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Billie Holiday, 1915-1959: The Lady Sang the BluesShe was one of the greatest jazz singers in America. VOICE ONE:I'm Shirley Griffith.VOICE TWO: Billie Holiday And I'm Steve Ember with the VOA Special English program, PEOPLE IN AMERICA. Every week we tell about a person important in the history of the ed States. This week, we tell about Billie Holiday. She was one of the greatest jazz singers in America.(MUSIC: "God Bless the Child")VOICE ONE:That was Billie Holiday singing one of her famous songs. She and Arthur Herzog wrote it. Billie Holiday's life was a mixture of success and tragedy. Her singing expressed her experiences and her feelings.VOICE TWO:Billie Holiday was born Eleanora Fagan in nineteen fifteen in Baltimore, Maryland. Her parents were Sadie Fagan and Clarence Holiday. They were young when their daughter was born. Their marriage failed because Clarence Holiday was not at home much. He traveled as a musician with some of the earliest jazz bands.Sadie Fagan cleaned people's houses. But she could not support her family on the money she earned. So she moved to New York City where the pay was higher. She left her daughter in Baltimore with members of her family.VOICE ONE:The young girl Eleanora Fagan changed her name to Billie, because she liked a movie star, Billie Dove. Billie Holiday loved to sing. She sang and listened to music whenever she could. One place near her home had a machine that played records. The building was a brothel where women who were prostitutes had sex with men for money.Billie cleaned floors and did other jobs for the prostitutes so she could listen to the records. It was there that young Billie first heard the records of famous black American blues artists of the nineteen twenties. She heard Bessie Smith sing the blues. And she heard Louis Armstrong play the horn. Both musicians had a great influence on her.VOICE TWO:Billie Holiday once said: "I do not think I'm singing. I feel like I am playing a horn. What comes out is what I feel. I hate straight singing. I have to change a tune to my own way of doing it. That is all I know."Here is Billie Holiday singing a popular song of the Nineteen thirties, "More Than You Know."(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Billie Holiday had a tragic childhood. When she was ten, a man sexually attacked her. She was accused of causing the man to attack her and sent to a prison for children.In nineteen twenty-seven, Billie joined her mother in Harlem, the area of New York City where African-Americans lived. Billie's mother mistakenly sent her to live in a brothel. Billie became a prostitute at the age of thirteen. One day, she refused the sexual demands of a man. She was arrested and spent four months in prison.VOICE TWO:Two years later, Billie's mother became sick and could not work. Fifteen-year-old Billie tried to find a job. Finally, she was given a job singing at a place in Harlem where people went at night to drink alcohol and listen to music.For the next seventeen years, Holiday was one of the most popular nightclub singers in New York. She always wore a long white evening dress. And she wore large white flowers in her black hair. She called herself "Lady Day."VOICE ONE:In the early nineteen thirties, a music producer, John Hammond, heard Billie Holiday sing in a nightclub. He called her the best jazz singer he had ever heard. He brought famous people to hear her sing.Hammond produced Holiday's first records. He got the best jazz musicians to play. They included Benny Goodman on clarinet, Teddy Wilson on piano, Roy Eldridge on trumpet and Ben Webster on saxophone. They recorded many famous songs with Billie Holiday. "I Wished on the Moon" is one of them.(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:In the late nineteen thirties, Billy Holiday sang with Artie Shaw's band as it traveled around the ed States. She was one of the first black singers to perform with a white band. But racial separation laws in America made travel difficult for her.During this time, a new nightclub opened in the area of New York called Greenwich Village. It was the first club that had both black and white performers. And it welcomed both black and white people to hear the performers. The nightclub was called Cafe Society.It was here that Billy Holiday first sang a song called "Strange Fruit." A school teacher named Lewis Allan had written it for her. The song was about injustice and oppression of black people in the southern part of the ed States. It told about how mobs of white men had killed black men by hanging them from trees.Many people objected to the song. It was unlike any other popular song. But it was a huge hit. Here is Billie Holiday singing "Strange Fruit."(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:In the nineteen forties, Holiday started using the illegal drug heroin. Soon her body needed more and more of the drug. It began to affect her health.In nineteen forty-seven, Billie Holiday was arrested for possessing illegal drugs. She was found guilty and sentenced to nine months in prison. When she was released, New York City officials refused to give her a document that permitted her to work in any place that served alcoholic drinks. This meant Holiday no longer could sing in nightclubs and jazz clubs. She could sing only in theaters and concert halls.Ten days after her release from jail, she performed at New York's famous Carnegie Hall. People filled the place to hear her sing. This is one of the songs she sang at that concert. It is called "I Cover the Waterfront."(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:In nineteen fifty-six, Billie Holiday wrote a book about her life. The book was called “Lady Sings the Blues.” A friend at the New York Post newspaper, William Dufty, helped her write the book. A few months later, she was arrested again for possessing illegal drugs. But instead of going to prison, she was permitted to seek treatment to end her dependence on drugs. The treatment was successful.That same year, she performed her second concert at Carnegie Hall. Here is one of the songs Holiday sang that night. It is called "Lady Sings the Blues." She and Herbie Nichols wrote it.(MUSIC: "Lady Sings the Blues")VOICE ONE:Billy Holiday's health was ruined by using illegal drugs and by drinking too much alcohol. Her last performance was in nineteen fifty-nine. She had to be led off the stage after singing two songs. She died that year. She was only forty-four. But Lady Day lives on through her recordings that continue to influence the best jazz singers.(THEME)VOICE TWO:This Special English program was written by Shelley Gollust. It was produced by Lawan Davis. I'm Steve Ember.VOICE ONE:And I'm Shirley Griffith. Listen again next week at this time for another PEOPLE IN AMERICA program on VOA. Article/200803/32372。

文本:1The Pharisees and some of the teachers of the law who had come from Jerusalem gathered around Jesus and 2saw some of his disciples eating food with hands that were "unclean," that is, unwashed. 3(The Pharisees and all the Jews do not eat unless they give their hands a ceremonial washing, holding to the tradition of the elders. 4When they come from the marketplace they do not eat unless they wash. And they observe many other traditions, such as the washing of cups, pitchers and kettles. ) 5So the Pharisees and teachers of the law asked Jesus, "Why don't your disciples live according to the tradition of the elders instead of eating their food with 'unclean' hands?" 6He replied, "Isaiah was right when he prophesied about you hypocrites; as it is written: " 'These people honor me with their lips, but their hearts are far from me. 7They worship me in vain; their teachings are but rules taught by men.' 8You have let go of the commands of God and are holding on to the traditions of men." 9And he said to them: "You have a fine way of setting aside the commands of God in order to observe your own traditions! 10For Moses said, 'Honor your father and your mother,' and, 'Anyone who curses his father or mother must be put to death.' 11But you say that if a man says to his father or mother: 'Whatever help you might otherwise have received from me is Corban' (that is, a gift devoted to God), 12then you no longer let him do anything for his father or mother. 13Thus you nullify the word of God by your tradition that you have handed down. And you do many things like that." 14Again Jesus called the crowd to him and said, "Listen to me, everyone, and understand this. 15Nothing outside a man can make him 'unclean' by going into him. Rather, it is what comes out of a man that makes him 'unclean.' "17After he had left the crowd and entered the house, his disciples asked him about this parable.18"Are you so dull?" he asked. "Don't you see that nothing that enters a man from the outside can make him 'unclean'? 19For it doesn't go into his heart but into his stomach, and then out of his body." (In saying this, Jesus declared all foods "clean.") 20He went on: "What comes out of a man is what makes him 'unclean.' 21For from within, out of men's hearts, come evil thoughts, sexual immorality, theft, murder, adultery, 22greed, malice, deceit, lewdness, envy, slander, arrogance and folly. 23All these evils come from inside and make a man 'unclean.' " 24Jesus left that place and went to the vicinity of Tyre. He entered a house and did not want anyone to know it; yet he could not keep his presence secret. 25In fact, as soon as she heard about him, a woman whose little daughter was possessed by an evil spirit came and fell at his feet. 26The woman was a Greek, born in Syrian Phoenicia. She begged Jesus to drive the demon out of her daughter. 27"First let the children eat all they want," he told her, "for it is not right to take the children's b and toss it to their dogs." 28"Yes, Lord," she replied, "but even the dogs under the table eat the children's crumbs." 29Then he told her, "For such a reply, you may go; the demon has left your daughter." 30She went home and found her child lying on the bed, and the demon gone. 31Then Jesus left the vicinity of Tyre and went through Sidon, down to the Sea of Galilee and into the region of the Decapolis. 32There some people brought to him a man who was deaf and could hardly talk, and they begged him to place his hand on the man. 33After he took him aside, away from the crowd, Jesus put his fingers into the man's ears. Then he spit and touched the man's tongue. 34He looked up to heaven and with a deep sigh said to him, "Ephphatha!" (which means, "Be opened!" ). 26The woman was a Greek, born in Syrian Phoenicia. She begged Jesus to drive the demon out of her daughter. 27"First let the children eat all they want," he told her, "for it is not right to take the children's b and toss it to their dogs." 28"Yes, Lord," she replied, "but even the dogs under the table eat the children's crumbs." 29Then he told her, "For such a reply, you may go; the demon has left your daughter." 30She went home and found her child lying on the bed, and the demon gone. 31Then Jesus left the vicinity of Tyre and went through Sidon, down to the Sea of Galilee and into the region of the Decapolis. 32There some people brought to him a man who was deaf and could hardly talk, and they begged him to place his hand on the man. 33After he took him aside, away from the crowd, Jesus put his fingers into the man's ears. Then he spit and touched the man's tongue. 34He looked up to heaven and with a deep sigh said to him, "Ephphatha!" (which means, "Be opened!" ). 35At this, the man's ears were opened, his tongue was loosened and he began to speak plainly. 36Jesus commanded them not to tell anyone. But the more he did so, the more they kept talking about it. 37People were overwhelmed with amazement. "He has done everything well," they said. "He even makes the deaf hear and the mute speak." Article/200808/46828。

Ever since I can remember I have been sensitive. So it should’ve been no surprise to me the events that would take place in my early twenties.  I am in the military and so, because of this, cannot identify specific locations since this particular incident took place on a military installation.  I was 21, fresh out of boot camp and well into my final stages of technical training. I was training to be an avionics specialist, a primarily male-dominated field of maintenance and therefore I was always on guard trying to be the best and not be any less than that. So I was naturally distracted by my goals and not in touch with my normal sense of intuition.  We had just been assigned a class on the midnight shift when it started happening. At first I chalked it up to nerves and my body trying to adjust itself to sleeping during the day and going to school at night. About two weeks in I was finally acclimated and comfortable. Well, not exactly comfortable. You see, the base we were at was an older one as most Air Force bases usually are. But our schoolhouse was in what used to be the old training hospital during WWII, the Korean War, and then Vietnam. It wasn’t until those two weeks of adaptation had passed that one of my guys made the observation that the building was shaped like an H.   从我记事起我就很敏感,因此我对20岁刚出头的时候发生在我身上的那些事情并不感到奇怪。  我在军队供职,而我要讲的这件事就发生在某个军事基地,所以我不能把它的确切地点告诉你们。  我当时21岁,刚从新兵训练营出来,正在进行最后阶段的专业训练。我会被训练成一名航空电子专家,这是一个主要由男性统治的维护领域,所以我立志要成为最优秀的,我被自己的雄心壮志搞得心烦意乱,根本无暇顾及自己的直觉。  事情发生的时候,我们刚刚被分配在夜班时间上一节课。刚开始,我努力调整自己的神经和身体,以便能在白天睡觉而晚上去上课。大约两周后,我终于开始逐渐适应并开始觉得舒了。当然,不是完全的舒。要知道,我们所在的基地和大多数空军基地一样,都是很旧的。而我们的校舍原本是二战、朝鲜战争、越战时期的实习医院,直到我们两周的适应期过完后,我们当中的一个人才发现校舍的形状像个“H”。 Article/200810/53559。

My mom looks like me, except with short hair and laugh lines. I felt a spasm of panic as I stared at her wide, childlike eyes. How could I leave my loving, erratic, harebrained mother to fend for herself? Of course she had Phil now, so the bills would probably get paid, there would be food in the refrigerator, gas in her car, and someone to call when she got lost, but still;我长得像我妈妈,但她头发较短,而且脸上带有笑纹。看着她那双天真烂漫的大眼睛,我涌起一阵心痛。我怎么可以撇下我可爱、古怪、率性的母亲,让她独自一人去生活呢?当然,眼下她有菲尔,账单会有人去付,冰箱里会有吃的,汽车没油了有人去加,迷了路也有人可求,但还是;;;I want to go,; I lied. I#39;d always been a bad liar, but I#39;d been saying this lie so frequently lately that it sounded almost convincing now.;我真的想去,;我撒了个谎。我一直都不太会说谎话,不过这个谎话最近一直在说,最后连自己都深信不疑了。;Tell Charlie I said hi.; ;I will.;;代我向查理问好。; ;我会的。; ;I#39;ll see you soon,; she insisted. ;You can come home whenever you want ; I#39;ll come right back as soon as you need me.;;我很快就会来看你的,;她坚持道,;你想回家的话,随时都可以回;;你说一声需要我,我马上就回来。;But I could see the sacrifice in her eyes behind the promise.不过,从她眼中我能看出这样的诺言会让她做出怎样的牺牲。;Don#39;t worry about me,; I urged. ;It#39;ll be great. I love you, Mom.;;别为我操心,;我劝她,;一切都会很好的。我爱你,妈妈。;She hugged me tightly for a minute, and then I got on the plane, and she was gone.她紧紧地搂了我一会儿,然后等我登上了飞机,她才离开。It#39;s a four-hour flight from Phoenix to Seattle, another hour in a small plane up to Port Angeles, and then an hour drive back down to Forks.Flying doesn#39;t bother me; the hour in the car with Charlie, though, I was a little worried about.从凤凰城到西雅图要飞四个小时,然后在西雅图换乘小飞机往北飞一个小时到天使港,再南下开一个小的车就到福克斯了。坐飞机我倒不怕;不过,跟查理在车上相处的那一个小时却令我有些担心。Charlie had really been fairly nice about the whole thing. He seemed genuinely pleased that I was coming to live with him for the first time with any degree of permanence. He#39;d aly gotten me registered for high school and was going to help me get a car.查理对这件事情的态度从头到尾都非常不错。我第一次来跟他一起生活,即使还有些许做秀的成分,但他似乎真的很高兴。他已经为我在高中注册了,还打算帮我弄辆车。But it was sure to be awkward with Charlie. Neither of us was what anyone would call verbose, and I didn#39;t know what there was to say regardless. I knew he was more than a little confused by my decision ; like my mother before me, I hadn#39;t made a secret of my distaste for Forks.但是跟查理在一起肯定会很别扭。我们都不是那种在谁看来都很啰嗦的人,何况,我也不知道有什么好说的。我明白,他被我的决定弄得摸不着头脑了;;就像我妈妈在我面前那样,我不喜欢福克斯,这一点我从来都没有掩饰过。When I landed in Port Angeles, it was raining. I didn#39;t see it as an omen ; just unavoidable. I#39;d aly said my goodbyes to the sun.飞机在天使港着陆时,天空正在下着雨。我没有把它看作是某种征兆;;下雨在福克斯是不可避免的。我已经跟太阳说过再见了。Charlie was waiting for me with the cruiser. This I was expecting, too. Charlie is Police Chief Swan to the good people of Forks. My primary motivation behind buying a car, despite the scarcity of my funds, was that I refused to be driven around town in a car with red and blue lights on top. Nothing slows down traffic like a cop.查理开着巡逻车来接我,这也是我预料之中的事。查理;斯旺是福克斯善良人民的斯旺警长。我尽管手头不宽裕,但还是想买辆车,主要就是因为我不想让一辆顶上有红蓝灯的警车拉着我满街跑。交通不畅,警察的功劳谁都望尘莫及。 Article/201202/172324。

The Pub 03酒吧 03  The bathroom was at the end of corridor and I would always feel as if something was walking right behind me. I once saw a tall, dark shadow walk around the corner and into the kitchen, but there was no one there. I started to feel scared to be upstairs on my own.  Downstairs, in the bar, it had a much more friendly atmosphere, but upstairs felt oppressive and claustrophobic. One night I woke up to find my sash window open and the tall figure standing on the balcony, looking out across the town. It then jumped off the rooftop. The child I had sensed, in such a comforting way, now began to scare me too. It was a little girl, and it seemed that with the appearance of this dark man she became intensely scared. I would see her standing in the doorway screaming while the black shadow approached behind her. I would hear cries and screams in the dead of night. My friend ended up pulling down the old fireplace that had been bricked up in the room we shared. That did it for I sensed something dful in the entire pub after he did that. I never worked or stayed there again.   洗手间在走廊的尽头,每次我去那的时候,总有种身后有人跟着的感觉。有一次,我看见一个高大的黑影转过墙角进了厨房,但那儿根本没人。我开始害怕一个人上楼。  楼下酒吧里的气氛很好。但楼上却让人感到压抑恐惧。一天晚上,我醒来看到推拉窗开着,阳台上有个高高的黑影,正看着整个镇子。然后它从屋顶一跃而下。我曾经深感欣慰感觉到的那个小孩也开始让我害怕。那是个小女孩,看起来那个黑影的出现把她吓坏了。我曾看到那个黑影从背后向她走去,她就站在门口尖叫。寂静的夜里,我可以听到哭喊尖叫声。最后,我朋友把我们房间里的壁炉给拆了。之后,我开始在整个酒吧都感觉到可怕的东西。从此,我再没在那儿工作或是住过。 Article/200811/56671。

Room 13-0213号房间 02  He heard someone moving inside the room.  "I'm very sorry," he said and went to the door of room number 12.  Perhaps the servants sleep in room 13, Anderson thought. He decided to ask the landlord about it the next day.  Anderson lit the oil-lamp and looked round. Room number 12 looked smaller by lamplight. Anderson was tired. He went to bed.   In the morning, Anderson went to the Town Hall. He wanted to study the town records. Anderson many very old papers. The oldest records were from the sixteenth century.  There were some letters from the Bishop of Viborg, dated 1560. The Bishop had owned three or four houses in the city. He had rented a house to a man called Nicolas Francken.  The townspeople of Viborg did not like Nicolas Francken. Some people wrote to the Bishop to say that Francken was a bad man. They said that Francken was a magician. They wanted Francken to leave the city.  The Bishop said that Nicolas Francken had done nothing wrong. He did not believe that Francken was a magician.  It was time for the Town Hall to close. As Anderson was leaving, the town clerk spoke to him.  "I see you are ing about the Bishop and Nicolas Francken," the clerk said. "I am interested in them. But I do not know where Francken lived. Many of the town records were burnt in the great fire of 1726."  他听到房间里有人走动。  “抱歉。”他说道,并走回12号房间。  安得森先生想:“也许是旅馆务员住13号房间吧。”他打算第二天问问旅馆老板这事儿。  安得森先生点亮油灯,环顾四周看了看。他感觉灯光下的12号房间看起来好像变小了。不过他实在是太累了,没太在意便上床睡觉了。  第二天早上,安得森先生去了市政厅,他想看看维堡市的城市档案。他读了很多古老的文献,最早的是16世纪留下来的档案。  其中有1560年维堡主教的一些信,这位主教在维堡市有三四处房产,他把其中的一座房子租给了一个叫尼古拉斯.弗兰肯的人。  维堡市民不喜欢尼古拉斯.弗兰肯,有些人给主教写信说弗兰肯是个巫师,是个坏蛋,他们想把他赶出维堡市。  主教回信说尼古拉斯.弗兰肯并没做错什么,他不相信他是个巫师.  市政厅要关门了,安得森先生正要离开的时候,一名工作人员对他说:“我看见您在读关于主教和尼古拉斯.弗兰肯的东西,我对他们也很感兴趣,但是我不知道弗兰肯具体住在哪,因为许多档案都在1726年的那场大火里被烧毁了。” Article/200811/57046。

BOOK THE THIRDTHE TRACK OF A STORMCHAPTER IIn Secret THE traveller fared slowly on his way, who fared towards Paris from England in the autumn of the year one thousand seven hundred and ninety-two. More than enough of bad roads, bad equipages, and bad horses, he would have encountered to delay him, though the fallen and unfortunate King of France had been upon his throne in all his glory; but, the changed times were fraught with other obstacles than these. Every town-gate and village taxing-house had its band of citizen-patriots, with their national muskets in a most explosive state of iness, who stopped all comers and goers, cross-questioned them, inspected their papers, looked for their names in lists of their own, turned them back, or sent them on, or stopped them and laid them in hold, as their capricious judgment or fancy deemed best for the dawning Republic One and Indivisible, of Liberty, Equality, Fraternity, or Death. A very few French leagues of his journey were accomplished, when Charles Darnay began to perceive that for him along these country roads there was no hope of return until he should have been declared a good citizen at Paris. Whatever might befall now, he must on to his journey's end. Not a mean village closed upon him, not a common barrier dropped across the road behind him, but he knew it to be another iron door in the series that was barred between him and England. The universal watchfulness so encompassed him, that if he had been taken in a net, or were being forwarded to his destination in a cage, he could not have felt his freedom more completely gone. This universal watchfulness not only stopped him on the highway twenty times in a stage, hut retarded his progress twenty times in a day, by riding after him and taking him back, riding before him and stopping him by anticipation, riding with him and keeping him in charge. He had been days upon his journey in France alone, when he went to bed tired out, in a little town on the high road, still a long way from Paris. Nothing but the production of the afflicted Gabelle's letter from his prison of the Abbaye would have got him on so far. His difficulty at the guard-house in this small place had been such, that he felt his journey to have come to a crisis. And he was, therefore, as little surprised as a man could be, to find himself awakened at the small inn to which he had been remitted until morning, in the middle of the night. Awakened by a timid local functionary and three armed patriots in rough red caps and with pipes in their mouths, who sat down on the bed. `Emigrant,' said the functionary, `I am going to send you on to Paris, under an escort.' `Citizen, I desire nothing more than to get to Paris, though I could dispense with the escort.' `Silence!' growled a red-cap, striking at the coverlet with the butt-end of his musket. `Peace, aristocrat!' `It is as the good patriot says,' observed the timid functionary. `You are an aristocrat, and must have an escort-and must pay for it.' `I have no choice,' said Charles Darnay. `Choice, Listen to him!' cried the same scowling red-cap. `As if it was not a favour to be protected from the lamp-iron!' `It is always as the good patriot says,' observed the functionary. `Rise and dress yourself, emigrant.' Darnay complied, and was taken back to the guard-house, where other patriots in rough red caps were smoking, drinking, and sleeping, by a watch-fire. Here he paid a heavy price for his escort, and hence he started with it on the wet, wet roads at three o'clock in the morning. The escort were two mounted patriots in red caps and tricoloured cockades, armed with national muskets and sabres, who rode one on either side of him. The escorted governed his own horse, but a loose line was attached to his bridle, the end of which one of the patriots kept girded round his wrist. In this state they set forth with the sharp rain driving in their faces: clattering at a heavy dragoon trot over the uneven town pavement, and out upon the mire-deep roads. In this state they traversed without change, except of horses and pace, all the mire-deep leagues that lay between them and the capital. They travelled in the night, halting an hour or two after daybreak, and lying by until the twilight fell. The escort were so wretchedly clothed, that they twisted straw round their bare legs, and thatched their ragged shoulders to keep the wet off Apart from the personal discomfort of being so attended, and apart from such considerations of present danger as arose from one of the patriots being chronically drunk, and carrying his musket very recklessly, Charles Darnay did not allow the restraint that was laid upon him to awaken any serious fears in his breast; for, he reasoned with himself that it could have no reference to the merits of an individual case that was not yet stated, and of representations, confirmable by the prisoner in the Abbaye, that were not yet made. But when they canto to the town of Beauvais--which they did at eventide, when the streets were filled with people--he could not `conceal from himself that the aspect of affairs was very alarming. An ominous crowd gathered to see him dismount at the posting-yard, and many voices called out loudly, `Down with the emigrant!' He stopped in the act of swinging himself out of his saddled and, resuming it as his safest place, said: `Emigrant, my friends! Do you not see me here, in France, of my own will?' `You are a cursed emigrant,' cried a farrier, making at him In a furious manner through the press, hammer in hand; `and you are a cursed aristocrat!' The postmaster interposed himself between this man and the rider's bridle (at which he was evidently making), and soothingly said, `Let him be; let him be! He will be judged at Paris.' `Judged!' repeated the farrier, swinging his hammer. `Ay! and condemned as a traitor.' At this the crowd roared approval. Checking the postmaster, who was for turning his horse's head to the yard (the drunken patriot sat composedly in his saddle looking on, with the line round his wrist), Darnay said, as soon as he could make his voice heard: `Friends, you deceive yourselves, or you are deceived. I am not a traitor.' `He lies!' cried the smith. `He is a traitor since the decree. His life is forfeit to the people. His cursed life is not his own!' At the instant when Darnay saw a rush in the eyes of the crowd, which another instant would have brought upon him, the postmaster turned his horse into the yard, the escort rode in close upon his horse's flanks, and the postmaster shut and barred the crazy double gates. The farrier struck a blow upon them with his hammer, and the crowd groaned; but, no more was done. `What is this decree that the smith spoke of?' Darnay asked the postmaster, when he had thanked him, and stood beside him in the yard. `Truly, a decree for selling the property of emigrants.' `When passed?' `On the fourteenth.' `The day I left England!' Article/200905/68683。

We moved in our new house. The house has cathedral ceilings up and down, and the only attic space was in the adjoining wall from my son’s room, which is above the kitchen. It is about twelve feet long, and its highest point is about five feet, and then it tapers down from the angle of the roof...  The first thing I noticed that was odd was that it had been nailed shut. Not just with a few nails but about twelve long ominous ones…The former occupant was either attempting to stop someone getting in….Or out.  The house is in a very nice neighborhood with a creek nearby, the mountains nicely within view and a multitude of parks… It was upon the third night that we first heard something out of sorts…A scratching noise above the kitchen. I told my wife and son that we must have a trapped animal in the attic space, perhaps a rat. Yet, for some unexplainable reason my imagination kept considering a far more sinister prospect... Whatever the course I was going to have to investigate…  我们搬进了新房子。房子的天花板就像教堂上尖尖的屋顶一样从中间向边上倾斜,紧邻着我儿子的房间是一间阁楼,也是这所房子里面唯一的一间,位于厨房的上面。这间阁楼差不多有十二尺长,最高的地方有将近五尺,屋顶从尖角的位置向下延伸开来逐渐变得宽阔,就像圆锥那样。  第一件让我奇怪的事情是阁楼的门被钉死了,而且不是用的几个小钉子,而是十二根很长的,让人有一种不祥的预感。看起来房子先前的主人是想阻止什么人进去,或是出来…  房子四周的风景很美,附近有一条小溪,几座景色宜人的大山还有很多公园…但是,住进来的第三天晚上我们听到了一些让人不大高兴的声音…厨房上面传来了一阵噼里啪啦的声音。我就和妻子儿子说肯定是阁楼里面关着了什么动物,也许是只老鼠,但是,不知道为什么我的脑海里总是出现一些不祥的预感。究竟是怎么回事呢?我打算去看看… Article/200809/49009。

10The Lord said to Moses: 2"Make two trumpets of hammered silver, and use them for calling the community together and for having the camps set out. 3When both are sounded, the whole community is to assemble before you at the entrance to the Tent of Meeting. 4If only one is sounded, the leaders-the heads of the clans of Israel-are to assemble before you. 5When a trumpet blast is sounded, the tribes camping on the east are to set out. 6At the sounding of a second blast, the camps on the south are to set out. The blast will be the signal for setting out. 7To gather the assembly, blow the trumpets, but not with the same signal. 8"The sons of Aaron, the priests, are to blow the trumpets. This is to be a lasting ordinance for you and the generations to come. 9When you go into battle in your own land against an enemy who is oppressing you, sound a blast on the trumpets. Then you will be remembered by the Lord your God and rescued from your enemies. 10Also at your times of rejoicing-your appointed feasts and New Moon festivals-you are to sound the trumpets over your burnt offerings and fellowship offerings, and they will be a memorial for you before your God. I am the Lord your God." 11On the twentieth day of the second month of the second year, the cloud lifted from above the tabernacle of the Testimony. 12Then the Israelites set out from the Desert of Sinai and traveled from place to place until the cloud came to rest in the Desert of Paran. 13They set out, this first time, at the Lord 's command through Moses. 14The divisions of the camp of Judah went first, under their standard. Nahshon son of Amminadab was in command. 15Nethanel son of Zuar was over the division of the tribe of Issachar, 16and Eliab son of Helon was over the division of the tribe of Zebulun. 17Then the tabernacle was taken down, and the Gershonites and Merarites, who carried it, set out. 18The divisions of the camp of Reuben went next, under their standard. Elizur son of Shedeur was in command. 19Shelumiel son of Zurishaddai was over the division of the tribe of Simeon, 20and Eliasaph son of Deuel was over the division of the tribe of Gad. 21Then the Kohathites set out, carrying the holy things. The tabernacle was to be set up before they arrived. 22The divisions of the camp of Ephraim went next, under their standard. Elishama son of Ammihud was in command. 23Gamaliel son of Pedahzur was over the division of the tribe of Manasseh, 24and Abidan son of Gideoni was over the division of the tribe of Benjamin. 25Finally, as the rear guard for all the units, the divisions of the camp of Dan set out, under their standard. Ahiezer son of Ammishaddai was in command. 26Pagiel son of Ocran was over the division of the tribe of Asher, 27and Ahira son of Enan was over the division of the tribe of Naphtali. 28This was the order of march for the Israelite divisions as they set out. 29Now Moses said to Hobab son of Reuel the Midianite, Moses' father-in-law, "We are setting out for the place about which the Lord said, 'I will give it to you.' Come with us and we will treat you well, for the Lord has promised good things to Israel." 30He answered, "No, I will not go; I am going back to my own land and my own people." 31But Moses said, "Please do not leave us. You know where we should camp in the desert, and you can be our eyes. 32If you come with us, we will share with you whatever good things the Lord gives us." 33So they set out from the mountain of the Lord and traveled for three days. The ark of the covenant of the Lord went before them during those three days to find them a place to rest. 34The cloud of the Lord was over them by day when they set out from the camp. 35Whenever the ark set out, Moses said, "Rise up, O Lord ! May your enemies be scattered; may your foes flee before you." 36Whenever it came to rest, he said, "Return, O Lord , to the countless thousands of Israel." Article/200810/53192。