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To respect my work, my associates and myself. To be honest and fair with them as I expect them to be honest and fair with me. To be a man whose word carries weight. To be a booster, not a knocker; a pusher, not a kicker; a motor, not a clog. To base my expectations of reward on a solid foundation of service rendered; to be willing to pay the price of success in honest effort. To look upon my work as opportunity, to be seized with joy and made the most, and not as painful drudgery to be reluctantly endured. To remember that success lies within myself; in my own brain, my own ambition, my own courage and determination. To expect difficulties and force my way through them, to turn hard experiences into capital for future struggles. To interest my heart and soul in my work, and aspire to the highest efficiency in the achievement of results. To be patiently receptive of just criticism and profit from its teaching. To treat equals and superiors with respect, and subordinates with kindly encouragement. To make a study of my business duties; to know my work from the ground up. To mix brains with my efforts and use system and method in all I undertake. To find time to do everything needful by never letting time find me or my subordinates doing nothing. To hoard days as a miser does dollars, to make every hour bring me dividends in specific results accomplished. To steer clear of dissipation and guard my health of body and peace of mind as my most precious stock in trade. Finally, to take a good grip on the joy of life; to play the game like a gentleman; to fight against nothing so hard as my own weakness, and endeavor to grow in business capacity, and as a man, with the passage of every day of time. Article/200908/82702Lrving Berlin, 1888-1989: He Wrote Songs that Made America Sing"White Christmas" and "God Bless America" were two of the most popular songs in the U.S. VOICE ONE:I'm Phoebe Zimmerman.VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember with the VOA Special English program People in America. Today, we tell about Irving Berlin. He wrote the words and music for some of the most popular songs of the twentieth century.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE: Irving Berlin Irving Berlin lived to be one hundred one years old. He died in nineteen eighty?nine. During his long life, he wrote more than one thousand songs. Many of his songs have become timeless additions to America's popular culture.Irving Berlin's music helped sp that popular culture throughout the world. Berlin was born in Russia. But he captured the feeling, the people and the customs of his new country. And he put those ideas to music.Another composer, Jerome Kern, once said of Irving Berlin: "He has no place in American music. He is American music."VOICE TWO:Most American children grow up hearing and singing some of Irving Berlin's songs. Two of the best known are linked to Christian religious holidays. They are "White Christmas" and "Easter Parade."Many Americans think the perfect Christmas Day on December twenty?fifth should be cold and snowy. Irving Berlin thought so, too. He wrote "White Christmas" in nineteen thirty?nine. It was sung in the movie "Holiday Inn" in nineteen forty?two. "White Christmas" became one of the best?selling songs of all time. Here is Bing Crosby singing his famous version of "White Christmas."(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:-lrving Berlin's song for the Easter holiday captures another American tradition. "Easter Parade" is about a tradition in New York City. There, on Easter morning, people walk up and down Fifth Avenue after church services to enjoy the spring weather. Women wear new hats and dresses. Berlin wrote the song for a musical play in nineteen thirty?three. It was the main song in the musical film "Easter Parade" in nineteen forty?eight. Here is Judy Garland singing "Easter Parade."(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:Irving Berlin was born Israel Baline in eighteen -eighty?eight in the Russian village of Temun. He was the youngest of eight children. His family was Jewish. They fled Russia because of religious oppression.The Baline family came to America in eighteen ninety?three. They did not have much money. They moved into an area of New York City where many other poor Jewish immigrants had settled when they moved to the ed States. Israel's father died when the boy was eight years old. The young boy left his home to find work. First, he got a job helping a blind street singer. Then he began earning money by singing on the streets of New York. Later, he got a job singing while serving people their food in a restaurant. Israel taught himself to play the piano. But he could play only the black keys.VOICE ONE:Soon Israel began writing his own songs. He never learned to or write music. He wrote his songs by playing the notes with one finger on the piano. An assistant wrote down the notes on sheets of paper. When the songwriter's first song was published, his name was spelled wrong. Israel Baline had become I. Berlin. Israel thought the name sounded more American. So he re-named himself Irving Berlin.Between nineteen twelve and nineteen sixteen, Irving Berlin wrote more than one hundred eighty songs. By the time he was in his late twenties, his songs were famous around the world.VOICE TWO:Berlin became an American citizen in nineteen eighteen. A few months later, he was ordered into military service. The ed States was fighting in World War One. Berlin was asked to write songs for a musical about life in the military. He called the show "Yip Yip Yaphank." All of the performers in the show were soldiers. Many of the songs became popular.After he served in the army, Berlin returned to New York. He formed his own music publishing company. He also established a theater for his musical shows near Broadway.VOICE ONE:Irving Berlin loved America for giving a poor immigrant a chance to succeed. He expressed his thanks for this success in his songs. One of these songs is "God Bless America." He wrote the song in nineteen eighteen. But it did not become popular until Kate Smith sang it in nineteen thirty?nine. She sang the song to celebrate Armistice Day, the anniversary of the end of World War One. Many people feel "God Bless America" is the unofficial national song of the ed States.Berlin gave all money he earned from "God Bless America" to the Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts of America. Here is Kate Smith singing "God Bless America."(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:The ed States entered World War Two in nineteen forty?one. Berlin agreed to write and produce a musical show called "This is the Army." It was a musical about life in the military. All the performers were soldiers.The show was performed in many cities across the ed States. It helped increase support for America's part in the war. It earned ten million dollars for the Army Emergency Relief Fund. "This is the Army" also was performed for the American troops at military bases around the world. Irving Berlin appeared in most of these performances. He sang the song he had written earlier. The song is about what he had hated most about being in the army. Here, Irving Berlin sings "Oh, How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning."(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:After the war, Berlin continued to write songs for movies and plays. He wrote songs for more than fifteen movies from the nineteen thirties to the nineteen fifties. Many of the songs were used in movies starring the famous dancers Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers. Here is Fred Astaire singing a song that appeared in several movies, "Puttin' on the Ritz."(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:Irving Berlin also wrote the music for seventeen Broadway plays from the nineteen twenties to nineteen fifty. His most successful Broadway musical was "Annie Get Your Gun" in nineteen forty-six. Irving Berlin retired in nineteen sixty--two after his last Broadway musical, "Mister President," failed. He died in nineteen eighty-nine. But the songs that he gave America will be played and sung for many years to come. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:This Special English program was written by Shelley Gollust. It was produced by Lawan Davis. Our studio engineer was Sulaiman Tarawaley. I'm Phoebe Zimmerman.VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember. Join us again next week for another People in America program on the Voice of America. Article/200803/31767

At three-thirty that afternoon, Harry, Ron, and the other Gryffindors hurried down the front steps onto the grounds for their first flying lesson.下午三点半,哈利、罗恩,还有其它同学,怀着兴奋的心情准备上他们的第一堂飞行训练课。It was a clear, breezy day, and the grass rippled under their feet as they marched down the sloping lawns toward a smooth,他们跑下楼梯,穿过草地,来到禁林外边。今天的天气可真好,清朗于爽,flat lawn on theoppositeside of the grounds to the forbidden forest, whose trees were swaying darkly in the distance.草地上绿色的小草微微地漾着细浪,轻轻地拂过他们的脚踝,让人感觉舒极了。不远处,禁林里的树木也在随风摆动。The Slytherins were aly there, and so were twenty broomsticks lying in neat lines on the ground.史林德林的学生早已到齐。地上整整齐齐地摆放着二十大扫帚。Harry had heard Fred and George Weasley complain about the school brooms,哈利曾经听过弗雷德和乔治·威斯里抱怨学校里的大扫帚质量不大好。saying that some of them started to vibrate if you flew too high, or always flew slightly to the left.他们说有些扫帚会在你飞到高空的时候发颤,有些扫帚则总爱往左偏。Their teacher, Madam Hooch, arrived. She had short, gray hair, and yellow eyes like a hawk.这时,他们的老师胡施夫人来了。她长着一头灰色的短发。她的一双黄色的眼睛,就好像鹰的眼睛一样锋利。Well, what are you all waiting for? she barked. Everyone stand by a broomstick. Come on, hurry up.嘿,你们呆呆地站在那儿干嘛?她大喝道,每一个人都给我站到扫帚边上去!快,快点!Harry glanced down at his broom. It was old and some of the twigs stuck out at odd angles.哈利低头看了看自己的扫帚。好旧呀,还有许多枝条突了出来,丑死了!Stick out your right hand over your broom,called Madam Hooch at the front, and say Up!把你们的右手伸到扫帚上方,;胡施夫人站在队伍前面说,;然后大声说:起来!UP,everyoneshouted.起来!大家一齐叫道。

  有声名著之三个火手 Chapter19 相关名著: 有声名著之傲慢与偏见 有声名著之儿子与情人 有声名著之红与黑 有声名著之了不起的盖茨比 有声名著之歌剧魅影 有声名著之远大前程 有声名著之巴斯史维尔猎犬 有声名著之吸血鬼 有声名著之野性的呼唤 有声名著之黑骏马 有声名著之海底两万里 有声名著之秘密花园 有声名著之化身士 有声名著之螺丝在拧紧 有声名著之三个火手更多名著gt;gt; Article/200811/55881

  Uncle Harry had no answering machine because hardly anyone ever called. Most of his friends and relatives were aly dead. He had outlived them all, even though he smoked and drank most of his life. So much for all their talk about clean living, he sometimes thought.The only person who talked to Uncle Harry regularly was his nephew Teddy. Teddy called several times a week, just for a few minutes to say hello and see if everything was OK. Some days Teddy had to call twice or more because Uncle Harry didn't answer the first phone call. When he finally did get through, Uncle Harry would chastise Teddy for his bad timing. “How do you always manage to call me when I'm in the bathroom?” he would ask.Tuesday morning, Teddy let the phone ring ten times. He then hung up and went back to work. That afternoon he called Uncle Harry again. Again, no answer. A couple of hours later, he called again. Still no answer. He called Ira, Uncle Harry’s next-door neighbor.“Hello,” said Ira.“Hi, Ira, this is Teddy.”“Hi, Teddy. How are you?”“Oh, I’m fine, Ira. But I’m a little worried about Uncle Harry. I called him three times today and he didn’t answer once. I don’t think he could have been in the bathroom all three times, do you?”“No, I don’t think so,” laughed Ira. “He does complain about that, doesn’t he? Anyway, I’ll go next door and see what’s up. If he doesn’t open the door, I know where he hides his spare key. I’ll call you back in a bit, okay?”“Okay, Ira. Thanks a lot,” Teddy said.A while later, Teddy’s phone rang. It was Ira. He sounded shaken. “Teddy, I’m sorry it took so long. I have bad news. Harry didn't answer the door, so I used his spare key. He was dead, Teddy. I’m sorry.”“Oh, my gosh! That’s terrible!”“I called the hospital, and they told me to call the coroner’s office. The coroner said they were busy, and wouldn’t be able to make it here until tomorrow or the day after.”“What happened? Did he fall? Did he die in his sleep? Is he lying on the bed with a peaceful look on his face?”“Not exactly, Teddy. He’s lying on the bathroom floor with a look of surprise on his face. We can move him to his bed later. But right now I’ve got to go home, Teddy. I think I might be in shock or something. I don’t feel right.” Article/201107/146501。

  By Jerilyn WatsonBroadcast: March 6, 2005((THEME))VOICE ONE:I’m Barbara Klein.VOICE TWO:And I’m Steve Ember with People in America in VOA Special English. Today we tell about Arthur Miller. Many theater critics believe he was one of the greatest American playwrights of the twentieth century. ((THEME))VOICE ONE:Several plays by Arthur Miller will probably be performed for many years to come. That is because critics say Miller was able to dramatize the emotional pain that average people suffer in their daily lives. A critic once described Miller as an activist for the common man. He demonstrates this well in one of his most famous plays, “Death of a Salesman.” The main character is a man whose dreams of success in business have died. But Miller’s interest in the average man did not stop him from exploring major problems of society. In “The Crucible”, for example, he shows what happens when unreasonable dislike and fear cause people to accuse innocent people of horrible crimes. Some other of his best-known plays include “All My Sons”, “A View from the Bridge” and “After the Fall.” VOICE TWO:Arthur Miller was born in New York City in nineteen fifteen. He died in two thousand five at his home in Roxbury, Connecticut. For sixty years, he created one dramatic work after another. Miller won many awards for his plays. Among them were a Pulitzer Prize, New York Drama Critics’ Circle prizes and Tony awards. In nineteen eighty-four, the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington, D.C. honored him for his lifetime work in drama. VOICE TWO (CONT): Miller also created stories for movies. For example, he wrote “The Misfits” for actress Marilyn Monroe. Miller’s television drama, “Playing for Time”, told of an orchestra of prisoners at the Nazi death camp, Auschwitz, during World War Two. Miller was also a political activist for human rights. But it was drama performed in the theater that Miller loved most.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Arthur Miller grew up in New York. His father, Isidore Miller, manufactured clothing and operated a store. But the father lost his money in the great economic Depression in the nineteen thirties. The family had to move from a costly apartment in Manhattan to a small house in Brooklyn. During the Depression, Arthur worked at many jobs to earn money for college. In nineteen thirty-four, he began studying English at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. Miller won an award for writing plays while at school. VOICE TWO:Miller returned home to New York after completing his studies. He married his college girlfriend, Mary Slattery. They had two children before later ending their marriage. In nineteen forty-four, Arthur Miller’s first major play was performed on Broadway. It was called “The Man Who Had All the Luck.” However, the play did not bring him good luck. It had only four performances. But his second Broadway play, “All My Sons”, was a major success It won several awards in nineteen forty-seven. “All My Sons” tells of a manufacturer who produces faulty parts for airplanes used in World War Two. One of his sons dies as the result of the father’s crime. In the play, Miller examines the relationship between the pressure to succeed and personal responsibility. Article/200802/28046

  Harry#39;s last month with the Dursleys wasn#39;t fun. True, Dudley was now so scared of Harry he wouldn#39;t stay in the same room, while Aunt Petunia and Uncle Vernon didn#39;t shut Harry in his cupboard, force him to do anything, or shout at him ; in fact, they didn#39;t speak to him at all. Half terrified, half furious, they acted as though any chair with Harry in it were empty. Although this was an improvement in many ways, it did become a bit depressing after a while.哈利在杜斯利家的最后一个月并不有趣。的确,达德里因害怕哈利,现在甚至不敢与他同处一室了,而帕尤尼亚姨妈和维能姨丈也不再把哈利锁在壁橱里了,他们也没有强迫哈利干活或者对他呼呼喝喝的。;;其实,他们压根儿就没再跟他说过话。他们对哈利是既愤慨又恐惧,因而不得不对他视而不见。尽管这种待遇与之前相比已是大有改善,但过不多久就已经显得十分沉闷了。Harry kept to his room, with his new owl for company. He had decided to call her Hedwig, a name he had found in A History of Magic. His school books were very interesting. He lay on his bed ing late into the night, Hedwig swooping in and out of the open window as she pleased. It was lucky that Aunt Petunia didn#39;t come in to vacuum anymore, because Hedwig kept bringing back dead mice. Every night before he went to sleep, Harry ticked off another day on the piece of paper he had pinned to the wall, counting down to September the first.哈利寸步不离房间,终日与他的猫头鹰朋友的为伴。他给它取名叫海维,这名字是从一本叫《魔法探究》的书里来的。哈利总爱躺在床上,捧着他那些引人入胜的教科书津津有味地看到深夜,而海维则喜欢在打开的窗户上飞进飞出。幸好帕尤尼亚姨妈再没进来打扫,不然她要是发现海维经常将死老鼠叨进屋就麻烦了。每晚临睡前,哈利总要在亲手钉在墙上的那张纸上钩去过去的一天,心中期盼着九月一日早日来临。On the last day of August he thought he#39;d better speak to his aunt and uncle about getting to King#39;s Cross station the next day, so he went down to the living room where they were watching a quiz show on television. He cleared his throat to let them know he was there, and Dudley screamed and ran from the room.八月三十一日,哈利觉得最好还是将第二天要去国王大道车站一事告知姨妈、姨丈,便来到客厅里。此时,姨妈一家人正在看电视上的问答游戏。哈利只咳嗽了一声以引起他们的注意,达德里便吓得尖叫着跑开了。;Er ; Uncle Vernon?;;呢;;维能姨丈;;;Uncle Vernon grunted to show he was listening.维能哼了一声作为回应。;Er ; I need to be at King#39;s Cross tomorrow to ; to go to Hogwarts.;;呃;;我明天得去国王大道车站;;坐车到霍格瓦彻。;Uncle Vernon grunted again.维能又哼了一声。;Would it be all right if you gave me a lift?;;你能开车送我去吗?;Grunt. Harry supposed that meant yes.又一声哼哼,哈利以为姨丈答应了,;Thank you.;;谢谢。;He was about to go back upstairs when Uncle Vernon actually spoke.哈利正要上楼回房时,维能这才开腔:;Funny way to get to a wizardsrsquo; school, the train. Magic carpets all got punctures, have they?;;坐火车去魔法学院真有意思,难道飞毯都穿洞了吗?;Harry didn#39;t say anything.哈利无言以对。;Where is this school, anyway?;;那么,这学校在哪儿呢?;;I don#39;t know,; said Harry, realizing this for the first time. He pulled the ticket Hagrid had given him out of his pocket.;我不知道。;哈利脱口而出,这才意识到自己也不知道学校的地址。他从口袋里拿出哈格力给他的车票,读道:;I just take the train from platform nine and three-quarters at eleven o#39;clock,; he .;我要在十一点整从九又四分之三站台上车。;His aunt and uncle stared.姨妈、姨丈面面相觑:;Platform what?;;什么站台?;;Nine and three-quarters.;;九又四分之三。;;Don#39;t talk rubbish,; said Uncle Vernon. ;There is no platform nine and three-quarters.;;别胡扯!根本就没有什么叫做九又四分之三的站台。;维能大声道。;It#39;s on my ticket.;;它明明印在我的车票上嘛。;;Barking,; said Uncle Vernon, ;howling mad, the lot of them. You#39;ll see. You just wait. All right, we#39;ll take you to King#39;s Cross. We#39;re going up to London tomorrow anyway, or I wouldn#39;t bother.;;真是瞎说,;维能不以为然,;你真是疯得够可以的了。明天你就知道了,走着瞧吧。行,我们带你去国王大道。要不是我们明天也要去伦敦,我才不会傻到自找麻烦呢。;;Why are you going to London?; Harry asked, trying to keep things friendly.;你们为什么要去伦敦呢?;哈利想尽量保持气氛的融洽。;Taking Dudley to the hospital,; growled Uncle Vernon. ;Got to have that ruddy tail removed before he goes to Smeltings.;;送达德里去医院!;维能姨丈咆哮道,;就是为了在送他去斯麦尔丁之前除去那该死的尾巴!;A few days later, Duke and Bo drove a few miles out of town where there were no electrical wires. They used fishing line to secure 50 balloons to the lawn chair. The chair was secured to the truck. They filled up all the balloons. The balloons were actually lifting the truck off the ground a little. Bo put on his jacket, shook hands with Duke, and sat in the chair. He tied a rope to his belt and the chair, in case he fell out of the chair. All he had was a knife, an altimeter, his cell phone, a BB pistol, and a pair of binoculars. At 8 a.m., Duke took a picture of Bo sitting in the lawn chair. Duke then cut the rope holding the chair to the truck. The balloons lifted Bo so fast he almost fell out of the chair.Bo got up to 15,000 feet, where the air is thin. His heavy coat kept him warm. The wind carried him eastward at an average speed of 22 mph. He flew over the Cascade Range. When he got near the Ochoco Mountains, he started shooting the balloons. He made a soft landing near Paulina, about 200 miles east of Roseburg. Duke was waiting for him. When Bo got home late that night, he tried to tell his wife all about his journey. Still angry, she refused to listen to his story. She couldn’t believe that her husband could be so stupid. She told Bo to sleep on the sofa. The next day, he told his son about his interesting adventure. His son went to school and bragged about his dad to all of his schoolmates. Nobody believed him. Article/201105/134417Nancy was new to America. She came to America speaking only her native language. She brought her 8-year-old son with her. He was all she had in the world.They found an apartment in Arcadia. They were there for only two months when a neighbor’s dog jumped over the fence. The dog ran toward Nancy’s son. Nancy put her body in between the dog and her son. The dog stopped when it saw Nancy screaming at it. She was going to punch it in the nose. The dog turned around.Shaking, Nancy took her son upstairs. They stayed in the apartment all weekend. Then Nancy found another apartment, close to the school that her son was going to attend.She and her son walked everywhere. One day her son started coughing badly. He had an asthma attack. All the walking was making his asthma worse.Nancy knew that she had to buy a car. So she called up the Honda dealer. She talked to a salesman who spoke her language. She told him that she wanted to buy a new car if he could come over to pick her up. The salesman said he would be right over. Article/201103/129604

  2These were the sons of Israel: Reuben, Simeon, Levi, Judah, Issachar, Zebulun, 2Dan, Joseph, Benjamin, Naphtali, Gad and Asher. 3The sons of Judah: Er, Onan and Shelah. These three were born to him by a Canaanite woman, the daughter of Shua. Er, Judah's firstborn, was wicked in the Lord 's sight; so the Lord put him to death. 4Tamar, Judah's daughter-in-law, bore him Perez and Zerah. Judah had five sons in all. 5The sons of Perez: Hezron and Hamul. 6The sons of Zerah: Zimri, Ethan, Heman, Calcol and Darda -five in all. 7The son of Carmi: Achar, who brought trouble on Israel by violating the ban on taking devoted things. 8The son of Ethan: Azariah. 9The sons born to Hezron were: Jerahmeel, Ram and Caleb. From Ram Son of Hezron 10Ram was the father of Amminadab, and Amminadab the father of Nahshon, the leader of the people of Judah. 11Nahshon was the father of Salmon, Salmon the father of Boaz, 12Boaz the father of Obed and Obed the father of Jesse. 13Jesse was the father of Eliab his firstborn; the second son was Abinadab, the third Shimea, 14the fourth Nethanel, the fifth Raddai, 15the sixth Ozem and the seventh David. 16Their sisters were Zeruiah and Abigail. Zeruiah's three sons were Abishai, Joab and Asahel. 17Abigail was the mother of Amasa, whose father was Jether the Ishmaelite. Caleb Son of Hezron 18Caleb son of Hezron had children by his wife Azubah (and by Jerioth). These were her sons: Jesher, Shobab and Ardon. 19When Azubah died, Caleb married Ephrath, who bore him Hur. 20Hur was the father of Uri, and Uri the father of Bezalel. 21Later, Hezron lay with the daughter of Makir the father of Gilead (he had married her when he was sixty years old), and she bore him Segub. 22Segub was the father of Jair, who controlled twenty-three towns in Gilead. 23(But Geshur and Aram captured Havvoth Jair, as well as Kenath with its surrounding settlements-sixty towns.) All these were descendants of Makir the father of Gilead. 24After Hezron died in Caleb Ephrathah, Abijah the wife of Hezron bore him Ashhur the father of Tekoa. Jerahmeel Son of Hezron 25The sons of Jerahmeel the firstborn of Hezron: Ram his firstborn, Bunah, Oren, Ozem and Ahijah. 26Jerahmeel had another wife, whose name was Atarah; she was the mother of Onam. 27The sons of Ram the firstborn of Jerahmeel: Maaz, Jamin and Eker. 28The sons of Onam: Shammai and Jada. The sons of Shammai: Nadab and Abishur. 29Abishur's wife was named Abihail, who bore him Ahban and Molid. 30The sons of Nadab: Seled and Appaim. Seled died without children. 31The son of Appaim: Ishi, who was the father of Sheshan. Sheshan was the father of Ahlai. 32The sons of Jada, Shammai's brother: Jether and Jonathan. Jether died without children. 33The sons of Jonathan: Peleth and Zaza. These were the descendants of Jerahmeel. 34Sheshan had no sons-only daughters. He had an Egyptian servant named Jarha. 35Sheshan gave his daughter in marriage to his servant Jarha, and she bore him Attai. 36Attai was the father of Nathan, Nathan the father of Zabad, 37Zabad the father of Ephlal, Ephlal the father of Obed, 38Obed the father of Jehu, Jehu the father of Azariah, 39Azariah the father of Helez, Helez the father of Eleasah, 40Eleasah the father of Sismai, Sismai the father of Shallum, 41Shallum the father of Jekamiah, and Jekamiah the father of Elishama. The Clans of Caleb 42The sons of Caleb the brother of Jerahmeel: Mesha his firstborn, who was the father of Ziph, and his son Mareshah, who was the father of Hebron. 43The sons of Hebron: Korah, Tappuah, Rekem and Shema. 44Shema was the father of Raham, and Raham the father of Jorkeam. Rekem was the father of Shammai. 45The son of Shammai was Maon, and Maon was the father of Beth Zur. 46Caleb's concubine Ephah was the mother of Haran, Moza and Gazez. Haran was the father of Gazez. 47The sons of Jahdai: Regem, Jotham, Geshan, Pelet, Ephah and Shaaph. 48Caleb's concubine Maacah was the mother of Sheber and Tirhanah. 49She also gave birth to Shaaph the father of Madmannah and to Sheva the father of Macbenah and Gibea. Caleb's daughter was Acsah. 50These were the descendants of Caleb. The sons of Hur the firstborn of Ephrathah: Shobal the father of Kiriath Jearim, 51Salma the father of Bethlehem, and Hareph the father of Beth Gader. 52The descendants of Shobal the father of Kiriath Jearim were: Haroeh, half the Manahathites, 53and the clans of Kiriath Jearim: the Ithrites, Puthites, Shumathites and Mishraites. From these descended the Zorathites and Eshtaolites. 54The descendants of Salma: Bethlehem, the Netophathites, Atroth Beth Joab, half the Manahathites, the Zorites, 55and the clans of scribes who lived at Jabez: the Tirathites, Shimeathites and Sucathites. These are the Kenites who came from Hammath, the father of the house of Recab. Article/200811/56577就在刚才的那一瞬间,她已经长得十分巨大,所以她一点也不怕打断国王的话。`That's the most important piece of evidence we've heard yet,' said the King, rubbing his hands; `so now let the jury--' `If any one of them can explain it,' said Alice, (she had grown so large in the last few minutes that she wasn't a bit afraid of interrupting him,) `I'll give him sixpence. _I_ don't believe there's an atom of meaning in it.' The jury all wrote down on their slates, `SHE doesn't believe there's an atom of meaning in it,' but none of them attempted to explain the paper. `If there's no meaning in it,' said the King, `that saves a world of trouble, you know, as we needn't try to find any. And yet I don't know,' he went on, sping out the verses on his knee, and looking at them with one eye; `I seem to see some meaning in them, after all. "--SAID I COULD NOT SWIM--" you can't swim, can you?' he added, turning to the Knave. The Knave shook his head sadly. `Do I look like it?' he said. (Which he certainly did NOT, being made entirely of cardboard.) `All right, so far,' said the King, and he went on muttering over the verses to himself: `"WE KNOW IT TO BE TRUE--" that's the jury, of course-- "I GAVE HER ONE, THEY GAVE HIM TWO--" why, that must be what he did with the tarts, you know--' `But, it goes on "THEY ALL RETURNED FROM HIM TO YOU,"' said Alice. Article/201105/135496

  On craigslist.com, a “Sheldon” wrote that he was moving. “I’m starting a new life, and I don’t want anything that reminds me of my old life,” Sheldon announced on the website. Giving his address, he invited everyone to visit his apartment on April 19 from 8 to noon: “Take whatever you want; it’s all free.”When the real Sheldon returned from his morning shift at the hospital that day, he was surprised to find his apartment door unlocked. He was shocked to find his apartment stripped clean. I’ve been robbed, he thought. He knocked on his neighbor’s door.Virgil told Sheldon that he had seen strangers coming and going that morning. When Virgil asked them what was going on, one said that Sheldon was giving all his belongings away. “I wish you had told me,” Virgil said. “When I went into your apartment, there was nothing good left.”Sheldon explained that he hadn’t told Virgil about the giveaway because he hadn’t known about it himself. Virgil said that he saw Pamela inside the apartment; she seemed to be in charge of things. “My ex-girlfriend Pamela?” Sheldon asked. “My angry ex-girlfriend Pamela?”“Ex? When did you two break up?” Virgil asked.They had dated for two years. Pamela had left him just recently. She had seen Sheldon standing with a woman in the parking lot. Sheldon had told her it was only his coworker. “Your coworker? Is it normal for coworkers to kiss in the parking lot?” Pamela asked. Sheldon said that he wasn’t kissing his coworker. She had simply asked him to smell her breath to be sure her breath smelled okay. She had eaten garlic b at lunch.As Pamela stormed away, Sheldon heard her say something about getting even. Article/201108/149021

  She was a big, homely, overweight young woman, in her late 20s, maybe. No ring on her finger, so she was probably single. In fact, judging from her unfriendly demeanor, she probably had no boyfriend. And unless she started dieting and exercising regularly, she would probably remain unattached.Vivian asked her to make sure to remove the plastic tag from each article of clothing that Vivian was buying at Marshall's. The woman looked at Vivian but said nothing. Not "yes, ma'am," not "of course," not "no problem." She yanked each shirt off its hanger, removed each tag, and folded each shirt quickly but carelessly. Even though the building was air-conditioned, her forehead had beads of sweat. Occasionally she wiped the sweat off with the back of her hand.When she finished removing all the plastic tags and folding shirts into three piles, she rang up the total--0.78. Vivian presented her VISA card. The clerk completed the transaction and gave Vivian the receipt to sign. Then she started to put all 19 shirts into one big bag. Vivian said no, please put them into three bags because that would be easier to carry back out to the car. The young woman made a sour face, as if she had been asked to lick the floor clean.She almost threw each pile of shirts into three separate plastic bags. Vivian said thank you and picked up the bags. The young woman said nothing. Wordlessly she wiped the sweat off her forehead, pulled a shirt off the hanger for the next customer, and folded it. Article/201104/132599。

  Soon, the street lamp flickered out. I stared at the pine tree ahead of me in alarm; very worried that my only light source had just flashed out, when I saw some movement by the side of the house. A human form was jumping between the shadows on the house's side. It looked like a shadow itself, as though someone was running through the pasture right next to me. I didn't like this, considering that I obviously don't want to see the ghosts because I ignore them constantly, so I slammed my feet into the ground. I stopped faster than I thought I would and nearly fell over, I grabbed the side of the swing set and spun around to face the back pasture. The red fence that surrounded that one was covered with shadows, and yet another shadowy form jumped between its patches of black. I felt someone watching me from behind and quickly picked up pace to get inside. Article/200906/72172

  Broadcast: January 9, 2005(MUSIC)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 Marx Brothers. They made many funny movies in the nineteen-thirties and nineteen-forties that are still popular today. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:There were five Marx Brothers. The most famous were Julius, Leonard and Adolph. They were born in New York City between eighteen eighty-six and eighteen-ninety. Their father made clothing. Their mother wanted them to become performers. Julius, Leonard and Adolph started performing when they were children. Along with their two brothers, they performed in stage shows called vaudeville in New York. They sang songs, danced and told jokes. Julius, Leonard and Adolph Marx began making funny movies in nineteen twenty-nine. They changed their first names. Julius became Groucho. Leonard became Chico. Adolph became Harpo. Another brother, Herbert, appeared in the first five Marx Brothers movies. He was called Zeppo. He did not play a funny man like the other three. He played a good-looking young man. VOICE TWO:Groucho Marx looked funny. He had large black eyebrows and a hairy mustache. But they were painted on his face. He spoke very quickly. And he walked in a funny way. He played people with funny names, like Rufus T. Firefly. Otis B. Driftwood. And Doctor Hugo Z. Hackenbush. Groucho was not a very nice person in the movies. He often insulted or made fun of rich or important people. He made fun of doctors, college officials, opera singers, diplomats and government officials. He even insulted his son, played in this example by Zeppo. (SOUND)((ZEPPO: Dad, let me congratulate you. I’m proud to be your son.GROUCHO: My boy, you took the words right out of my mouth. I’m ashamed to be your father. I’d have horsewhipped you if I had a horse. You may go now. Leave your name and address for the girl outside and if anything turns up, we’ll get in touch with you. Where are you going?ZEPPO: Well, you just told me to go.GROUCHO: So that’s what they taught you in college. Just when I tell you to go, you leave me. You know you can’t leave a schoolroom without raising your hand, no matter where you’re going.ZEPPO: Anything further, father?GROUCHO: Anything further, father? That can’t be right. Isn’t it “anything father, further”? The idea! I married your mother because I wanted children. Imagine my disappointment when you arrived!))VOICE ONE:Chico Marx talked as if he was born in Italy. He spoke English that was not correct. Many other funny men spoke as though they came from other countries. They were making fun of themselves and other immigrants who did not speak English well. Chico also made funny jokes about words and expressions that sound alike but have different meanings. For example, in one movie a woman sings with a very high falsetto voice. She says “I have a falsetto voice.” Chico then says, “Well, my last student had a false set of teeth.” Chico also was known for performing what was called the comedy of the absurd. He talked about things that were so untrue or unreasonable that they were funny. Here is an example. Chico is supposed to spy on someone called Rufus T. Firefly. Chico reports his progress to the man who asked him to spy on Firefly. To “shadow” someone is to secretly follow that person. (SOUND)((CHICO: Well, you remember you gave us a picture of this man and said follow him?MAN: Oh, yes.CHICO: Well, we get on the job right away. And in one hour, even less than one hour, we lose the fix. That’s pretty good work, eh? MAN: I want a full, detailed report of your investigation.CHICO: All right. I tell you. Monday we watch Firefly’s house. But he no come out. He wasn’t home. Tuesday we go to the ballgame, but he fool us. He no show up. Wednesday, he go to the ballgame, but we fool him. We no show up. Thursday was a double-header, nobody show up. Friday it rained all day. There was no ballgame. So we stayed home. We listened to it over the radio.MAN: Then you didn’t shadow Firefly!CHICO: Oh, sure, we shadow Firefly. We shadow him all day.MAN: What day was that?CHICO: It was Shadowday (Saturday)! That’s some joke, eh, Boss!))Chico also played the piano in a funny way. Chico did to music what he did to the English language. He made fun of it. (MUSIC)VOICE TWO:Harpo Marx had curly yellow hair, but it was not really his hair. It was false hair, called a wig. He never said a word in any of the movies. Instead, he acted out what he wanted to say. He could make people laugh without saying a word. People always knew what he was thinking. He made funny sounds with horns and whistles to express his thoughts and feelings. In one movie, a kind policeman tries to give him some advice to stay away from bad people. As the policeman shakes Harpo’s hand, you can hear pieces of silver that Harpo has stolen fall out of his clothes. (SOUND)((POLICEMAN: You better come with me, young fellow.GROUCHO: Don’t take him away, officer.POLICEMAN: All right. I’ll let him go this time. But I want to give you some advice. You’re running around with the wrong kind of people. Why don’t you go home?CHICO: He got no home.POLICEMAN: Go home for a few nights. Stay home. Don’t you know your poor old mother sits there, night after night, waiting to hear your steps on the stairs?CHICO: He got no stairs.POLICEMAN: I can see a little light burning in the window.GROUCHO: No you can’t. The gas company turned it off.POLICEMAN: Now, what I’m telling you is for your own good. And if you listen to me, you can’t go wrong.))As you might have guessed from his name, Harpo Marx was famous for playing the musical instrument called the harp. He made beautiful music like this on the harp in several movies. Article/200802/28038

  Their party in the dining-room was large, for almost all the Lucases came to meet Maria and hear the news; and various were the subjects that occupied them: Lady Lucas was inquiring of Maria, after the welfare and poultry of her eldest daughter; Mrs. Bennet was doubly engaged, on one hand collecting an account of the present fashions from Jane, who sat some way below her, and, on the other, retailing them all to the younger Lucases; and Lydia, in a voice rather louder than any other person#39;s, was enumerating the various pleasures of the morning to anybody who would hear her.他们饭厅里人很多,卢卡斯府上差不多全家人都来接玛丽亚,顺便听听新闻,还问到各种各样的问题。卢卡斯太太隔着桌子向玛丽亚问起她大女儿日子过得好不好,鸡鸭养得多不多;班纳特太太格外忙,因为吉英坐在她下手,她便不断向她打听一些时下的风尚,然后再去传给卢卡斯家几位年轻去听;丽迪雅的嗓子比谁都高,她正在把当天早上的乐趣一件件说给爱听的人听。;Oh! Mary, ; said she, ;I wish you had gone with us, for we had such fun! As we went along, Kitty and I drew up the blinds, and pretended there was nobody in the coach; and I should have gone so all the way, if Kitty had not been sick; and when we got to the George, I do think we behaved very handsomely, for we treated the other three with the nicest cold luncheon in the world, and if you would have gone, we would have treated you too. And then when we came away it was such fun! I thought we never should have got into the coach. I was y to die of laughter. And then we were so merry all the way home! we talked and laughed so loud, that anybody might have heard us ten miles off!;;噢,曼丽,;她说,;你要是跟我们一块儿去了多有趣!我们一路去的时候,吉蒂和我放下车帘,看上去好象是空车,要是吉蒂没有晕车,就会这样一直到目的地。我们在乔治客店实在做得够漂亮,我们用世界上最美的冷盘款待她们三位;假使你也去了,我们也会款待你的。我们临走的时候,又是那么有趣!我以为这样一辆车子无论如何也装不下我们。我真要笑死啦。回家来一路上又是那么开心作乐!我们有说有笑,声音大得十英里路外都能听见!;To this Mary very gravely replied, ;Far be it from me, my dear sister, to depreciate such pleasures! They would doubtless be congenial with the generality of female minds. But I confess they would have no charms for ME--I should infinitely prefer a book. ;曼丽听到这些话,便一本正经地回答道:;我的好,并不是我故意要杀你们的风景,老实说,你们这些乐趣当然会投合一般女子的爱好可动不了我的心,我觉得读读书要有趣得多。;1.draw up 使靠近Draw up a chair and sit down.拉把椅子过来坐下。2. be y to do 准备去做某事She is always y to help others.她总是乐于助人。3. be congenial with sb. 和某人志趣相同,congenial 是形容词,表示; 同性质的, 趣味相同的,;I met few people who are congenial with me in that city.我在那个城市没有遇到几个意气相投的。 Article/201112/165120

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