明星资讯腾讯娱乐2020年02月27日 22:21:49
“蠢家伙!”爱丽丝不满地高声说,但她立刻就不说话了,因为白兔喊着:“法庭肃静。”这时,国王戴上了眼镜,迅速地扫视了四周,想找出谁在说瓜。 `They're putting down their names,' the Gryphon whispered in reply, `for fear they should forget them before the end of the trial.' `Stupid things!' Alice began in a loud, indignant voice, but she stopped hastily, for the White Rabbit cried out, `Silence in the court!' and the King put on his spectacles and looked anxiously round, to make out who was talking. Alice could see, as well as if she were looking over their shoulders, that all the jurors were writing down `stupid things!' on their slates, and she could even make out that one of them didn't know how to spell `stupid,' and that he had to ask his neighbour to tell him. `A nice muddle their slates'll be in before the trial's over!' thought Alice. One of the jurors had a pencil that squeaked. This of course, Alice could not stand, and she went round the court and got behind him, and very soon found an opportunity of taking it away. She did it so quickly that the poor little juror (it was Bill, the Lizard) could not make out at all what had become of it; so, after hunting all about for it, he was obliged to write with one finger for the rest of the day; and this was of very little use, as it left no mark on the slate. `Herald, the accusation!' said the King. Article/201104/132572About 100,000 people die each year in US hospitals from infections that they get while they are in the hospital. Less than half that many die on US highways. The hospital deaths are due to poor housekeeping and poor hygiene. Floors, walls, and doors are not cleaned regularly or thoroughly. Room dividers are almost never cleaned. The carts that carry food trays, and the trays themselves, are usually contaminated from handling and coughing. Cooks and other food handlers can easily infect the food by not washing properly after using the bathroom.Doctors and nurses are just as guilty as other staff. Doctors rarely clean their stethoscopes after each patient. Nurses apply blood pressure cuffs to patient after patient without cleaning the cuffs. Doctors often put on gloves without washing their hands first. As a result, the germs on their hands are transferred to the outside of the gloves.Consumer groups warn patients that they must demand cleanliness. If they see or suspect unsanitary conditions, they must tell someone immediately. It could be a matter of life or death. But, as one patient said, "No way! You don't tell your boss that he has bad breath, and you don't tell your doctor that he needs to wash his hands." Article/201104/131266

In Memory Of W.B. YeatsI He disappeared in the dead of winter: The brooks were frozen, the airports almost deserted, And snow disfigured the public statues; The mercury sank in the mouth of the dying day. What instruments we have agree The day of his death was a dark cold day.    Far from his illness The wolves ran on through the evergreen forests, The peasant river was untempted by the fashionable quays; By mourning tongues The death of the poet was kept from his poems.    But for him it was his last afternoon as himself, An afternoon of nurses and rumours; The provinces of his body revolted, The squares of his mind were empty, Silence invaded the suburbs, The current of his feeling failed; he became his admirers.    Now he is scattered among a hundred cities And wholly given over to unfamiliar affections, To find his happiness in another kind of wood And be punished under a foreign code of conscience. The words of a dead man Are modified in the guts of the living.    But in the importance and noise of to-morrow When the brokers are roaring like beasts on the floor of the Bourse, And the poor have the sufferings to which they are fairly accustomed, And each in the cell of himself is almost convinced of his freedom, A few thousand will think of this day As one thinks of a day when one did something slightly unusual.    What instruments we have agree The day of his death was a dark cold day.    II    You were silly like us; your gift survived it all: The parish of rich women, physical decay, Yourself. Mad Ireland hurt you into poetry. Now Ireland has her madness and her weather still, For poetry makes nothing happen: it survives In the valley of its making where executives Would never want to tamper, flows on south From ranches of isolation and the busy griefs, Raw towns that we believe and die in; it survives, A way of happening, a mouth.    III    Earth, receive an honoured guest: William Yeats is laid to rest. Let the Irish vessel lie Emptied of its poetry.    In the nightmare of the dark All the dogs of Europe bark, And the living nations wait, Each sequestered in its hate;    Intellectual disgrace Stares from every human face, And the seas of pity lie Locked and frozen in each eye.    Follow, poet, follow right To the bottom of the night, With your unconstraining voice Still persuade us to rejoice;    With the farming of a verse Make a vineyard of the curse, Sing of human unsuccess In a rapture of distress;    In the deserts of the heart Let the healing fountain start, In the prison of his days Teach the free man how to praise. Article/200909/83190

I love listening to my great-grandma's stories, so I didn't object when she started to tell me a story about one of her strange experiences over a glass of iced tea…   My Great-Great Grand-dad died in 1918 at the age of 48 when he fell off of a galloping horse. My Great Grandma was only 17 when this happened. The story goes that at the get together after the funeral, a strange man showed up. No one had seen him at the funeral, or anytime else for that matter. He stayed for a long time, hardly talking to anybody, and refusing to take off his coat and hat. When my Great-Great aunt pointed out to this man that, for the life of her, she could not recall who he was, he became absolutely livid and ran from the house. You can imagine how strange this seemed to everybody.  Curiosity got the best of Great grandma and she decided to follow this strange man outside to see where he had gone. She stepped outside and proceeded out into the middle of the yard, but she stopped short because the strangest sight met her eyes…the man was standing quietly on the roof of the barn, just about 5 yards away, illuminated only by the moonlight. She remembers that he had an unnatural gleam to his eyes, and when the clouds passed over the moon, and the night was pitch black, that gleam remained.  我喜欢听曾祖母讲故事。有一天喝茶的时候,她要给我讲一个她所经历过的奇怪事情,当然我是不会反对的。  曾祖母的父亲是在1918年去世的,那年他48岁,从一匹烈马上面摔了下来,当时曾祖母才仅仅17岁。故事发生在葬礼过后大家一起说话的时候。有个奇怪的男人出现了,没有人在葬礼上见过这个人,并且也没在别的什么时候看见过他。他出现以后呆了很长时间,没和任何人说话,也不愿意脱下外套。这时姨姥姥对他说,自己这些年从来没有见过他而且也不知道他是谁,他突然变得脸色铁青,随即跑了出去。你可以想象的到,人们对眼前的这一幕会是多么奇怪。  好奇心占据了曾祖母的内心,她决定去看个明白。于是她跟了出去来到院子中央,但是一看到眼前奇怪的情景马上就停下了…差不多五码以外的地方,那个人静静地站在粮仓的屋顶上,在月光的照耀下格外醒目。曾祖母记得刚才看见他的眼睛里有一道很不自然的亮光,随后乌云遮住了月亮,夜晚变得更黑,那道光就又出现了。 Article/200809/48566

  “达西先生,跳舞对于年轻人是多么可爱的一种!说来说去,什么都比不上跳舞,我认为这是上流社会里最出色的才艺。” Mary had neither genius nor taste; and though vanity had given her application, it had given her likewise a pedantic air and conceited manner, which would have injured a higher degree of excellence than she had reached. Elizabeth, easy and unaffected, had been listened to with much more pleasure, though not playing half so well; and Mary, at the end of a long concerto, was glad to purchase praise and gratitude by Scotch and Irish airs, at the request of her younger sisters, who, with some of the Lucases, and two or three officers, joined eagerly in dancing at one end of the room. Mr. Darcy stood near them in silent indignation at such a mode of passing the evening, to the exclusion of all conversation, and was too much engrossed by his thoughts to perceive that Sir William Lucas was his neighbour, till Sir William thus began: "What a charming amusement for young people this is, Mr. Darcy! There is nothing like dancing after all. I consider it as one of the first refinements of polished society. " Article/201012/121621

  ;The Sorting Ceremony will take place in a few minutes in front of the rest of the school. I suggest you all smarten yourselves up as much as you can while you are waiting.;Her eyes lingered for a moment on Neville#39;s cloak, which was fastened under his left ear, and on Ron#39;s smudged nose. Harry nervously tried to flatten his hair.  ;分配仪式几分钟后就会在全校师生面前开始,我建议你们利用这段等待的时间里,把自己打扮得漂亮些。;她的目光在尼维尔那固定于左耳下方的帽绳和罗恩那脏脏的鼻子上停留了好一会儿。哈利见状,连忙摸了模自己的头发,想把它弄平整些。;;I shall return when we are y for you,; said Professor McGonagall. ;Please wait quietly.;he left the chamber. Harry swallowed.  ;我们准备好了就会来叫你们,你们先在这里安静地等会儿吧。;她终于离开了那间小房间,哈利紧张地咽了咽口水。;How exactly do they sort us into houses?; he asked Ron.  ;他们根据什么标准将我们分配到不同的学院呢?;他问罗恩。;Some sort of test, I think. Fred said it hurts a lot, but I think he was joking.;  ;可能是通过考试吧。弗来德曾说分配时会很痛,不过我想他只是在开玩笑罢了。Harry#39;s heart gave a horrible jolt. A test? In front of the whole school? But he didn#39;t know any magic yet ; what on earth would he have to do? He hadn#39;t expected something like this the moment they arrived. He looked around anxiously and saw that everyone else looked terrified, too. No one was talking much except Hermione Granger, who was whispering very fast about all the spells she#39;d learned and wondering which one she#39;d need. Harry tried hard not to listen to her. He#39;d never been more nervous, never, not even when he#39;d had to take a school report home to the Dursleys saying that he#39;d somehow turned his teacher#39;s wig blue. He kept his eyes fixed on the door. Any second now, Professor McGonagall would come back and lead him to his doom.  哈利的心情顿时沉重了下来。考试?还要在全校师生面前?但他现在甚至连最简单的魔法都还不会呀,他该怎么办呢?刚到这儿的时候他可从没想到会有这样的事情发生。他焦急地四周张望了一下,发现其他人也像他一样害怕极了。人群中只有荷米恩。格林佐在七嘴八舌地小声向旁边的人罗列她所会的魔法,还说不知道哪些能派上用场。哈利真想塞住自己的耳朵,他从来没有如此紧张过,即使是那次不明不白地将老师的假发变蓝后拿着学校的告状信回杜斯利家里,也没有现在这么紧张。那个麦康娜教授随时都会回来把他带到决定他命运的地方。。

  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

  6The sons of Levi: Gershon, Kohath and Merari. 2The sons of Kohath: Amram, Izhar, Hebron and Uzziel. 3The children of Amram: Aaron, Moses and Miriam. The sons of Aaron: Nadab, Abihu, Eleazar and Ithamar. 4Eleazar was the father of Phinehas, Phinehas the father of Abishua, 5Abishua the father of Bukki, Bukki the father of Uzzi, 6Uzzi the father of Zerahiah, Zerahiah the father of Meraioth, 7Meraioth the father of Amariah, Amariah the father of Ahitub, 8Ahitub the father of Zadok, Zadok the father of Ahimaaz, 9Ahimaaz the father of Azariah, Azariah the father of Johanan, 10Johanan the father of Azariah (it was he who served as priest in the temple Solomon built in Jerusalem), 11Azariah the father of Amariah, Amariah the father of Ahitub, 12Ahitub the father of Zadok, Zadok the father of Shallum, 13Shallum the father of Hilkiah, Hilkiah the father of Azariah, 14Azariah the father of Seraiah, and Seraiah the father of Jehozadak. 15Jehozadak was deported when the Lord sent Judah and Jerusalem into exile by the hand of Nebuchadnezzar. 16The sons of Levi: Gershon, Kohath and Merari. 17These are the names of the sons of Gershon: Libni and Shimei. 18The sons of Kohath: Amram, Izhar, Hebron and Uzziel. 19The sons of Merari: Mahli and Mushi. These are the clans of the Levites listed according to their fathers: 20Of Gershon: Libni his son, Jehath his son, Zimmah his son, 21Joah his son, Iddo his son, Zerah his son and Jeatherai his son. 22The descendants of Kohath: Amminadab his son, Korah his son, Assir his son, 23Elkanah his son, Ebiasaph his son, Assir his son, 24Tahath his son, Uriel his son, Uzziah his son and Shaul his son. 25The descendants of Elkanah: Amasai, Ahimoth, 26Elkanah his son, Zophai his son, Nahath his son, 27Eliab his son, Jeroham his son, Elkanah his son and Samuel his son. 28The sons of Samuel: Joel the firstborn and Abijah the second son. 29The descendants of Merari: Mahli, Libni his son, Shimei his son, Uzzah his son, 30Shimea his son, Haggiah his son and Asaiah his son. The Temple Musicians 31These are the men David put in charge of the music in the house of the Lord after the ark came to rest there. 32They ministered with music before the tabernacle, the Tent of Meeting, until Solomon built the temple of the Lord in Jerusalem. They performed their duties according to the regulations laid down for them. 33Here are the men who served, together with their sons: From the Kohathites: Heman, the musician, the son of Joel, the son of Samuel, 34the son of Elkanah, the son of Jeroham, the son of Eliel, the son of Toah, 35the son of Zuph, the son of Elkanah, the son of Mahath, the son of Amasai, 36the son of Elkanah, the son of Joel, the son of Azariah, the son of Zephaniah, 37the son of Tahath, the son of Assir, the son of Ebiasaph, the son of Korah, 38the son of Izhar, the son of Kohath, the son of Levi, the son of Israel; 39and Heman's associate Asaph, who served at his right hand: Asaph son of Berekiah, the son of Shimea, 40the son of Michael, the son of Baaseiah, the son of Malkijah, 41the son of Ethni, the son of Zerah, the son of Adaiah, 42the son of Ethan, the son of Zimmah, the son of Shimei, 43the son of Jahath, the son of Gershon, the son of Levi; 44and from their associates, the Merarites, at his left hand: Ethan son of Kishi, the son of Abdi, the son of Malluch, 45the son of Hashabiah, the son of Amaziah, the son of Hilkiah, 46the son of Amzi, the son of Bani, the son of Shemer, 47the son of Mahli, the son of Mushi, the son of Merari, the son of Levi. 48Their fellow Levites were assigned to all the other duties of the tabernacle, the house of God. 49But Aaron and his descendants were the ones who presented offerings on the altar of burnt offering and on the altar of incense in connection with all that was done in the Most Holy Place, making atonement for Israel, in accordance with all that Moses the servant of God had commanded. 50These were the descendants of Aaron: Eleazar his son, Phinehas his son, Abishua his son, 51Bukki his son, Uzzi his son, Zerahiah his son, 52Meraioth his son, Amariah his son, Ahitub his son, 53Zadok his son and Ahimaaz his son. 54These were the locations of their settlements allotted as their territory (they were assigned to the descendants of Aaron who were from the Kohathite clan, because the first lot was for them): 55They were given Hebron in Judah with its surrounding pasturelands. 56But the fields and villages around the city were given to Caleb son of Jephunneh. 57So the descendants of Aaron were given Hebron (a city of refuge), and Libnah, Jattir, Eshtemoa, 58Hilen, Debir, 59Ashan, Juttah and Beth Shemesh, together with their pasturelands. 60And from the tribe of Benjamin they were given Gibeon, Geba, Alemeth and Anathoth, together with their pasturelands. These towns, which were distributed among the Kohathite clans, were thirteen in all. 61The rest of Kohath's descendants were allotted ten towns from the clans of half the tribe of Manasseh. 62The descendants of Gershon, clan by clan, were allotted thirteen towns from the tribes of Issachar, Asher and Naphtali, and from the part of the tribe of Manasseh that is in Bashan. 63The descendants of Merari, clan by clan, were allotted twelve towns from the tribes of Reuben, Gad and Zebulun. 64So the Israelites gave the Levites these towns and their pasturelands. 65From the tribes of Judah, Simeon and Benjamin they allotted the previously named towns. 66Some of the Kohathite clans were given as their territory towns from the tribe of Ephraim. 67In the hill country of Ephraim they were given Shechem (a city of refuge), and Gezer, 68Jokmeam, Beth Horon, 69Aijalon and Gath Rimmon, together with their pasturelands. 70And from half the tribe of Manasseh the Israelites gave Aner and Bileam, together with their pasturelands, to the rest of the Kohathite clans. 71The Gershonites received the following: From the clan of the half-tribe of Manasseh they received Golan in Bashan and also Ashtaroth, together with their pasturelands; 72from the tribe of Issachar they received Kedesh, Daberath, 73Ramoth and Anem, together with their pasturelands; 74from the tribe of Asher they received Mashal, Abdon, 75Hukok and Rehob, together with their pasturelands; 76and from the tribe of Naphtali they received Kedesh in Galilee, Hammon and Kiriathaim, together with their pasturelands. 77The Merarites (the rest of the Levites) received the following: From the tribe of Zebulun they received Jokneam, Kartah, Rimmono and Tabor, together with their pasturelands; 78from the tribe of Reuben across the Jordan east of Jericho they received Bezer in the desert, Jahzah, 79Kedemoth and Mephaath, together with their pasturelands; 80and from the tribe of Gad they received Ramoth in Gilead, Mahanaim, 81Heshbon and Jazer, together with their pasturelands. Article/200811/56959就在这时,她听到不远的地方有划水声,就向前游去,想看看是什么,起初,她以为这一定是只海象或者河马...Just then she heard something splashing about in the pool a little way off, and she swam nearer to make out what it was: at first she thought it must be a walrus or hippopotamus, but then she remembered how small she was now, and she soon made out that it was only a mouse that had slipped in like herself. `Would it be of any use, now,' thought Alice, `to speak to this mouse? Everything is so out-of-the-way down here, that I should think very likely it can talk: at any rate, there's no harm in trying.' So she began: `O Mouse, do you know the way out of this pool? I am very tired of swimming about here, O Mouse!' (Alice thought this must be the right way of speaking to a mouse: she had never done such a thing before, but she remembered having seen in her brother's Latin Grammar, `A mouse--of a mouse--to a mouse--a mouse--O mouse!' The Mouse looked at her rather inquisitively, and seemed to her to wink with one of its little eyes, but it said nothing. `Perhaps it doesn't understand English,' thought Alice; `I daresay it's a French mouse, come over with William the Conqueror.' (For, with all her knowledge of history, Alice had no very clear notion how long ago anything had happened.) So she began again: `Ou est ma chatte?' which was the first sentence in her French lesson-book. The Mouse gave a sudden leap out of the water, and seemed to quiver all over with fright. `Oh, I beg your pardon!' cried Alice hastily, afraid that she had hurt the poor animal's feelings. `I quite forgot you didn't like cats.' `Not like cats!' cried the Mouse, in a shrill, passionate voice. `Would YOU like cats if you were me?' `Well, perhaps not,' said Alice in a soothing tone: `don't be angry about it. And yet I wish I could show you our cat Dinah: I think you'd take a fancy to cats if you could only see her. She is such a dear quiet thing,' Alice went on, half to herself, as she swam lazily about in the pool, `and she sits purring so nicely by the fire, licking her paws and washing her face--and she is such a nice soft thing to nurse--and she's such a capital one for catching mice--oh, I beg your pardon!' cried Alice again, for this time the Mouse was bristling all over, and she felt certain it must be really offended. `We won't talk about her any more if you'd rather not.' Article/201011/119188他那两位无情无义的,和那位足以制他的朋友同心协力,再加上达西的窈窕妩媚,以及伦敦的声色,纵使他果真对她念念不忘,恐怕也挣脱不了那个圈套。Even Elizabeth began to fear--not that Bingley was indifferent--but that his sisters would be successful in keeping him away. Unwilling as she was to admit an idea so destructive of Jane#39;s happiness, and so dishonorable to the stability of her lover, she could not prevent its frequently occurring. The united efforts of his two unfeeling sisters and of his overpowering friend, assisted by the attractions of Miss Darcy and the amusements of London might be too much, she feared, for the strength of his attachment.As for Jane, HER anxiety under this suspense was, of course, more painful than Elizabeth#39;s, but whatever she felt she was desirous of concealing, and between herself and Elizabeth, therefore, the subject was never alluded to. But as no such delicacy restrained her mother, an hour seldom passed in which she did not talk of Bingley, express her impatience for his arrival, or even require Jane to confess that if he did not come back she would think herself very ill used. It needed all Jane#39;s steady mildness to bear these attacks with tolerable tranquillity.Mr. Collins returned most punctually on Monday fortnight, but his reception at Longbourn was not quite so gracious as it had been on his first introduction. He was too happy, however, to need much attention; and luckily for the others, the business of love-making relieved them from a great deal of his company. The chief of every day was spent by him at Lucas Lodge, and he sometimes returned to Longbourn only in time to make an apology for his absence before the family went to bed.Mrs. Bennet was really in a most pitiable state. The very mention of anything concerning the match threw her into an agony of ill-humour, and wherever she went she was sure of hearing it talked of. The sight of Miss Lucas was odious to her. As her successor in that house, she regarded her with jealous abhorrence. Whenever Charlotte came to see them, she concluded her to be anticipating the hour of possession; and whenever she spoke in a low voice to Mr. Collins, was convinced that they were talking of the Longbourn estate, and resolving to turn herself and her daughters out of the house, as soon as Mr. Bennet were dead. She complained bitterly of all this to her husband.;Indeed, Mr. Bennet, ; said she, ;it is very hard to think that Charlotte Lucas should ever be mistress of this house, that I should be forced to make way for HER, and live to see her take her place in it!;;My dear, do not give way to such gloomy thoughts. Let us hope for better things. Let us flatter ourselves that I may be the survivor. ;This was not very consoling to Mrs. Bennet, and therefore, instead of making any answer, she went on as before.;I cannot bear to think that they should have all this estate. If it was not for the entail, I should not mind it. ;;What should not you mind?;;I should not mind anything at all. ;;Let us be thankful that you are preserved from a state of such insensibility. ;;I never can be thankful, Mr. Bennet, for anything about the entail. How anyone could have the conscience to entail away an estate from one#39;s own daughters, I cannot understand; and all for the sake of Mr. Collins too! Why should HE have it more than anybody else?;;I leave it to yourself to determine, ; said Mr. Bennet. Article/201109/154030

  A florist in Delhi, India fell to his death after he was attacked by a gang of monkeys. He was on his balcony watering his plants. Three monkeys, which usually were friendly beggars, sat on his balcony railing and watched. They were hoping that he would offer them some food. When he finished watering the plants, he sat down in a chair to enjoy the sunset.The monkeys waited a minute. When they realized that he was not going to feed them anything, they leaped on him. They scratched his face and pulled at his hair and his clothes. Bleeding and screaming, he panicked. Instead of going back into his apartment through the sliding glass door, he leapt off his balcony. He lived on the second floor, so it was only ten feet to the pavement below. However, he struck the pavement head first, immediately breaking his neck.The monkeys jumped to the pavement. They dug through his shirt and pants pockets looking for food. One monkey took off with his keys. As humans destroy the forests in India, monkeys like these are getting hungrier and more aggressive.“Our monkeys are getting out of control,” said a neighbor. He said he had aly barricaded his balcony with barbed wire. “It’s ugly, I must admit. A balcony shouldn’t look like the outside of a prison. My neighbors want me to take it down. They say the barbed wire might injure the monkeys and it’s unsightly. But I’ll bet that some of my neighbors will be going to the hardware store tomorrow.” Article/201106/139710PART FOUR - LIFE AT MOOR HOUSECHAPTER TWENTY-ONESt. John's Secret"Oh, yes, Miss Oliver. I think I'll like teaching here, and the house is lovely, thank you," I said."If you like, I'll come and help you teach sometimes. Oh, Mr. Rivers, I am so tired! I was visiting friends, and I was out dancing until two o'clock this morning! How fun!"St. John looked straight into Miss Oliver's laughing eyes. [-----1-----], but he said nothing. Miss Oliver went on talking, "Please come and visit my father, Mr. Rivers. Why don't you ever come?" she asked."I can't, Miss Rosamund. I-- I am very busy with my work," he said softly. [-----2-----]. "Well, I must go home then. Goodbye!" She held out her hand. When he touched it, his own hand was trembling."Goodbye!" he said. His face was red. When Miss Oliver walked away, she truned back to look at St. John two times. But he never turned around to look at her.When I saw St. John's unhappiness, I didn't think so much about my own problems. [-----3-----]. Every day, I watched St. John and Miss Oliver together. St. John taught a Bible lesson at the school, and Miss Oliver always came to the school at that time, wearing her prettiest dress. She would walk towards St. John, smiling sweetly at him. 填空 :1、He looked as if his heart wanted to fly out of its cage他好像心就要飞出牢笼一般。2、It seemed to me that he really wanted to visit her, however然而,我看的出他真的想去看望她。3、At least I had loved and been loved by someone, for a short time我至少在很短时间内爱过别人,也被别人爱过。 隐藏Vocabulary Focushe looked as if...:此处as if引导的从句中,用的是暗喻辞格,讲his heart比作鸟,心飞出牢笼形容兴奋的心情。 Article/200906/74269

  她们出生于英格兰北部的一个体面家族。她们对自己的出身记得很牢,可是却几乎忘了她们兄弟的财产以及她们自己的财产都是做生意赚来的。When Jane and Elizabeth were alone, the former, who had been cautious in her praise of Mr. Bingley before, expressed to her sister just how very much she admired him.;He is just what a young man ought to be, ; said she, ;sensible, good-humoured, lively; and I never saw such happy manners!--so much ease, with such perfect good breeding!;;He is also handsome, ; replied Elizabeth, ;which a young man ought likewise to be, if he possibly can. His character is thereby complete. ;;I was very much flattered by his asking me to dance a second time. I did not expect such a compliment. ;;Did not you? I did for you. But that is one great difference between us. Compliments always take YOU by surprise, and ME never. What could be more natural than his asking you again? He could not help seeing that you were about five times as pretty as every other woman in the room. No thanks to his gallantry for that. Well, he certainly is very agreeable, and I give you leave to like him. You have liked many a stupider person. ;;Dear Lizzy!;;Oh! you are a great deal too apt, you know, to like people in general. You never see a fault in anybody. All the world are good and agreeable in your eyes. I never heard you speak ill of a human being in your life. ;;I would not wish to be hasty in censuring anyone; but I always speak what I think. ;;I know you do; and it is THAT which makes the wonder. With YOUR good sense, to be so honestly blind to the follies and nonsense of others! Affectation of candour is common enough--one meets with it everywhere. But to be candid without ostentation or design--to take the good of everybody#39;s character and make it still better, and say nothing of the bad--belongs to you alone. And so you like this man#39;s sisters, too, do you? Their manners are not equal to his. ;;Certainly not--at first. But they are very pleasing women when you converse with them. Miss Bingley is to live with her brother, and keep his house; and I am much mistaken if we shall not find a very charming neighbour in her. ;Elizabeth listened in silence, but was not convinced; their behaviour at the assembly had not been calculated to please in general; and with more quickness of observation and less pliancy of temper than her sister, and with a judgement too unassailed by any attention to herself, she was very little disposed to approve them. They were in fact very fine ladies; not deficient in good humour when they were pleased, nor in the power of making themselves agreeable when they chose it, but proud and conceited. They were rather handsome, had been educated in one of the first private seminaries in town, had a fortune of twenty thousand pounds, were in the habit of spending more than they ought, and of associating with people of rank, and were therefore in every respect entitled to think well of themselves, and meanly of others. They were of a respectable family in the north of England; a circumstance more deeply impressed on their memories than that their brother#39;s fortune and their own had been acquired by trade. Article/201105/138273


  16In the thirty-sixth year of Asa's reign Baasha king of Israel went up against Judah and fortified Ramah to prevent anyone from leaving or entering the territory of Asa king of Judah. 2Asa then took the silver and gold out of the treasuries of the Lord 's temple and of his own palace and sent it to Ben-Hadad king of Aram, who was ruling in Damascus. 3"Let there be a treaty between me and you," he said, "as there was between my father and your father. See, I am sending you silver and gold. Now break your treaty with Baasha king of Israel so he will withdraw from me." 4Ben-Hadad agreed with King Asa and sent the commanders of his forces against the towns of Israel. They conquered Ijon, Dan, Abel Maim and all the store cities of Naphtali. 5When Baasha heard this, he stopped building Ramah and abandoned his work. 6Then King Asa brought all the men of Judah, and they carried away from Ramah the stones and timber Baasha had been using. With them he built up Geba and Mizpah. 7At that time Hanani the seer came to Asa king of Judah and said to him: "Because you relied on the king of Aram and not on the Lord your God, the army of the king of Aram has escaped from your hand. 8Were not the Cushites and Libyans a mighty army with great numbers of chariots and horsemen ? Yet when you relied on the Lord , he delivered them into your hand. 9For the eyes of the Lord range throughout the earth to strengthen those whose hearts are fully committed to him. You have done a foolish thing, and from now on you will be at war." 10Asa was angry with the seer because of this; he was so enraged that he put him in prison. At the same time Asa brutally oppressed some of the people. 11The events of Asa's reign, from beginning to end, are written in the book of the kings of Judah and Israel. 12In the thirty-ninth year of his reign Asa was afflicted with a disease in his feet. Though his disease was severe, even in his illness he did not seek help from the Lord , but only from the physicians. 13Then in the forty-first year of his reign Asa died and rested with his fathers. 14They buried him in the tomb that he had cut out for himself in the City of David. They laid him on a bier covered with spices and various blended perfumes, and they made a huge fire in his honor. Article/200901/60456

  Suppose you have everything: a good job, good wealth and lot of money to spend. But still there is something missing from your life. Guess what? The love. Life without love is just like body without soul.一份好的工作,一个好的身体,一笔大大的财富,你拥有了这一切,却仍然感受不到幸福快乐?这是为什么?只有一个字,爱.缺少爱正如没有灵魂的躯体. Article/200910/86255

  19In the course of time, Nahash king of the Ammonites died, and his son succeeded him as king. 2David thought, "I will show kindness to Hanun son of Nahash, because his father showed kindness to me." So David sent a delegation to express his sympathy to Hanun concerning his father. When David's men came to Hanun in the land of the Ammonites to express sympathy to him, 3the Ammonite nobles said to Hanun, "Do you think David is honoring your father by sending men to you to express sympathy? Haven't his men come to you to explore and spy out the country and overthrow it?" 4So Hanun seized David's men, shaved them, cut off their garments in the middle at the buttocks, and sent them away. 5When someone came and told David about the men, he sent messengers to meet them, for they were greatly humiliated. The king said, "Stay at Jericho till your beards have grown, and then come back." 6When the Ammonites realized that they had become a stench in David's nostrils, Hanun and the Ammonites sent a thousand talents of silver to hire chariots and charioteers from Aram Naharaim, Aram Maacah and Zobah. 7They hired thirty-two thousand chariots and charioteers, as well as the king of Maacah with his troops, who came and camped near Medeba, while the Ammonites were mustered from their towns and moved out for battle. 8On hearing this, David sent Joab out with the entire army of fighting men. 9The Ammonites came out and drew up in battle formation at the entrance to their city, while the kings who had come were by themselves in the open country. 10Joab saw that there were battle lines in front of him and behind him; so he selected some of the best troops in Israel and deployed them against the Arameans. 11He put the rest of the men under the command of Abishai his brother, and they were deployed against the Ammonites. 12Joab said, "If the Arameans are too strong for me, then you are to rescue me; but if the Ammonites are too strong for you, then I will rescue you. 13Be strong and let us fight bravely for our people and the cities of our God. The Lord will do what is good in his sight." 14Then Joab and the troops with him advanced to fight the Arameans, and they fled before him. 15When the Ammonites saw that the Arameans were fleeing, they too fled before his brother Abishai and went inside the city. So Joab went back to Jerusalem. 16After the Arameans saw that they had been routed by Israel, they sent messengers and had Arameans brought from beyond the River, with Shophach the commander of Hadadezer's army leading them. 17When David was told of this, he gathered all Israel and crossed the Jordan; he advanced against them and formed his battle lines opposite them. David formed his lines to meet the Arameans in battle, and they fought against him. 18But they fled before Israel, and David killed seven thousand of their charioteers and forty thousand of their foot soldiers. He also killed Shophach the commander of their army. 19When the vassals of Hadadezer saw that they had been defeated by Israel, they made peace with David and became subject to him. So the Arameans were not willing to help the Ammonites anymore. Article/200812/58247

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