not sure exactly what she meant by that or how she'd like me to do it. I intend to do some investigating into the Marine City records, and see how much of the information that I was given is accurate. I, personally, would like to see a picture of the family if possible, just to verify the accuracy for myself. As for my mother, well, she agreed that she'd like to go back at another time (when the weather is warmer) and with more people.  这时,我感觉到信息灌输得非常快,而妈妈却郑重地向我说她想离开,我便朝那个身穿睡衣的女人点了点头,钻进了车子。一直到那天晚上,我还从未真正地听说过一个细节如此充分的“鬼故事”,听到的往往是一些“大杂烩”。在车上,妈妈将她所知道的死因告诉了我,她说:  “那时,孩子的父亲在外地,母亲在家里听到在外边发了疯似的狂叫,当她出去打探究竟时,发现自己的两个孩子已经死在水池里,也许是溺水而死,而这位母亲在那天晚上也被冻而死。之后,父亲回家了,他发现老婆孩子都已经死了,便也呆在外边冻死了。”这些是妈妈告诉我的,随着妈妈叙述的深入,我被“灌输”的信息也越来越形象,越来越直观。  就在妈妈和我在驾车的时候,那个女人还在跟我说话,并且要求我“弄清真相”,这样她就可以采取进一步措施。我确实不明白她什么意思,或者为什么会让我去做这件事。不过,我还是打算对滨海城的档案作些调查,看看我所掌握的信息可信度究竟有几成。就我个人而言,则更希望能看到这一家人的照片,以确定自己的判断是否正确。而我妈妈,怎么说呢,她同意在别的时间(天气变暖时)会带上更多的人再光顾此处。 Article/200812/57981。

Mr. Collins was gratified, and with a more smiling solemnity replied:;It gives me great pleasure to hear that you have passed your time not disagreeably. We have certainly done our best; and most fortunately having it in our power to introduce you to very superior society, and, from our connection with Rosings, the frequent means of varying the humble home scene, I think we may flatter ourselves that your Hunsford visit cannot have been entirely irksome. Our situation with regard to Lady Catherine#39;s family is indeed the sort of extraordinary advantage and blessing which few can boast. You see on what a footing we are. You see how continually we are engaged there. In truth I must acknowledge that, with all the disadvantages of this humble parsonage, I should not think anyone abiding in it an object of compassion, while they are sharers of our intimacy at Rosings. ; 柯林斯先生一听此话,大为满意,立刻显出一副笑容可掬的样子,慎重其事地回答道:;听到你并没有过得不称心,我真得意到极点。我们总算尽了心意,而且感到最幸运的是,能够介绍你跟上流人来往。寒舍虽然毫不足道,但幸亏高攀了罗新斯府上,使你住在我们这种苦地方,还可以经常跟他们来往来往,可以免得单调,这一点倒使我可以聊以自慰,觉得你这次到汉斯福来不能算完全失望。咖苔琳夫人府上对我们真是特别优待,特别爱护,这种机会是别人求之不得的。你也可以看出我们是处于何等的地位。你看我们简直无时无刻不在他们那边作客。老实说,我这所牧师住宅虽然异常简陋,诸多不便,可是,谁要是住到里边来,就可以和我们共享罗新斯的盛情厚谊,这可有能说是没有福份吧。; Words were insufficient for the elevation of his feelings; and he was obliged to walk about the room, while Elizabeth tried to unite civility and truth in a few short sentences. 他满腔的高兴实在非言语所能形容;伊丽莎白想出了几句简简单单、真心真意的客气话来奉承他,他听了以后,简直快活得在屋子里打转。 ;You may, in fact, carry a very favourable report of us into Hertfordshire, my dear cousin. I flatter myself at least that you will be able to do so. Lady Catherine#39;s great attentions to Mrs. Collins you have been a daily witness of; and altogether I trust it does not appear that your friend has drawn an unfortunate--but on this point it will be as well to be silent. Only let me assure you, my dear Miss Elizabeth, that I can from my heart most cordially wish you equal felicity in marriage. My dear Charlotte and I have but one mind and one way of thinking. There is in everything a most remarkable resemblance of character and ideas between us. We seem to have been designed for each other. ; ;亲爱的表,你实在大可以到哈福德郡去给我们传播传播好消息。我相信你一定办得到。咖苔琳夫人对内人真是殷勤备到,你是每天都亲眼看到的。总而言之,我相信你的朋友并没有失算;;不过这一点不说也好。请你听我说,亲爱的伊丽莎白,我从心底里诚恳地祝你将来的婚姻也能同样的幸福。我亲爱的夏绿蒂和我真是同心合意,无论遇到哪一件事莫不是意气相投,心心相印。我们这一对夫妇真是天造地设。;1.disagreeably adv. 不愉快地#39;I took no harm from the journey, thank you,#39; she said disagreeably. ;我旅行中没有受到任何伤害,真要谢谢你。;她不友好地说。 2.elevation n.提升, 海拔The house is at an elevation of 1000 meters. 这所房子在海拔1000米处。3. felicity n.幸福, 措辞得体恰当Felicity is easily found, but hard to be kept.找到幸福容易,维持幸福困难。 Article/201112/163854。

她所以引起了达西的注意,大概是因为达西认为她比起在座的任何人来,都叫人看不顺眼。她作出了这个假想之后,并没有感到痛苦,因为她根本不喜欢他,因此不稀罕他的垂青。;To yield ily--easily--to the PERSUASION of a friend is no merit with you. ;;To yield without conviction is no compliment to the understanding of either. ;;You appear to me, Mr. Darcy, to allow nothing for the influence of friendship and affection. A regard for the requester would often make one ily yield to a request, without waiting for arguments to reason one into it. I am not particularly speaking of such a case as you have supposed about Mr. Bingley. We may as well wait, perhaps, till the circumstance occurs before we discuss the discretion of his behaviour thereupon. But in general and ordinary cases between friend and friend, where one of them is desired by the other to change a resolution of no very great moment, should you think ill of that person for complying with the desire, without waiting to be argued into it?;;Will it not be advisable, before we proceed on this subject, to arrange with rather more precision the degree of importance which is to appertain to this request, as well as the degree of intimacy subsisting between the parties?;;By all means, ; cried Bingley; ;let us hear all the particulars, not forgetting their comparative height and size; for that will have more weight in the argument, Miss Bennet, than you may be aware of. I assure you, that if Darcy were not such a great tall fellow, in comparison with myself, I should not pay him half so much deference. I declare I do not know a more awful object than Darcy, on particular occasions, and in particular places; at his own house especially, and of a Sunday evening, when he has nothing to do. ;Mr. Darcy smiled; but Elizabeth thought she could perceive that he was rather offended, and therefore checked her laugh. Miss Bingley warmly resented the indignity he had received, in an expostulation with her brother for talking such nonsense.;I see your design, Bingley, ; said his friend. ;You dislike an argument, and want to silence this. ;;Perhaps I do. Arguments are too much like disputes. If you and Miss Bennet will defer yours till I am out of the room, I shall be very thankful; and then you may say whatever you like of me. ;;What you ask, ; said Elizabeth, ;is no sacrifice on my side; and Mr. Darcy had much better finish his letter. ;Mr. Darcy took her advice, and did finish his letter.When that business was over, he applied to Miss Bingley and Elizabeth for an indulgence of some music. Miss Bingley moved with some alacrity to the pianoforte; and, after a polite request that Elizabeth would lead the way which the other as politely and more earnestly negatived, she seated herself.Mrs. Hurst sang with her sister, and while they were thus employed, Elizabeth could not help observing, as she turned over some music-books that lay on the instrument, how frequently Mr. Darcy#39;s eyes were fixed on her. She hardly knew how to suppose that she could be an object of admiration to so great a man; and yet that he should look at her because he disliked her, was still more strange. She could only imagine, however, at last that she drew his notice because there was something more wrong and reprehensible, according to his ideas of right, than in any other person present. The supposition did not pain her. She liked him too little to care for his approbation. Article/201106/142663。

他说,他本以为夏绿蒂·卢卡斯相当懂事,哪知道她简直跟他太太一样蠢,比起他的女儿来就更要蠢了,他实在觉得高兴! Elizabeth was sitting with her mother and sisters, reflecting on what she had heard, and doubting whether she was authorised to mention it, when Sir William Lucas himself appeared, sent by his daughter, to announce her engagement to the family. With many compliments to them, and much self-gratulation on the prospect of a connection between the houses, he unfolded the matter--to an audience not merely wondering, but incredulous; for Mrs. Bennet, with more perseverance than politeness, protested he must be entirely mistaken; and Lydia, always unguarded and often uncivil, boisterously exclaimed:;Good Lord! Sir William, how can you tell such a story? Do not you know that Mr. Collins wants to marry Lizzy?;Nothing less than the complaisance of a courtier could have borne without anger such treatment; but Sir William#39;s good breeding carried him through it all; and though he begged leave to be positive as to the truth of his information, he listened to all their impertinence with the most forbearing courtesy.Elizabeth, feeling it incumbent on her to relieve him from so unpleasant a situation, now put herself forward to confirm his account, by mentioning her prior knowledge of it from Charlotte herself; and endeavoured to put a stop to the exclamations of her mother and sisters by the earnestness of her congratulations to Sir William, in which she was ily joined by Jane, and by making a variety of remarks on the happiness that might be expected from the match, the excellent character of Mr. Collins, and the convenient distance of Hunsford from London.Mrs. Bennet was in fact too much overpowered to say a great deal while Sir William remained; but no sooner had he left them than her feelings found a rapid vent. In the first place, she persisted in disbelieving the whole of the matter; secondly, she was very sure that Mr. Collins had been taken in; thirdly, she trusted that they would never be happy together; and fourthly, that the match might be broken off.Two inferences, however, were plainly deduced from the whole: one, that Elizabeth was the real cause of the mischief; and the other that she herself had been barbarously misused by them all; and on these two points she principally dwelt during the rest of the day. Nothing could console and nothing could appease her. Nor did that day wear out her resentment. A week elapsed before she could see Elizabeth without scolding her, a month passed away before she could speak to Sir William or Lady Lucas without being rude, and many months were gone before she could at all forgive their daughter.Mr. Bennet#39;s emotions were much more tranquil on the occasion, and such as he did experience he pronounced to be of a most agreeable sort; for it gratified him, he said, to discover that Charlotte Lucas, whom he had been used to think tolerably sensible, was as foolish as his wife, and more foolish than his daughter! Article/201109/153658。

睡鼠抓了摇身子,在睡梦中开始唱道:“闪啊,闪啊,闪啊,闪啊,”一直唱下去,直到他们捅,了它一下才停止。 “我还没唱完第一段,”帽匠说,“那王后就大喊道“他简直是在糟蹋时间,砍掉他的头!’” The Hatter shook his head mournfully. `Not I!' he replied. `We quarrelled last March--just before HE went mad, you know--' (pointing with his tea spoon at the March Hare,) `--it was at the great concert given by the Queen of Hearts, and I had to sing "Twinkle, twinkle, little bat! How I wonder what you're at!" You know the song, perhaps?' `I've heard something like it,' said Alice. `It goes on, you know,' the Hatter continued, `in this way:-- "Up above the world you fly, Like a tea-tray in the sky. Twinkle, twinkle--"' Here the Dormouse shook itself, and began singing in its sleep `Twinkle, twinkle, twinkle, twinkle--' and went on so long that they had to pinch it to make it stop. `Well, I'd hardly finished the first verse,' said the Hatter, `when the Queen jumped up and bawled out, "He's murdering the time! Off with his head!"' `How dfully savage!' exclaimed Alice. Article/201102/125568。

“我发现了什么吃的东西时,当然知道‘这’是指什么。‘这’通常指一只青蛙或一条蚯蚓,现在的问题是:大主教发现的是什么呢?”鸭子还不停地呱啦着。`I thought you did,' said the Mouse. `--I proceed. "Edwin and Morcar, the earls of Mercia and Northumbria, declared for him: and even Stigand, the patriotic archbishop of Canterbury, found it advisable--"' `Found WHAT?' said the Duck. `Found IT,' the Mouse replied rather crossly: `of course you know what "it" means.' `I know what "it" means well enough, when I find a thing,' said the Duck: `it's generally a frog or a worm. The question is, what did the archbishop find?' The Mouse did not notice this question, but hurriedly went on, `"--found it advisable to go with Edgar Atheling to meet William and offer him the crown. William's conduct at first was moderate. But the insolence of his Normans--" How are you getting on now, my dear?' it continued, turning to Alice as it spoke. `As wet as ever,' said Alice in a melancholy tone: `it doesn't seem to dry me at all.' `In that case,' said the Dodo solemnly, rising to its feet, `I move that the meeting adjourn, for the immediate adoption of more energetic remedies--' Article/201011/119521。

班纳特先生对他太太说:“唔,好太太,要是你的女儿得了重病……万一她一病不起……倒也值得安慰呀,因为她是奉了你命令去追求彬格莱先生的。”;Well, my dear, ; said Mr. Bennet, when Elizabeth had the note aloud, ;if your daughter should have a dangerous fit of illness--if she should die, it would be a comfort to know that it was all in pursuit of Mr. Bingley, and under your orders. ;;Oh! I am not afraid of her dying. People do not die of little trifling colds. She will be taken good care of. As long as she stays there, it is all very well. I would go an see her if I could have the carriage. ;Elizabeth, feeling really anxious, was determined to go to her, though the carriage was not to be had; and as she was no horsewoman, walking was her only alternative. She declared her resolution.;How can you be so silly, ; cried her mother, ;as to think of such a thing, in all this dirt! You will not be fit to be seen when you get there. ;;I shall be very fit to see Jane--which is all I want. ;;Is this a hint to me, Lizzy, ; said her father, ;to send for the horses?;;No, indeed, I do not wish to avoid the walk. The distance is nothing when one has a motive; only three miles. I shall be back by dinner. ;;I admire the activity of your benevolence, ; observed Mary, ;but every impulse of feeling should be guided by reason; and, in my opinion, exertion should always be in proportion to what is required. ;;We will go as far as Meryton with you, ; said Catherine and Lydia. Elizabeth accepted their company, and the three young ladies set off together.;If we make haste, ; said Lydia, as they walked along, ;perhaps we may see something of Captain Carter before he goes. ;In Meryton they parted; the two youngest repaired to the lodgings of one of the officers#39; wives, and Elizabeth continued her walk alone, crossing field after field at a quick pace, jumping over stiles and springing over puddles with impatient activity, and finding herself at last within view of the house, with weary ankles, dirty stockings, and a face glowing with the warmth of exercise.She was shown into the breakfast-parlour, where all but Jane were assembled, and where her appearance created a great deal of surprise.That she should have walked three miles so early in the day, in such dirty weather, and by herself, was almost incredible to Mrs. Hurst and Miss Bingley; and Elizabeth was convinced that they held her in contempt for it. She was received, however, very politely by them; and in their brother#39;s manners there was something better than politeness; there was good humour and kindness. Mr. Darcy said very little, and Mr. Hurst nothing at all. The former was divided between admiration of the brilliancy which exercise had given to her complexion, and doubt as to the occasion#39;s justifying her coming so far alone. The latter was thinking only of his breakfast. Article/201106/140415。