上海市玻尿酸多少钱一支养心报

明星资讯腾讯娱乐2019年08月21日 06:36:22
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她梦见正同黛娜手拉着手走着,并且很认真地问:“黛娜,告诉我,你吃过蝙蝠吗?,就在这时,突然“砰”地一声,她掉到了一堆枯枝败叶上了,总算掉到了底了! Down, down, down. There was nothing else to do, so Alice soon began talking again. `Dinah'll miss me very much to-night, I should think!' (Dinah was the cat.) `I hope they'll remember her saucer of milk at tea-time. Dinah my dear! I wish you were down here with me! There are no mice in the air, I'm afraid, but you might catch a bat, and that's very like a mouse, you know. But do cats eat bats, I wonder?' And here Alice began to get rather sleepy, and went on saying to herself, in a dreamy sort of way, `Do cats eat bats? Do cats eat bats?' and sometimes, `Do bats eat cats?' for, you see, as she couldn't answer either question, it didn't much matter which way she put it. She felt that she was dozing off, and had just begun to dream that she was walking hand in hand with Dinah, and saying to her very earnestly, `Now, Dinah, tell me the truth: did you ever eat a bat?' when suddenly, thump! thump! down she came upon a heap of sticks and dry leaves, and the fall was over. Article/201011/117455Redfield, New York, received twelve feet of snow last week. Its neighbors in Oswego are jealous because they got only ten feet of snow. An Oswego resident told a TV reporter that one more storm was coming in that would determine the winner. "I hope we get five more feet," he said. "That'll beat Redfield." This is the most snow the region has received in six years."The people who worry about global warming should come visit us. They'll worry less," said a Redfield resident. He said any visitors would have to wait till some snow melted, because most local roads were closed. Even the snowplows were waiting until after the next storm before they began to clear all the roads.Schools were closed all week. Most kids were happy about it. They couldn't go ice skating or skiing because the roads were closed. But they did play in the snow, make snowmen, and have snowball fights."It wasn't a good week for me," complained one high school student. "I had to help my dad shovel all the snow off the roof." When he finished doing that, his dad asked him to shovel the snow off the driveway and the sidewalk. "I can't wait for school to reopen," he said. Article/201104/130976

那婴孩又咕噜了一声,爱丽丝很不安地看了看他的脸,想知道是怎么回事。只见他鼻子朝天,根本不像个常人样,倒像个猪鼻子;As soon as she had made out the proper way of nursing it, (which was to twist it up into a sort of knot, and then keep tight hold of its right ear and left foot, so as to prevent its undoing itself,) she carried it out into the open air. `IF I don't take this child away with me,' thought Alice, `they're sure to kill it in a day or two: wouldn't it be murder to leave it behind?' She said the last words out loud, and the little thing grunted in reply (it had left off sneezing by this time). `Don't grunt,' said Alice; `that's not at all a proper way of expressing yourself.' The baby grunted again, and Alice looked very anxiously into its face to see what was the matter with it. There could be no doubt that it had a VERY turn-up nose, much more like a snout than a real nose; also its eyes were getting extremely small for a baby: altogether Alice did not like the look of the thing at all. `But perhaps it was only sobbing,' she thought, and looked into its eyes again, to see if there were any tears. Article/201101/123971

When the surgeon came to see his blonde patient on the day after her operation, she asked him somewhat hesitantly just how long it would be before she could resume her sex life.Uh, I hadn't really thought about it" replied the stunned surgeon. You're the first one ever to ask that after a tonsillectomy."手术后第二天,外科医生去看他的金发碧眼的美女病人,她有点吞吞吐吐地问他多久以后她能恢复性生活。“啊,我真的从来没想过这点!”医生万分惊谔,“你是第一个做了扁桃体切除手术后问我这种问题的人!” Article/200804/33960

  

  Then something happened that made him jump about a foot in the air ; several people behind him screamed.他身后有几个人突然尖叫了起来,把他吓得蹦起一尺米高。;What the ; ?;;你们搞什么;;?;He gasped. So did the people around him. About twenty ghosts had just streamed through the back wall.哈利屏住了呼吸,他身边的人也都同样如此。大约二十个鬼魂从后面穿墙而入。Pearly-white and slightly transparent, they glided across the room talking to one another and hardly glancing at the first years.他们都像珍珠一样白,而且还是半透明的。他们一边说一边在房间里飘过,对这群新生不屑一顾.They seemed to be arguing. What looked like a fat little monk was saying: ;Forgive and forget, I say, we ought to give him a second chance;他们像是正在争论着什么。其中一个矮胖小和尚模样的说:;原谅他吧,忘记整件事吧。我觉得我们该再给他一次机会;;;;My dear Friar, haven#39;t we given Peeves all the chances he deserves?;我亲爱的费艾尔先生,我们已经给了皮维斯够多的机会了。He gives us all a bad name and you know, he#39;s not really even a ghost ; I say, what are you all doing here?;他让我们这些鬼都蒙上了恶名,真不是个好东西;;嘿,你们在这里干什么?A ghost wearing a ruff and tights had suddenly noticed the first years.说话的是一个戴着花圈、穿着裤袜的鬼魂。她突然发现了身下的这群孩子。Nobody answered.没人敢回答。;New students!; said the Fat Friar, smiling around at them. ;About to be Sorted, I suppose?;;是些新生!;胖子费艾尔边笑边对他们说,;是快分配住处了吧?;A few people nodded mutely.一些孩子静静地点了点头。;Hope to see you in Hufflepuff!; said the Friar. ;My old house, you know.;;祝你分到海夫巴夫,;费艾尔叫道,;你知道吗,我就是从那儿毕业的。;;Move along now,; said a sharp voice. ;The Sorting Ceremony#39;s about to start.;;现在向前走,;一个女高音喊道,;分配仪式要开始了。;Professor McGonagall had returned. One by one, the ghosts floated away through the opposite wall.麦康娜教授回来了,鬼魂们一个接一个地又穿过对面墙壁离开了。;Now, form a line,; Professor McGonagall told the first years, ;and follow me.;;站成一队,;麦康娜教授告诉新生们,;现在跟我走!;。

  The subject of today's talk is interviews.The key words here are preparation and confidence, which will carry you far.Do your homework first.Find out all you can about the job you are applying for and the organization you hope to work for.Many of the employers I interviewed made the same criticism of candidates. "They have no idea what the day to day work of the job brings about. They have vague notions of 'furthering the company's prospects' or of 'serving the community', but have never taken the trouble to find out the actual tasks they will be required to do."Do not let this be said of you. It shows an unattractive indifference to your employer and to your job.Take the time to put yourself into the interviewer's place. He wants somebody who is hard-working with a pleasant personality and a real interest in the job.Anything that you find out about the prospective employer can be used to your advantage during the interview to show that you have bothered to master some facts about the people who you hope to work for.Write down (and remember) the questions you want to ask the interviewer(s) so that you are not speechless when they invite your questions. Make sure that holidays and pay are not the first things you ask about. If all your questions have been answered during the interview, replay: "I did have several questions, but you have aly answered them all."Do not be afraid to ask for clarification of something that has been said during the interview if you want to be sure what was implied, but do be polite.Just before you go to the interview, look again at the original advertisement that you answered, any correspondence from your prospective employer, photocopies of your letter of application or application form and your resume.Then you will remember what you said and what they want. This is very important if you have applied for many jobs in a short time as it is easy to become confused and give an impression of inefficiency.Make sure you know where and when you have to report for the interview. Go to the building (but not inside the office) a day or two before, if necessary, to find out how long the journey takes and where exactly the place is.Aim to arrive five or ten minutes early for the actual interview, then you will have a little time in hand and you will not panic if you are delayed. You start at a disadvantage if you arrive worried and ten minutes late.Dress in clean, neat, conservative clothes. Now is NOT the time to experiment with the punk look or (girls) to wear low-cut dresses with miniskirts. Make sure that your shoes, hands and hair (and teeth) are clean and neat.Have the letter inviting you for an interview y to show in case there is any difficulty in communication.You may find yourself facing one interviewer or a panel. The latter is far more intimidating, but do not let it worry you too much. The interviewer will probably have a table in front of him/her. Do not put your things or arms on it.If you have a bag or a case, put it on the floor beside your chair. Do not clutch it nervously or, worse still, drop it, spilling everything.Shake hands if the interviewer offers his hand first. There is little likelihood that a panel of five wants to go though the process of all shaking hands with you in turn. So you do not be upset if no one offers.Shake hands firmly - a weak hand suggests a weak personality, and a crushing grip is obviously painful. Do not drop the hand as soon as yours has touched it as this will seem to show you do not like the other person.Speak politely and naturally even if you are feeling shy. Think before you answer any questions.If you cannot understand, ask: "Would you mind rephrasing the question, please?" The question will then be repeated in different words.If you are not definitely accepted or turned down on the spot, ask: "When may I expect to hear the results of this interview?"If you do receive a letter offering you the job, you must reply by letter (keep a photocopy) as soon as possible.Good luck!我们今天的话题是面试。这里送你一句话:有备而往,信心当强。相信这句话会让你受益匪浅。首先要做好面试之外的工作。尽可能地了解你所申请的工作和希望为之工作的机构的情况。我所采访的许多雇主对应聘人做了相同的批评:"他们对这项工作的日常事务会带来什么一无所知。他们对'拓展公司的前景'、'进行社会务'只有模模糊糊的认识,但从不下工夫对他们要做的实际工作作深入的了解。"不要让人这样评价自己;那样的话,说明你对雇主和工作太不在乎,这可不是个好印象。不妨设身处地替雇主和工作太不在乎,他要的是勤奋的、性格让人喜欢的雇员,而且对所做的工作真正感兴趣。对未来的老板所做的任何了解都可以用于面试上,这对你有利。表明你对希望为之效力的雇主的情况曾下过一番功夫了解。把要询问考官的问题写下来或记住,这样当他要你提问时不至于无话可说。不要上去就问假期如何,工资如何。如果你准备的所有问题在面试过程中都已得到了回答,你可以说:"我刚才确实有一些什么问题要问,但您现在已全部解答过了。"如果面试中你想弄明白对方所说的某些话有什么隐含意思,就要请对方说明,不必畏缩,但一定要有礼貌。去面试前,你应把征聘的广告的原件、未来雇主给你的复信、求职书或申请表及个人简历的复印件再看一遍。然后记住你讲过的话和对方要求什么条件。如果你在短时间内应聘好几个工作,这样做就很重要,因为应聘一多就容易搞混,这就给人家留下了工作能力低的印象。一定要弄清楚何时何地前去面试。如有必要,可以面试前一两天去看看办公楼,看看要走多远的路程,详细地址在哪儿。真正面试时,最好提前五至十分钟赶到;这样中间你就有点时间,万一有所耽搁,也不至恐慌,如果慌里慌张地赶去面试,或者迟到了十分钟,那么一开始你就处于不利的境地。着装要整洁、传统一些;面试可不是尝试朋克式打扮的时候,也不是上穿袒胸上衣,下身穿超短裙的时候,另外鞋子和头发一定要干干净净。带上约你去面试的信,以备双方交流方面有问题时用。面试时面前可能是一个雇主或是一个面试小组。几个人一同来考你的确比单独的一个人考试你叫人害怕,但也不过分担心。主考官可能在他的对面放一张桌子,但你可不要把东西或手臂放上去。如果你带有手提包或手提箱,就把它放到桌椅旁的地上,不要紧张得抓着不放,更糟糕的是把包或箱子摔在地上,让东西撒了一地。对方先伸出手可以和他握手。如果有五个考官一起面试你,一般不会逐个跟你握手,所以没人与你握手也不必感到不安。握手时要有力――没有力量的手让人感觉没有个性,但用力太猛让人感到疼痛;也不要一触到对方的手就马下放下,那样的话似乎让人感到你对对方没有好感。就是自己感到不好意思,说话也要礼貌、自然。对任何问题都要先想后答。如果你听不懂对方的提问,就说:"对不起,您刚才的问题能再说一遍吗?"一般对方会换一套说法把问题重复一遍。如果对方当时既没有明确接受你,也没有回绝你,你可以问:"请问我什么时候能知道面试的结果?"如果你真的收到一封信,让你去工作,你应该赶快写封回信。祝你好运! Article/200802/28002

  有声名著之双城记 Chapter03CHAPTER IIIThe Night ShadowsWonderful fact to reflect upon, that every human creature is constituted to be that profound secret and mystery to every other. A solemn consideration, when enter a great city by night, that every one of those darkly clustered houses encloses its own secret; that every room in every one of them encloses its own secret; that every beating heart in the hundreds of thousands of breasts there, is, if some of its imaginings, a secret to the heart nearest it! Something of the awfulness, even of Death itself, is referable to this. No more can I turn the leaves of this dear book that loved, and vainly hope in time to it all. No more can I look into the depths of this unfathomable water, wherein as momentary lights glanced into it, I have had glimpses of buried treasure and other things submerged. It was appointed that the book should shut with a spring, for ever and for ever, when I had but a page. It was appointed that the water should be locked in an eternal frost, when the light was playing on its surface, and I stood in ignorance on the shore. My friend is dead, my neighbour is dead, my love the darling of my soul, is dead; it is the inexorable consolidation and perpetuation of the secret that was always in that individuality, and which I shall carry in mine to my life's end. In any of the burial-places of this city through which I pass, is there a sleeper more inscrutable than it busy inhabitants are, in their innermost personality, to me or than I am to them? As to this, his natural and not to be alienated inheritance the messenger on horseback had exactly the same possession as the King, the first Minister of State, or the richest merchant in London. So with the three passengers shut up i' the narrow compass of one lumbering old mail-coach; the were mysteries to one another, as complete as if each ha been in his own coach and six, or his own coach and sixty, with the bth of a county between him and the next. The messenger rode back at an easy trot, stopping pretty often at ale-houses by the way to drink, but evincing tendency to keep his own counsel, and to keep his hat cocked over his eyes. He had eyes that assorted very well with that decoration, being of a surface black, with no depth in the colour or form, and much too near together--as if they were afraid of being found out in something, singly, if they kept too far apart. They had a sinister expression, under an old cocked-hat like a three-cornered spittoon, and over a great muffler for the chin and throat, which descended nearly to the wearer's knees. When he stopped for drink, he moved this muffler with his left hand, only while he poured his liquor in with his right; as soon as that was done, he muffled again. No, Jerry, no!' said the messenger, harping on one theme as he rode. `It wouldn't do for you, Jerry. Jerry, you honest tradesman, it wouldn't suit your line of business! Recalled--! Bust me if I don't think he'd been a drinking!' His message perplexed his mind to that degree that he was fain, several times, to take off his hat to scratch his head. Except on the crown, which was raggedly bald, he had stiff black hair, standing jaggedly all over it, and growing down hill almost to his broad, blunt nose. It was so like smith's work, so much more like the top of a strongly spiked wall than a head of hair, that the best of players at leap-frog might have declined him, as the most dangerous man in the world to go over. While he trotted back with the message he was to deliver to the night watchman in his box at the door of Tellson's Bank, by Temple Bar, who was to deliver it to greater authorities within, the shadows of the night took such shapes to him as arose out of the message, and took such shapes to the mare as arose out of her private topics of uneasiness. They seemed to be numerous, for she shied at every shadow on the road. What time, the mail-coach lumbered, jolted, rattled, and bumped upon its tedious way, with its three fellow-inscrutables inside. To whom, likewise, the shadows of the night revealed themselves, in the forms their dozing eyes and wandering thoughts suggested. Tellson's Bank had a run upon it in the mail. As the bank passenger--with an arm drawn through the leathern strap, which did what lay in it to keep him from pounding against the next passenger, and driving him into his comer, whenever the coach got a special jolt--nodded in his place, with half-shut eyes, the little coach-windows, and the coach-lamp dimly gleaming through them, and the bulky bundle of opposite passenger, became the bank, and did a great stroke of business. The rattle of the harness was the chink of money, and more drafts were honoured in five minutes than even Tellson's, with all its foreign and home connexion, ever paid in thrice the time. Then the strong-rooms underground, at Tellson's, with such of their valuable stores and secrets as were known to the passenger (and it was not a little that he knew about them), opened before him, and he went in among them with the great keys and the feebly-burning candle, and found them safe, and strong, and sound, and still, just as he had last seen them. But, though the bank was almost always with him, and though the coach (in a confused way, like the presence of pain under an opiate) was always with him, there was another current of impression that never ceased to run, all through the night. He was on his way to dig some one out of a grave. Now, which of the multitude of faces that showed themselves before him was the true face of the buried person, the shadows of the night did not indicate; but they were all the faces of a man of five-and-forty by years, and they differed principally in the passions they expressed, and in the ghastliness of their worn and wasted state. Pride, contempt, defiance, stubbornness, submission, lamentation, succeeded one another; so did varieties of sunken cheek, cadaverous colour, emaciated hands and figures. But the face was in the main one face, and every head was prematurely white. A hundred times the dozing passenger inquired of this spectre: `Buried how long?' The answer was always the same: `Almost eighteen years.' `You had abandoned all hope of being dug out?' `Long ago.' `You know that you are recalled to life?' `They tell me so. `I hope you care to live?' `I can't say.' `Shall I show her to you? Will you come and see he'' The answers to this question were various and contradictory. Sometimes the broken reply was, `Wait! It would kill me if I saw her too soon.' Sometimes, it was given in a tender rain of tears, and then it was `Take me to her.' Sometimes it was staring and bewildered, and then it was, `I don't know her. I don't understand.' After such imaginary discourse, the passenger in his fancy would dig, and dig, dig--now, with a spade, now with a great key, now with his hands--to dig this wretched creature out. Got out at last, with earth hanging about his face and hair, he would suddenly fall away to dust. The passenger would then start to himself and lower the window, to get the reality of mist and rain on his cheek. Yet even when his eyes were opened on the mist and rain, on the moving patch of light from the lamps, and the hedge at the roadside retreating by jerks, the night shadow's outside the coach would fall into the train of the night shadows within. The real Banking-house by Temple Bar, the real business of the past day, the real strong-rooms, the real express sent after him, and the real message returned, would all be there. Out of the midst of them, the ghostly face would rise, and he would accost it again. `Buried how long?' `Almost eighteen years. `I hope you care to live?' `I can't say.' Dig--dig--dig--until an impatient movement from one of the two passengers would admonish him to pull up the window, draw his arm securely through the leathern strap, and speculate upon the two slumbering forms, until his mind lost its hold of them, and they again slid away into the bank and the grave. `Buried how long?' `Almost eighteen years.' `You had abandoned all hope of being dug out?' `Long ago.' The words were still in his hearing as just spoken--distinctly in his hearing as ever spoken words had been in his life--when the weary passenger started to the consciousness of daylight, and found that the shadows of the night were gone. He lowered the window, and looked out at the rising sun. There was a ridge of ploughed land, with a plough upon it where it had been left last night when the horses were unyoked; beyond, a quiet coppice-wood, in which many leaves of burning red and golden yellow still remained upon the trees. Though the earth was cold and wet, the sky was clear, and the sun rose bright, placid, and beautiful. `Eighteen years!' said the passenger, looking at the sun. `Gracious Creator of day! To be buried alive for eighteen years!' 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/200902/6310411 A dangerous plan11 一个危险的计划One day Johann came to tell us that the King was now very sick,and that Antoinette de Mauban and a doctor were looking after him.一天约翰来告诉我们,国王病得很重,安冬纳特和一个医生正在照顾他。But the Duke never left Rupert of Hentzau alone with Antoinette.I understood why,after what Rupert had told me.但是公爵从来不让鲁帕特和安冬纳特单独呆在一起。我明白这是为什么,鲁帕特已经告诉我了。There were often angry voices in the castle these days,Johann told us.约翰告诉我们,城堡里最近常有愤怒的叫嚷声。Two of the Six were now dead,but there were always two men watching the King.The other two slept in a room above and would hear them if they called.虽然“那六个”中的两个已经死了,可是总有两个人看着国王,另外两个睡在楼上的一间屋子里,一叫就能听见。Detchard and Bersonin watched by night;Rupert of Hentzau and De Gautet by day.The Duke#39;s rooms were on the first floor,in the new buildings of the castle,and An-toinette#39;s room was on the same floor.戴查德和伯索宁夜里看守,鲁帕特和德·高蒂特白天看守。公爵的房间是在城堡里新楼的一层。安冬纳特的房间也在这一层。But at night the Duke locked the door of her room,and pulled up the drawbridge.He kept the key himself.Johann slept near the front door of the new castle with five other men-but they had no guns.但是一到夜里,公爵就把她的房门锁上,把吊桥拉起来,他自己拿着钥匙。约翰和另外五个人睡在新楼的正门附近,不过他们都没有。We could not wait any longer.#39;Listen!#39;I said to Johann.#39;I#39;ll make you rich if you do what I say.#39;Johann agreed.我们不能再等了。“听着!”我对约翰说:“我会让你发财,假如你照我的吩咐去做的话。”他同意了。#39;You must take this note to Madame de Mauban.#39; I said,#39;and tomorrow,at two o#39;clock in the morning, you must open the front door of the new castle.“你把这张纸条交给德·莫班夫人。”我说,“明天凌晨两点钟,你必须把新城堡的正门打开,Tell the others that you need air,or something- and then escape.#39;告诉别的人你想透透空气,或者别的什么——然后就逃走。”Johann was clearly afraid,but he seemed to understand.I explained my plan to Sapt and Fritz.约翰显然很害怕,但是他看上去听懂了。我把我的计划告诉了萨普特和弗里茨。#39;When Johann opens the front door,#39;I said,#39;Sapt and his men will run into the castle and hold the men who are sleeping there.“等约翰打开正门,”我说,“萨普特和他的人就冲进去抓住睡在那儿的人。At the same time Antoinette will scream loudly again and again.She#39;ll cry“Help!Help me,Michael!”And she#39;ll shout Rupert of Hentzau#39;s name.同时,安冬纳特就会不停地大声尖叫:#39;救命!救救我,迈克尔!#39;然后她会叫鲁帕特的名字。Duke Michael will hear and he#39;ll run out of his room- straight into the hands of Sapt!Sapt will get the key from the Duke and let down the draw-bridge.迈克尔公爵听见了就会冲出房间——正好落进萨普特的手里。萨普特就从公爵那儿拿到钥匙,放下吊桥。Rupert and De Gautet will hear the noise and hurry to cross the drawbridge.I#39;ll hide by the bridge in the moat,and when they try to cross,I#39;ll kill them.鲁帕特和德·高蒂特听见动静会冲过吊桥,我就藏在桥边的护城河里,他们过桥时我就除掉他们。Then we#39;ll hurry to the room where the King is,and kill Detchard and Bersonin before they have time to kill the King.#39;然后我们就冲到国王在的那个房间里,在戴查德和伯索宁杀死国王之前先杀死他们。”The others listened in silence.It was a very dangerous plan,and I did not really think it would work-but we had to try!其他人静静地听着。这是一个非常危险的计划。我自己也并不真的相信它能成功。可我们必须试试!That evening I went to visit Flavia.She seemed very thoughtful,and as I was leaving,she placed a ring on my finger.那天晚上我去看望弗蕾维亚。她看上去心事重重。当我离开时她将一个戒指给我戴在手上。I was wearing the King#39;s ring,but I took off my Rassendyll family ring and gave it to her.#39;Wear this for me always,#39;I said.我戴着国王的戒指,但我摘下我的拉森狄尔家族的戒指给了她:“永远替我戴着它吧。”我说。She kissed the ring,and replied seriously,#39;I#39;ll wear it until the day I die.#39;她亲吻了戒指,严肃地回答:“我会到死都戴着它的。”And then I had to leave her.I had aly told the Marshal that if anything happened to the King,he must take Flavia to Strelsau,我不得不离开她了。我已经告诉元帅,如果国王出了什么事,他必须把弗蕾维亚带回斯特莱索,tell the people that Duke Michael had killed the King -and that Flavia was their Queen.I knew this could be my last day alive.告诉人民是迈克尔公爵杀死了国王——然后弗蕾维亚将成为他们的女王。我知道这也许是我生命中的最后的一天了。 /201206/184929A husband and wife drove for miles in silence after a terrible argument in which neither would budge. The husband pointed to a mule in a pasture. "Relative of yours?" he asked. "Yes," she replied. "By marriage."一对夫妻开着车出去,走了很长一段时间谁也不吭声。因为在这之前他们曾争吵得很历害,谁也不肯让步。丈夫指着牧场上的一头骡子问道:“是你的亲戚吗?”“是的,”妻子回答, “是婆家的亲戚。” Article/200805/38261

  有声名著之三个火手 Chapter2 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/200811/55132Alabama Airlines has notified its pilots to stop topping off their fuel tanks. Alarmed, pilot Buck Rogers sent a copy of the memo to Time Magazine, which investigated the matter. It discovered that AA was reacting to a 50-percent increase in fuel prices in the last year alone. The memo warned pilots to put only the amount of fuel into the plane that was necessary to reach the destination.The memo reminded pilots that their primary responsibility was to ensure that AA's profits increased every quarter. Topping off the tanks resulted in extra fueling time and extra weight. The extra time and weight were reducing company profits. The memo concluded with these instructions: turn off the engines when stuck in long lines on the runways; if there is a strong tailwind, turn off all the engines and glide; and, wherever it is available, use "economy" jet fuel.Pilots immediately complained, saying that such a policy put their lives and the public’s lives at great risk. Yielding to their complaints, AA allowed pilots to put in an extra ten gallons of fuel.Even with the extra ten gallons, Rogers had two near disasters. The first time, his plane ran out of fuel just as the wheels touched the runway. His plane had to be towed to the terminal. Rogers received a congratulatory phone call from AA's president! The second time, Rogers had to land his plane on a freeway, still under construction, 10 miles short of the Atlanta runway. This time the president told him he was making AA look bad. He told Rogers to save fuel AND land at the airport.“People have no idea how little AA cares about their safety,” Rogers said. “Saving fuel is more important to management than saving lives.” Article/201105/137727

  Mrs. 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/201202/172054

  “噢!是个单身汉,亲爱的,确确实实是个单身汉!一个有钱的单身汉;每年有四五千磅的收入。真是女儿们的福气!” "What is his name?" "Bingley. " "Is he married or single?" "Oh! Single, my dear, to be sure! A single man of large fortune; four or five thousand a year. What a fine thing for our girls!" "How so? How can it affect them?" "My dear Mr. Bennet, " replied his wife, "how can you be so tiresome! You must know that I am thinking of his marrying one of them. " "Is that his design in settling here?" "Design! Nonsense, how can you talk so! But it is very likely that he MAY fall in love with one of them, and therefore you must visit him as soon as he comes. " "I see no occasion for that. You and the girls may go, or you may send them by themselves, which perhaps will be still better, for as you are as handsome as any of them, Mr. Bingley may like you the best of the party. " Article/201011/117353。

  有声名著之海底两万里 Chapter16海底两万里TwentyThousand.Leagues.Under.the.Sea原著下载 相关名著:有声名著之查泰莱夫人的情人有声名著之简爱有声名著之呼啸山庄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歌剧魅影有声名著之了不起的盖茨比有声名著之远大前程有声名著之巴斯史维尔猎犬 Article/200809/50518

  21Satan rose up against Israel and incited David to take a census of Israel. 2So David said to Joab and the commanders of the troops, "Go and count the Israelites from Beersheba to Dan. Then report back to me so that I may know how many there are." 3But Joab replied, "May the Lord multiply his troops a hundred times over. My lord the king, are they not all my lord's subjects? Why does my lord want to do this? Why should he bring guilt on Israel?" 4The king's word, however, overruled Joab; so Joab left and went throughout Israel and then came back to Jerusalem. 5Joab reported the number of the fighting men to David: In all Israel there were one million one hundred thousand men who could handle a sword, including four hundred and seventy thousand in Judah. 6But Joab did not include Levi and Benjamin in the numbering, because the king's command was repulsive to him. 7This command was also evil in the sight of God; so he punished Israel. 8Then David said to God, "I have sinned greatly by doing this. Now, I beg you, take away the guilt of your servant. I have done a very foolish thing." 9The Lord said to Gad, David's seer, 10"Go and tell David, 'This is what the Lord says: I am giving you three options. Choose one of them for me to carry out against you.' " 11So Gad went to David and said to him, "This is what the Lord says: 'Take your choice: 12three years of famine, three months of being swept away before your enemies, with their swords overtaking you, or three days of the sword of the Lord -days of plague in the land, with the angel of the Lord ravaging every part of Israel.' Now then, decide how I should answer the one who sent me." 13David said to Gad, "I am in deep distress. Let me fall into the hands of the Lord , for his mercy is very great; but do not let me fall into the hands of men." 14So the Lord sent a plague on Israel, and seventy thousand men of Israel fell dead. 15And God sent an angel to destroy Jerusalem. But as the angel was doing so, the Lord saw it and was grieved because of the calamity and said to the angel who was destroying the people, "Enough! Withdraw your hand." The angel of the Lord was then standing at the threshing floor of Araunah the Jebusite. 16David looked up and saw the angel of the Lord standing between heaven and earth, with a drawn sword in his hand extended over Jerusalem. Then David and the elders, clothed in sackcloth, fell facedown. 17David said to God, "Was it not I who ordered the fighting men to be counted? I am the one who has sinned and done wrong. These are but sheep. What have they done? O Lord my God, let your hand fall upon me and my family, but do not let this plague remain on your people." 18Then the angel of the Lord ordered Gad to tell David to go up and build an altar to the Lord on the threshing floor of Araunah the Jebusite. 19So David went up in obedience to the word that Gad had spoken in the name of the Lord . 20While Araunah was threshing wheat, he turned and saw the angel; his four sons who were with him hid themselves. 21Then David approached, and when Araunah looked and saw him, he left the threshing floor and bowed down before David with his face to the ground. 22David said to him, "Let me have the site of your threshing floor so I can build an altar to the Lord , that the plague on the people may be stopped. Sell it to me at the full price." 23Araunah said to David, "Take it! Let my lord the king do whatever pleases him. Look, I will give the oxen for the burnt offerings, the threshing sledges for the wood, and the wheat for the grain offering. I will give all this." 24But King David replied to Araunah, "No, I insist on paying the full price. I will not take for the Lord what is yours, or sacrifice a burnt offering that costs me nothing." 25So David paid Araunah six hundred shekels of gold for the site. 26David built an altar to the Lord there and sacrificed burnt offerings and fellowship offerings. He called on the Lord , and the Lord answered him with fire from heaven on the altar of burnt offering. 27Then the Lord spoke to the angel, and he put his sword back into its sheath. 28At that time, when David saw that the Lord had answered him on the threshing floor of Araunah the Jebusite, he offered sacrifices there. 29The tabernacle of the Lord , which Moses had made in the desert, and the altar of burnt offering were at that time on the high place at Gibeon. 30But David could not go before it to inquire of God, because he was afraid of the sword of the angel of the Lord . Article/200812/58443

  

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