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2019年10月20日 13:38:24 | 作者:城市时讯 | 来源:新华社
门关上之后,彬格莱说,“有些女人们为了自抬身价,往往在男人们面前编派女人,伊丽莎白·班纳特就是这样一个女人,这种手段在某些男人身上也许会发生效果,但是我认为这是一种下贱的诡计,一种卑鄙的手腕。”;All this she must possess, ; added Darcy, ;and to all this she must yet add something more substantial, in the improvement of her mind by extensive ing. ;;I am no longer surprised at your knowing ONLY six accomplished women. I rather wonder now at your knowing ANY. ;;Are you so severe upon your own sex as to doubt the possibility of all this?;;I never saw such a woman. I never saw such capacity, and taste, and application, and elegance, as you describe united. ;Mrs. Hurst and Miss Bingley both cried out against the injustice of her implied doubt, and were both protesting that they knew many women who answered this description, when Mr. Hurst called them to order, with bitter complaints of their inattention to what was going forward.As all conversation was thereby at an end, Elizabeth soon afterwards left the room.;Elizabeth Bennet, ; said Miss Bingley, when the door was closed on her, ;is one of those young ladies who seek to recommend themselves to the other sex by undervaluing their own; and with many men, I dare say, it succeeds. But, in my opinion, it is a paltry device, a very mean art. ;;Undoubtedly, ; replied Darcy, to whom this remark was chiefly addressed, ;there is a meanness in ALL the arts which ladies sometimes condescend to employ for captivation. Whatever bears affinity to cunning is despicable. ;Miss Bingley was not so entirely satisfied with this reply as to continue the subject.Elizabeth joined them again only to say that her sister was worse, and that she could not leave her. Bingley urged Mr. Jones being sent for immediately; while his sisters, convinced that no country advice could be of any service, recommended an express to town for one of the most eminent physicians. This she would not hear of; but she was not so unwilling to comply with their brother#39;s proposal; and it was settled that Mr. Jones should be sent for early in the morning, if Miss Bennet were not decidedly better. Bingley was quite uncomfortable; his sisters declared that they were miserable. They solaced their wretchedness, however, by duets after supper, while he could find no better relief to his feelings than by giving his housekeeper directions that every attention might be paid to the sick lady and her sister. Article/201106/141364Where do you go for a good time? Most of the people I know go to a pub, club or bar. Sometimes all three in one night. When I was younger I used to go pubbing and clubbing. We would all meet in a pub and have a few drinks and then go off to a club to dance. When the club shut, we’d head off to a late-night bar. I love going to pubs. They are full of atmosphere. Lots of people chatting, laughing and having a good time. Thankfully, pubs are no-smoking places now, so you can come home without smelling like a cigarette. I also still like clubs, although I’m a bit old now. I love the loud music. It always makes me want to dance. I loved going clubbing in different countries. Different music and atmosphere. Article/201107/144586Mrs. Reynolds anticipated Miss Darcy#39;s delight, when she should enter the room. ;And this is always the way with him,; she added. ;Whatever can give his sister any pleasure is sure to be done in a moment. There is nothing he would not do for her.; 雷诺奶奶估计达西一走进这间屋子,将会怎样高兴。她说:;他一向就是这样,凡是能使他高兴的事情,他马上办到。他从来没有一桩事不依她。; The picture-gallery, and two or three of the principal bedrooms, were all that remained to be shown. In the former were many good paintings; but Elizabeth knew nothing of the art; and from such as had been aly visible below, she had willingly turned to look at some drawings of Miss Darcy#39;s, in crayons, whose subjects were usually more interesting, and also more intelligible. 剩下来只有画室和两三间主要的寝室要指给他们看了。画室里陈列着许多优美的油画,可惜伊丽莎白对艺术方面完全是外行,但觉这些画好象在楼下都已经看到过,于是她宁可掉过头去看看达西所画的几张粉笔画,因为这些画的题材一般都比较耐人寻味,而且比较容易看得懂。 In the gallery there were many family portraits, but they could have little to fix the attention of a stranger. Elizabeth walked in quest of the only face whose features would be known to her. At last it arrested her;and she beheld a striking resemblance to Mr. Darcy, with such a smile over the face as she remembered to have sometimes seen when he looked at her. She stood several minutes before the picture, in earnest contemplation, and returned to it again before they quitted the gallery. Mrs. Reynolds informed them that it had been taken in his father#39;s lifetime. 画室里都是家族的画像,陌生人看了不会感到兴趣。伊丽莎白走来走去,专门去找那个面熟的人的画像;她终于看到了有张画像非常象达西先生,只见他脸上的笑容正象他从前看起来的时候那种笑容。她在这幅画像跟前站了几分钟,欣赏得出了神,临出画室之前,又走回去看了一下。雷诺奶奶告诉他们说,这张画像还是他父亲在世的时候画的。 There was certainly at this moment, in Elizabeth#39;s mind, a more gentle sensation towards the original than she had ever felt at the height of their acquaintance. The commendation bestowed on him by Mrs. Reynolds was of no trifling nature. What praise is more valuable than the praise of an intelligent servant? As a brother, a landlord, a master, she considered how many people#39;s happiness were in his guardianship!;how much of pleasure or pain was it in his power to bestow!;how much of good or evil must be done by him! Every idea that had been brought forward by the housekeeper was favourable to his character, and as she stood before the canvas on which he was represented, and fixed his eyes upon herself, she thought of his regard with a deeper sentiment of gratitude than it had ever raised before; she remembered its warmth, and softened its impropriety of expression. 伊丽莎白不禁对画里那个人立刻起了一阵亲切之感,即使从前她跟他见面最多的时候,她对他也从来没有过这种感觉。我们不应当小看了雷诺奶奶对她主人的这种称赞。什么样的称赞会比一个聪明的下人的称赞更来得宝贵呢?她认为他无论是作为一个兄长,一个庄主,一个家主,都一手操纵着多少人的幸福;他能够给人家多少快乐,又能够给人家多少痛苦;他可以行多少善,又可以作多少恶。那个管家奶奶所提出的每一件事情,都足心说明他品格的优良。她站在他的画像面前只觉得他一双眼睛在盯着她看,她不由得想起了他对她的钟情,于是一阵从来没有过的感激之情油然而生,她一记起他钟情的殷切,便不再去计较他求爱的唐突了。 When all of the house that was open to general inspection had been seen, they returned downstairs, and, taking leave of the housekeeper, were consigned over to the gardener, who met them at the hall-door. 凡是可以公开参观的地方,他们都走遍了,然后走下楼来,告别了管家奶奶,管家奶奶便吩咐一个园丁在大厅门口迎接他们。 As they walked across the hall towards the river, Elizabeth turned back to look again; her uncle and aunt stopped also, and while the former was conjecturing as to the date of the building, the owner of it himself suddenly came forward from the road, which led behind it to the stables. 他们穿过草地,走向河边,伊丽莎白这时候又掉过头来看了一直,舅父母也都停住了脚步,哪知道她舅舅正想估量一下这房子的建筑年代,忽然看到屋主人从一条通往马厩的大路上走了过来。 They were within twenty yards of each other, and so abrupt was his appearance, that it was impossible to avoid his sight. Their eyes instantly met, and the cheeks of both were oversp with the deepest blush. He absolutely started, and for a moment seemed immovable from surprise; but shortly recovering himself, advanced towards the party, and spoke to Elizabeth, if not in terms of perfect composure, at least of perfect civility. 他们只相隔二十码路光景,他这样突然出现,叫人家简直来不及躲避。顷刻之间,四只眼睛碰在一起,两个人脸上都涨得血红。只见主人吃惊非凡,竟楞在那儿一动不动,但是他立刻定了一定心,走到他们面前来,跟伊丽莎白说话,语气之间即使不能算是十分镇静,至少十分有礼貌。 Article/201202/172054Halloween is a good time to celebrate the stories of Edgar Allan PoeWritten by Shelley Gollust (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:I’m Steve Ember.VOICE TWO:And I’m Faith Lapidus with PEOPLE IN AMERICA from VOA Special English. Today, we tell about Edgar Allan Poe, a nineteenth century American writer. His stories and poems were some of the most frightening and strange ever written.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Americans celebrate Halloween on October thirty-first. It is mostly a holiday for children, who like to be frightened. Yet many grown people observe Halloween, too. Those who love the writings of Edgar Allan Poe think Poe is most famous for his stories and poems of strangeness, mystery and terror.VOICE TWO: Edgar Allan Poe Edgar Allan Poe died in the city of Baltimore, Maryland in eighteen forty-nine. Now, in that city, an unusual party takes place every Halloween. In the dark of night, visitors go to the grounds of Westminster Presbyterian Church where Poe is buried. Everything is quiet. Then a voice calls out. It is Poe! No, it is just an actor, ing Poe's work.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Reading stories was one of the most important forms of enjoyment in Edgar Allan Poe's time. Poe created many of these "short stories.” They appeared in different publications.Horror stories aly were popular when Poe began writing. Critics say he wrote the perfect horror story. Poe also wrote detective stories. These were mysteries about crimes, such as murder. An investigator called a detective solves the mysteries. The detective is able to find important, hidden meanings in facts. The horror and detective stories Poe created remain popular in books and movies.VOICE TWO:Edgar Allan Poe's work is not easy to . His language is difficult to understand today. And most of his writing describes very unpleasant situations and events. His story "The Pit and the Pendulum," for example, is about the mental torture of a prisoner. Each time the prisoner saves himself from death, a new and more horrible form of death threatens him.Another story is "The Masque of the Red Death." In it, a terrible disease -- the Red Death -- has killed half the population of a country. The ruler of the country shuts his castle against the disease. He and his wealthy friends are inside. They pass the time by having parties. They believe the Red Death will not find them. But it does.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Edgar Poe was born in eighteen-oh-nine in Boston, Massachusetts. His parents were actors. At that time, actors were not accepted by the best society. Edgar was a baby when his father left the family. He was two years old when his mother died. He was taken into the home of a wealthy businessman, John Allan. He then received his new name -- Edgar Allan Poe. John Allan never officially made Edgar his son. In fact, he came to dislike him strongly.Poe Medallion Edgar attended schools in England and in Richmond, Virginia. As a young man, he attended the University of Virginia in Charlottesville. He was a good student. He was a member of the Jefferson Literary Society. But he liked to drink alcohol and play card games for money. Edgar was not a good player. He lost money he did not have. John Allan refused to pay Edgar's gambling losses. He also refused to let Edgar continue at the university. So, Edgar went to Boston and began working as a writer and editor for monthly magazines. He also served in the army for two years. VOICE TWO:Edgar Allan Poe worked hard. He became a successful editor. He published three books of poetry. He also began writing stories. Five of his stories were printed in a publication in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania in eighteen thirty-two. Yet he was not well paid. His life was difficult. He was poor, and he was troubled by sicknesses of the body and mind. Poe suffered from depression. He feared he was insane. He drank alcohol to escape his fears. The alcohol had a very bad effect on him.VOICE ONE:In eighteen thirty-five, Poe began editing the Southern Literary Messenger in Richmond, Virginia. The following year, at the age of twenty-seven, he married Virginia Clemm. She was the daughter of his father's sister. She was only thirteen years old.Poe and his wife moved often as he found work at magazines and newspapers in Philadelphia and New York.For a time, it seemed that Poe would find some happiness. But his wife was sick for most of their marriage. She died in eighteen forty-seven. After his wife’s death, Poe’s problems with alcohol increased. He died two years later, at the age of forty. He was found dead in Baltimore after days of heavy drinking.(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:Through all his crises, Edgar Allan Poe produced many stories, poems, and works of criticism. Some of his stories won prizes. Yet he did not become famous until eighteen forty-five. That was when his poem "The Raven" was published. There is no question that Poe suffered from emotional problems. One critic said Poe's spirit was torn. He said Poe's stories were often about his own divided nature. Each person in his stories showed a different side of the writer. There is a question, however, about Poe's importance. Some critics said he was one of America's best writers. Others disagreed.VOICE ONE:One critic said Poe discovered a new artistic universe -- a universe of dreams. It was a place where the line between reality and unreality is extremely thin.Even those who praised Poe agreed that there are many difficulties in his work. These difficulties place Poe's writing outside the main body of American literature. Most American writing is realistic. Poe's interests and way of writing were not realistic at all.Poe's work has been praised most in France. He had a great influence on many French writers. Poster representing a play based on Poe's "The Raven." VOICE TWO:Poe's best-known poem is "The Raven." Some people love it. They say it is like music. Others hate it. They say it sounds forced and unnatural -- like bad music. "The Raven" is about a man whose great love, Lenore, has died. She is gone forever. But the man cannot accept that all happiness is gone. He sits alone among his books late at night. He hears a noise at the window. Here is the beginning of the poem:READER: Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered, weak and weary,Over many a quaint and curious volume of forgotten lore --While I nodded, nearly napping, suddenly there came a tapping,As of some one gently rapping -- rapping at my chamber door."This some visitor,” I muttered, "tapping at my chamber door --Only this and nothing more."VOICE TWO:The man looks out the window and sees only blackness.READER:Deep into that darkness peering, long I stood there wondering, fearing,Doubting, dreaming dreams no mortal ever dared to dream before;But the silence was unbroken, and the stillness gave no token,And the only word there spoken was the whispered word, "Lenore!"This I whispered, and an echo murmured back the word, "Lenore!"Merely this and nothing more.VOICE TWO:But there is something at the window. It is a large black bird -- a raven. It comes into the room like the spirit of death and hopelessness. It sits on a small statue above the door. The raven can speak just one word: “nevermore” -- meaning “never again”. READER:But the Raven, sitting lonely on that placid bust, spoke onlyThat one word, as if his soul in that one word he did outpour.Nothing further then he uttered; not a feather then he fluttered --Till I scarcely more than muttered, "Other friends have flown before –On the morrow he will leave me, as my Hopes have flown before."Then the bird said, "Nevermore."VOICE TWO:The man becomes frightened. He does not know if the raven is just a bird or an evil spirit. We know the raven will never leave the man's room.READER:And the Raven, never flitting, still is sitting -- still is sittingOn the pallid bust of Pallas just above my chamber door;And his eyes have all the seeming of a Demon that is dreaming,And the lamplight o’er him streaming throws his shadow on the floor;And my soul from out that shadow that lies floating on the floorShall be lifted – nevermore![Pause](MUSIC)VOICE ONE:This program was written by Shelley Gollust. It was produced by Lawan Davis. Our poetry er was Richard Rael. I'm Steve Ember.VOICE TWO:And I'm Faith Lapidus. Join us again next week for People in America from VOA Special English. Article/200803/29880

It was 3:00 am; I had woken up as usual with no particular reason besides the fact that I couldn't sleep for another minute without getting some energy out. I threw off the covers, put on a pair of pajama pants, and made my way out the backdoor and around all the bushes. I had just sat down on my swing, taking a quick look around to make sure that none of the lights in the house had turned on, when I heard the horse in the pasture on my left. I watched him run off to the other side of the pasture and stare back at me, clearly spooked, but I decided it was because I had started to swing and he wasn't expecting anyone to be there. Article/200905/71543

“可现在哪边是哪边呢?”她问自己,然后啃了右手那块试试。蓦地觉得下巴被猛烈地碰了一下:原来下巴碰着脚背了。This time Alice waited patiently until it chose to speak again. In a minute or two the Caterpillar took the hookah out of its mouth and yawned once or twice, and shook itself. Then it got down off the mushroom, and crawled away in the grass, merely remarking as it went, `One side will make you grow taller, and the other side will make you grow shorter.' `One side of WHAT? The other side of WHAT?' thought Alice to herself. `Of the mushroom,' said the Caterpillar, just as if she had asked it aloud; and in another moment it was out of sight. Alice remained looking thoughtfully at the mushroom for a minute, trying to make out which were the two sides of it; and as it was perfectly round, she found this a very difficult question. However, at last she stretched her arms round it as far as they would go, and broke off a bit of the edge with each hand. `And now which is which?' she said to herself, and nibbled a little of the right-hand bit to try the effect: the next moment she felt a violent blow underneath her chin: it had struck her foot! Article/201012/122340

The number one is a good number. Maybe it's the best number. Why? Because everyone wants to be number one. It’s actually a very useful word in English. There are so many different expressions with ‘one’. Of course it's a number and useful in maths, but there’s so much more. Try a little experiment, Write down all the common word partners of ‘one’. I can think of loads right now. ‘One way’, ‘one world’, one chance’, one time’, etc. There are also lots of expressions, such as ‘one in a million’ or ‘one at a time’. I’m sure if you looked in any dictionary, you’ll find hundreds of useful things on ‘one’. If you want some really detailed info on the word or number one, go to Wikipedia.com. ‘One’ really is one useful word. Article/201106/141514

11When Athaliah the mother of Ahaziah saw that her son was dead, she proceeded to destroy the whole royal family. 2But Jehosheba, the daughter of King Jehoram and sister of Ahaziah, took Joash son of Ahaziah and stole him away from among the royal princes, who were about to be murdered. She put him and his nurse in a bedroom to hide him from Athaliah; so he was not killed. 3He remained hidden with his nurse at the temple of the Lord for six years while Athaliah ruled the land. 4In the seventh year Jehoiada sent for the commanders of units of a hundred, the Carites and the guards and had them brought to him at the temple of the Lord . He made a covenant with them and put them under oath at the temple of the Lord . Then he showed them the king's son. 5He commanded them, saying, "This is what you are to do: You who are in the three companies that are going on duty on the Sabbath-a third of you guarding the royal palace, 6a third at the Sur Gate, and a third at the gate behind the guard, who take turns guarding the temple- 7and you who are in the other two companies that normally go off Sabbath duty are all to guard the temple for the king. 8Station yourselves around the king, each man with his weapon in his hand. Anyone who approaches your ranks must be put to death. Stay close to the king wherever he goes." 9The commanders of units of a hundred did just as Jehoiada the priest ordered. Each one took his men-those who were going on duty on the Sabbath and those who were going off duty-and came to Jehoiada the priest. 10Then he gave the commanders the spears and shields that had belonged to King David and that were in the temple of the Lord . 11The guards, each with his weapon in his hand, stationed themselves around the king-near the altar and the temple, from the south side to the north side of the temple. 12Jehoiada brought out the king's son and put the crown on him; he presented him with a copy of the covenant and proclaimed him king. They anointed him, and the people clapped their hands and shouted, "Long live the king!" 13When Athaliah heard the noise made by the guards and the people, she went to the people at the temple of the Lord . 14She looked and there was the king, standing by the pillar, as the custom was. The officers and the trumpeters were beside the king, and all the people of the land were rejoicing and blowing trumpets. Then Athaliah tore her robes and called out, "Treason! Treason!" 15Jehoiada the priest ordered the commanders of units of a hundred, who were in charge of the troops: "Bring her out between the ranks and put to the sword anyone who follows her." For the priest had said, "She must not be put to death in the temple of the Lord ." 16So they seized her as she reached the place where the horses enter the palace grounds, and there she was put to death. 17Jehoiada then made a covenant between the Lord and the king and people that they would be the Lord 's people. He also made a covenant between the king and the people. 18All the people of the land went to the temple of Baal and tore it down. They smashed the altars and idols to pieces and killed Mattan the priest of Baal in front of the altars. Then Jehoiada the priest posted guards at the temple of the Lord . 19He took with him the commanders of hundreds, the Carites, the guards and all the people of the land, and together they brought the king down from the temple of the Lord and went into the palace, entering by way of the gate of the guards. The king then took his place on the royal throne, 20and all the people of the land rejoiced. And the city was quiet, because Athaliah had been slain with the sword at the palace. 21Joash was seven years old when he began to reign. Article/200809/49980

Long Live Love! 爱情万岁!In 1970, two years before his death, Edward said:1970年,即爱德华去世前两年,他曾说过:There are some people who think that I was wrong to give away my crown. But they don#39;t understand true love.有些人认为我放弃王位是错误的。但他们不懂得真正的爱情。When I was young,I lived in Buckingham Palace. I could have anything that I wanted. But I wasn#39;t happy be-cause my heart was empty.我年轻的时候住在白金汉宫。我想要的东西都能得到。但我并不快乐,因为我的内心是空虚的。Then I met Wallis and everything changed. For half of my life I have lived here with the most beautiful woman in the world. And she is everything to me.后来我遇到了沃利斯,一切都变了。我的后半生都和这位世界上最美丽的女人在这里一起度过。她就是我的一切。When I sit in my garden with the Duchess by my side, I sometimes think about my early life. I remember the days alone in my bedroom. I remember the teacher who hit me with a stick. I remember the war and my travels around the world. And then I remember the crowds of people below my window,who shouted: ;Long live love!;我和公爵夫人一起坐在花园里时,有时会想起自己早年的生活。我想起自己孤零零待在卧室里的那些日子。我想起那个用棍子打我的老师。我想起战争和周游世界的旅行。我想起那些聚集在我窗下的人群,他们高呼着:“爱情万岁!”On my last night in London I spoke with Winston Churchill. In the middle of our conversation he said: ;I think, Sir, that the best things in life are free.; I have nev-er forgotten those words. And now, many years later, I un-derstand what they mean. You cannot buy happiness. And you cannot buy love.我离开伦敦前的最后一个晚上和温斯顿·邱吉尔做过一次长谈。谈话中,他说:“陛下,我认为生活中最好的事情是无偿的。”我从未忘记这句话。现在,许多年之后,我才理解了它的涵义。幸福是买不到的。爱情也是买不到的。To be happy deep inside your heart is the most wonderful thing in the world. I have been a lucky man. And so I say:内心深处的幸福是世界上最美妙的。我是一个幸运的人。所以,我要说:;Thank God for Wallis,and LONG LIVE LOVE!;“感谢上帝给了我沃利斯,爱情万岁!” /201205/180583

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