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Persuaded as Miss Bingley was that Darcy admired Elizabeth, this was not the best method of recommending herself; but angry people are not always wise; and in seeing him at last look somewhat nettled, she had all the success she expected. He was resolutely silent however; and, from a determination of making him speak she continued.彬格莱既然早已拿定主意达西爱上了伊丽莎白,又要用这种办法来搏得他的喜欢,实在不太高明;不过人们在一时气愤之下,往往难免有失算的时候。她看到达西终于给弄得多少有些神色*烦恼,便自以为如意算盘打成功了。达西却咬紧牙关,一声不响;她为了非要他说几句话不可,便又往下说:;I remember, when we first knew her in Hertfordshire, how amazed we all were to find that she was a reputed beauty; and I particularly recollect your saying one night, after they had been dining at Netherfield, ;She a beauty! -- I should as soon call her mother a wit.; But afterwards she seemed to improve on you, and I believe you thought her rather pretty at one time.#39;#39;;我还记得我们第一次在哈福德郡认识她的时候,听人家说她是个有名的美人儿,我们都觉得十分奇怪;我特别记得有一个晚上,她们在尼日斐花园吃过晚饭以后,你说:lsquo;她也算得上一个美人!那么她妈妈也算得上一个天才了!rsquo;可是你以后就对她印象她起来了,你也有一个时期觉得她很好看。;;Yes,#39;#39; replied Darcy, who could contain himself no longer, ``but that was only when I first knew her, for it is many months since I have considered her as one of the handsomest women of my acquaintance.#39;#39;达西真是忍无可忍了,只得回答道:;话是说得不错,可是,那是我刚认识她的时候的事情;最近好几个月以来,我已经把她看做我认识的女朋友当中最漂亮的一个。;He then went away, and Miss Bingley was left to all the satisfaction of having forced him to say what gave no one any pain but herself.他这样说过以后,便走开了,只剩下彬格莱一个人。她逼着他说出了这几句话,本以为可以借此得意一番,结果只落得自讨没趣。Mrs. Gardiner and Elizabeth talked of all that had occurred during their visit, as they returned, except what had particularly interested them both. The looks and behaviour of every body they had seen were discussed, except of the person who had mostly engaged their attention. They talked of his sister, his friends, his house, his fruit, of every thing but himself; yet Elizabeth was longing to know what Mrs. Gardiner thought of him, and Mrs. Gardiner would have been highly gratified by her niece#39;s beginning the subject.嘉丁纳太太和伊丽莎白回到寓所以后,便把这次作客所遇到的种种事情详细谈论了一番,只可惜大家都感到兴趣的那件事却偏偏没有谈到;凡是她们所看到的人,她们都拿来一个个评头论足,又一一谈到各人的神情举止,只可惜她们特别留意的那个人却没有谈到。她们谈到了他的、他的朋友、他的住宅、他请客人们吃的水果;;样样都谈到了,只是没有谈到他本人,其实外甥女真希望舅母大人谈谈对那个人印象如何,舅母大人也极其希望外甥女先扯到这个话题上来。 Article/201203/175450PART TWO - THE SCHOOLGIRLCHAPTER SIXLife at Lowood ContinuesAs spring came and the days grew warmer, life at Lowood no longer seemed so hard. We enjoyed walking and playing outside, under a bule sky. But the warm weather also brought sickness to our area. By May, more than half the girls were seriously ill. Because of the poor food and bad living conditions, many girls died.There was fear and death inside the school, but outside the sun [-----1-----] on the flowers and on the little streams of water flowing through the valleys. Fortunately, a few of the girls and I did not get sick. We enjoyed the beautiful summer weather, with no lessons or rules to follow at all!Sadly, Helen Burns could not come outside with me, because she had tuberculosis. When I learned how sick she was, I decided to visit her. I found her lying in bed, looking [-----2-----]."You have come to say goodbye," she whispered, coughing. "You are just in time. I'm going soon.""Where, Helen? Are you going home?" I asked."Yes, to my long home--my last home.""No, no ,Helen!" I was crying at the thought of losing her."Jane, your feet are cold. Lie down with me and cover them with my [-----3-----]." I did so."Don't worry about me, Jane. I am happy," she continued. "Please don't cry. If I die young, I won't suffer. I am going to Heaven.""Is Heaven a real place?" I asked."Yes, Jane. I'm sure of it. Our souls go there when we die," she answered firmly."Will I see you again, Helen, when I die?""Yes, you will go to heaven too, Jane."I could not quite believe that Heaven existed, and I held tightly to Helen. I did not want to let her go; I was afraid that she would die that minute. We kissed goodnight and fell asleep. In the morning Miss Temple found me asleep with Helen Burns dead in my arms. She was bured in a pretty place near a church.Vocabulary Focusgoing to Heaven:去天堂,死亡的委婉说法。基督教认为今生行善的人死后会进天堂享受极乐世界,反之则会进地狱遭受永远的痛苦。填空 :1.shone2.pale and weak3.blanketArticle/200904/66384Susan B. Anthony: She Fought for U.S. Women's Right to VoteWritten by Shelley Gollust (MUSIC) VOICE ONE: People in America, a program in Special English on the Voice of America. In the eighteen-fifties, women in the ed States began to try to gain the same rights as men. One woman was a leader in the campaign to gain women the right to vote.I'm Stan Busby. VOICE TWO: And I'm Shirley Griffith. Today we tell about a fighter for rights for women, Susan B. Anthony. (MUSIC) VOICE ONE: In seventeen seventy-six, a new nation declared its freedom from Britain. The Declaration of Independence was the document written to express the reasons for seeking that freedom. It stated that all men were created equal. It said that all men had the right to life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. VOICE TWO: Not every citizen of the new ed States of America had one important right, however. That was the right to vote. At first, the only people permitted to vote in the ed States were white men who owned property and could . By eighteen sixty, most white male citizens over the age of twenty-one had the right to vote. The Fourteenth and Fifteenth amendments to the Constitution gave black male citizens the right to vote. These amendments were passed in eighteen sixty-eight and eighteen seventy. VOICE ONE: Women were not really full citizens in America in the eighteen hundreds. They had no economic independence. For example, everything a woman owned when she got married belonged to her husband. If a married woman worked, the money she made belonged to her husband. In addition, women had no political power. They did not have the right to vote. In the eighteen fifties, women organized in an effort to gain voting rights. Their campaign was called the women's suffrage movement. Suffrage means the right to vote. American women sought to gain that right for more than seventy years. (MUSIC) VOICE TWO: One of the leaders of the movement was Susan B. Anthony of Massachusetts. Miss Anthony was a teacher. She believed that women needed economic and personal independence. She also believed that there was no hope for social improvement in the ed States until women were given the same rights as men. The rights included the right to vote in public elections. VOICE ONE: Susan B. Anthony was born in eighteen twenty. Her parents were members of the Quaker religion. She became one too. The Quakers believed that the rights of women should be honored. They were the first religious group where women shared the leadership with men. VOICE TWO: As a young woman, Susan had strong beliefs about justice and equality for women and for black people. And she was quick to speak out against what she believed was not just. Many young men wanted to marry her. But she could not consider marrying a man who was not as intelligent as she. She once said: "I can never understand why intelligent girls should want to marry fools just to get married. Many are willing to do so. But I am not. " She did meet some young men who were intelligent. But it always seemed that they expected women to be their servants, not their equals.VOICE ONE:Susan B. Anthony became a school teacher in New York state. She realized that women could never become full citizens without some political power. They could never get such power until they got the right to vote. She went from town to town in New York state trying to get women interested in their right to vote. But they did not seem interested. Miss Anthony felt this was because women were not able to do anything for themselves. They had no money, or property of their own. The struggle seemed long and hard. She said: VOICE TWO:"As I went from town to town, I understood more and more the evil we must fight. The evil is that women cannot change anything as long as they must depend on men for their very lives. Women cannot change anything until they themselves are independent. They cannot be free until they have the legal right to own property and to keep the money they make by working. " (MUSIC) VOICE ONE: Miss Anthony went to every city, town and village in New York state. She organized meetings in schools, churches, and public places. Everywhere she went, she carried pamphlets urging rights for women. She urged the lawmakers of New York to change the state law and give women the right to own property. Her campaign in New York failed at that time. But elsewhere the struggle for women's rights was making progress. VOICE TWO:In eighteen fifty-one, Susan B. Anthony met Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Missus Stanton also supported equal rights for women. Missus Stanton had many children. She needed to remain at home to raise her large family. Miss Anthony, however, was not married. She was free to travel, to speak, and to organize for the women's rights movement. The two women cooperated in leading the fight to gain rights for women in the ed States. Their first important success came in eighteen sixty when New York finally approved a married woman's law. For the first time in New York, a married woman could own property. And, she had a right to the money she was paid for work she did. At last, Miss Anthony's campaign was beginning to show results. The campaign sp to other states.(MUSIC) VOICE ONE: The end of the American Civil War in eighteen sixty-five freed Negroes from slavery. Susan B. Anthony felt that there was still much to be done to get full freedom -- for Negroes and also for women. She began to campaign for the right for Negroes and women to vote. The Fourteenth Amendment to the ed States Constitution was approved in eighteen sixty-eight. It gave Negro men the right to vote. But it did not give women the right to vote.VOICE TWO: Susan B. Anthony led efforts to have voting rights for women included in the Fourteenth Amendment to the Constitution. Her efforts were not successful. Then Miss Anthony decided to test the legal basis of the Fourteenth Amendment. She did this during the presidential election of eighteen seventy-two. On election day, Miss Anthony led a group of women to vote in Rochester, New York. Two weeks later, Miss Anthony was arrested. She was charged with voting although she had no legal right to do so.VOICE ONE: Before her trial, Susan B. Anthony traveled around New York state. She spoke to many groups about the injustice of denying women the right to vote. She said: VOICE TWO:"Our democratic, republican government is based on the idea that every person shall have a voice and a vote in making the laws and putting them to work. It is we, the people -- all the people -- not just white men or men only, who formed this nation. We formed it to get liberty not just for half of us -- not just for half of our children -- but for all, for women as well as men. "Is the right to vote a necessary right of citizens? To my mind, it is a most important right. Without it, all other rights are nothing. " VOICE ONE: Susan B. Anthony was tried and found guilty of violating the law. She was ordered to pay one hundred dollars as a punishment. She said the law was wrong. She refused to pay. Miss Anthony then led efforts to gain voting rights for women through a new amendment to the Constitution. She traveled across the country to campaign for such an amendment until she was seventy-five years old. In nineteen-oh-four, she spoke to a committee of the ed States Senate for the last time. The committee was discussing the proposal for an amendment to the Constitution giving women the right to vote. She knew the victory would come. But she also knew it would not come while she was alive.VOICE TWO: Susan B. Anthony died in nineteen-oh-six at the age of eighty-six. Thirteen years later, in nineteen nineteen, Congress passed the Nineteenth Amendment to the Constitution. The amendment stated that the right to vote shall not be denied because of a person's sex. The amendment had to be approved by three-fourths of the states. It won final approval on August twenty-sixth, nineteen twenty. It was called the Anthony Amendment, to honor Susan B. Anthony.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE: This Special English program was written by Shelley Gollust. It was produced by Lawan Davis. I'm Stan Busby. VOICE TWO: And I'm Shirley Griffith. Join us again next week for another People in America program on the Voice of America. Article/200803/29373呼啸山庄 Chapter3 相关名著:查泰莱夫人的情人 Article/200809/47237She was 31 years old, a seamstress and the mother of two children. Her husband is a mechanic. On a sunny morning, Vicky was walking to work. While in the crosswalk at Wilshire and Hamilton near Koreatown, Vicky was run over by a yellow school bus. An eyewitness said that the driver was laughing and talking on his cell phone. The bus was empty. Instead of stopping, the driver continued driving as if nothing had happened.“How could he just drive away?” said the witness. “I ran over there to help the woman. She was quiet and still. There was a little blood under her nose. I thought she was just unconscious. The paramedics arrived; they tried to revive her, but then they just covered her body with a sheet. One of them said that she probably died instantly.”Police had to notify Vicky’s husband. He and Vicky had been in love since they were 16. His parents are dead; Vicky’s parents live in her home country. He is now without his wife and his best friend. Their tenth anniversary was only a week away. Their plans for a house and a future were now finished. After dealing with his own grief, he had to somehow present the terrible news to their two children.The police found the bus parked a few blocks from the accident scene. The driver was gone. He had been transporting people to the annual Earth Day festival in Koreatown. About 30,000 people usually attend this event. A police spokesman said that the driver would be charged with murder. “If we could charge him with ‘destroying a happy family,’ we’d do that, too,” the spokesman said. Article/201108/149022

Pete was in his kitchen. He was about to slice three green apples. He liked to eat fresh apples with cinnamon sprinkled on them. He opened the blinds so that he could get more sunlight into the kitchen. Now he could see what he was doing.He grabbed a knife out of a drawer. It said "Surgical Stainless USA" on the side of the blade. The blade was very thin and light. It had teeth, like a saw. The handle was a brown piece of cheap hollow plastic.He had bought this knife about 20 years ago at a county fair. It was one of those knives that were advertised on TV. It could cut through a tomato can, and then cut easily and cleanly through a fresh tomato."You never need to sharpen it. The sharp edge is guaranteed for life." That’s how they advertised it. And Pete, for once, couldn’t argue that the advertisers lied. This was a great knife.But it was also a dangerous knife. A couple of years ago, Pete was careless. He was rapidly slicing a potato and the blade got his finger. The doctor put three stitches in Pete’s finger."Next time, be more careful," the doctor said.No kidding, Pete thought. He was so careful that he didn’t use the knife for almost a year. Article/201103/129782

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