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有声名著之吸血鬼 Chapter2 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/200809/49381

Douglas MacArthur: Born to Be a SoldierWritten by Paul Thompson (MUSIC)ANNCR: Now, the VOA Special English program PEOPLE IN AMERICA. Today Rich Kleinfeldt and Sarah Long tell about one of the most unusual and successful American military leaders, General Douglas MacArthur.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:General Douglas MacArthur was a most unusual man. He was extremely intelligent and very demanding. He expected his orders to be followed exactly. Yet he had problems all his life following the orders of those who were his commanders.Douglas MacArthur was very intelligent and could remember things that others would easily forget. He could design battle plans that left the enemy no choice other than surrender and defeat. His battle plans defeated the enemy and saved as many of his own men as possible.At other times, he would make simple mistakes that made him appear stupid. He often said things that showed he felt important. Many people made jokes about him. Some of his soldiers sang songs that made fun of him. Others believed he was the best general ever to serve in the ed States military.General Douglas MacArthur was extremely brave in battle, sometimes almost foolish. It often seemed as if he believed he could not be killed. He won every medal and honor the ed States can give a soldier. However, at the end of his life, he rejected war and warned American political leaders to stay away from armed conflict.(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:Douglas MacArthur was born to be a soldier. His father, Arthur MacArthur, was a hero of the American Civil War and continued to serve in the army after the war ended in eighteen sixty-five. He became the top officer of the army in nineteen-oh-six.Douglas was born on an Army base near the southern city of Little Rock, Arkansas in January, eighteen eighty. He grew up on army bases where his father served. He said the first sounds he could remember as a child were those of the Army: the sounds of horns, drums and soldiers marching.VOICE ONE:There was never any question about what Douglas MacArthur would do with his life. He would join the army. He wanted to enter the ed States Military Academy at West Point, New York. The Academy is a university that trains officers for the ed States Army. School officials rejected him two times before he was accepted. He finished his four years at West Point as the best student in his class.VOICE TWO:Douglas MacArthur began his service in the Army by traveling to several Asian countries including Japan, and to the Philippines, then an American territory. He also served at several small bases in the ed States. He became a colonel when World War One began. He led troops on very dangerous attacks against the enemy. He won many honors for his bravery and leadership. After that war, he served as head of the West Point Military Academy. He became a general. During the nineteen thirties, President Herbert Hoover appointed him Chief of Staff of the Army, one of the most important jobs in the American military.In nineteen-thirty-five, General MacArthur was appointed military advisor to the Philippines. He was to help the government build an army for defense purposes as the Philippines began planning for independence. He had retired from the army. He was the chief military advisor to the Philippine military forces when the ed States entered World War Two in December, nineteen forty-one.VOICE ONE:Japanese aggression in the Pacific developed very quickly. Japanese troops began arriving in the Philippines on December eleventh, nineteen forty-one. The fighting was extremely fierce.President Roosevelt The Japanese were defeating the Philippine and American forces. General MacArthur had been recalled to active duty by President . President Roosevelt ordered MacArthur to leave the Philippines to command American forces in the South Pacific. General MacArthur finally agreed to leave for Australia before the Philippines surrendered to Japan. But he made a promise to the Philippine people. He said, "I shall return."VOICE TWO:Military history experts continue to study General MacArthur's decisions during World War Two. He won battle after battle in the South Pacific area. Often, he would pass islands with strong enemy forces, cut off their supplies and leave them with no chance to fight. In nineteen forty-four, he returned to the Philippines with an army that defeated the Japanese.VOICE ONE:MacArthur was chosen to accept the Japanese surrender in September, nineteen forty-five. He was appointed Supreme Commander of the Allied Powers, the leader of the occupation forces that would rule Japan. As an American soldier, he had to follow the orders of the government in Washington. But in Japan, General MacArthur ruled like a dictator.VOICE TWO:The Japanese expected severe punishment. They saw MacArthur as a very conservative ruler who would make Japan suffer.MacArthur did charge some Japanese leaders with war crimes. But he did not try to punish the Japanese people.General MacArthur told the Japanese they must change, both politically and socially. He began with education. Before the war, female children in Japan received little if any education. MacArthur said education would be for everyone, including girls and women.He said women must have the right to vote in elections, and be permitted to hold political office. He said Japanese women would now have the same legal rights as men. And he said that every person had the same legal protection under the law.VOICE ONE:General MacArthur told the Japanese people they were now free to form political parties. And he ended the idea of an official government religion. Religion would be a matter of individual choice. He also said the Japanese government would no longer be controlled by a few powerful people.MacArthur told Japan it would now be ruled by a parliament that was freely elected by the people. He helped the people of Japan write a new constitution for a democratic form of government.(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:On June twenty-fifth, nineteen fifty, North Korean troops invaded South Korea. Within two days, the ed States decided to send armed forces to aid South Korea.Douglas MacArthur was appointed commander of the ed Nations forces in South Korea. As the weeks passed, the North Korean army forced the South Korean Army and its allies to retreat to the southern city of Pusan.Many military experts said South Korea was lost. General MacArthur did not agree. He wanted to attack from the sea, deep behind the enemy troops at the city of Inchon. MacArthur said the enemy would not be prepared. Most other military leaders believed this would be extremely dangerous. American Marines did attack Inchon September fifteenth. It was a complete success. MacArthur had been right.VOICE ONE:General MacArthur often disagreed with political leaders. President Truman warned him several times not to disagree with government policy. General MacArthur continued to disagree and told reporters when he did. He often gave orders that were not approved by the president. President Truman MacArthur called for a total victory in Korea. He wanted to defeat communism in East Asia. He wanted to bomb Chinese bases in Manchuria and block Chinese ports. President Truman and his military advisers were concerned World War Three would start.In April, nineteen fifty-one, President Truman replaced MacArthur as head of the U.N. forces in Korea. Douglas MacArthur went home to the ed States. It was the first time he had been there in more than fifteen years. He was honored as a returning hero. He was invited to speak before Congress. There was a huge parade to honor him in New York City.VOICE TWO:General MacArthur retired again. Some political leaders wanted him to compete for some political office, perhaps for president. Instead, he lived a quiet life with his wife and son. He died at the age of eighty-four on April fifth, nineteen sixty-four.Today, many Americans have forgotten Douglas MacArthur. However, the people of the Philippines built a statue to honor him for keeping his promise to return. And, many Japanese visitors go to General MacArthur's burial place in Norfolk, Virginia to remember what he did for Japan.(MUSIC)ANNCR: This Special English program was written by Paul Thompson. Your narrators were Rich Kleinfeldt and Sarah Long. I’m Shirley Griffith. Listen again next week for another PEOPLE IN AMERICA program on the Voice of America. Article/200803/29213

有声名著之螺丝在拧紧 Chapter25英文原著:《螺丝在拧紧The.Turn.of.the.Screw》文本下载 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/200810/54127

It made sense. The floors were all concrete linoleum and instead of stairs in the building there were two gurney ramps per floor, at 180 degree angles from each other that traversed you through the levels. It was not until one night, we were doing our clean up details (the military saves money on janitorial services by farming out its students to indentured servitude) that I got curious. I wanted to see what was on the top floor. From the outside it looked like there were three stories, not including the basement where our break room was located. So I, with my push broom in hand, climbed the ramps. I asked if anyone wanted to go with me. No one wanted to join me, so after resoundingly calling them all a pack of wises I ventured off solo.  I climbed seven floors. I counted. They all looked the same. I figured this was weird but was not too bothered by it. I stared up the next ramp into black abyss and decided that I should get back, for all I knew this could go on forever. I came back down to find my classmates staring at me. I looked at all six faces in puzzlement. Finally, my best friend, Lance, said, “Berk, why didn’t you answer us? Where did you go?” I answered that I just kept following the ramps but I could never find the top, which I found weird, why do you ask? They all chimed in that they had called me numerous times and even ventured up a couple ramps but couldn’t find me. I never heard them. No one believed me and just thought I was trying to be funny. I found it all a bit unsettling, but quickly became immersed in other things.   这是可以说得通的。校舍都是水泥地面,上面铺着油毡,里面没有楼梯,取而代之,每一层都有两个斜坡,便于轮床上下,两个斜坡互成180度的角。有一天我们在做大扫除时(军队都是通过让学员做苦工来节省请勤杂工人的费用),我开始觉得好奇。我想看看顶楼上有什么。从外面看,整个建筑共有三层,不包括我们的休息室所在的地下室。所以我手拿扫帚,爬上斜坡。我问其他人愿不原意和我一起去,可没人愿意。于是,成功地得到他们出的各种各样的点子后,我便独自去探险了。  我心数着,我一共爬了七层,每一层看起来都一模一样。我虽然觉得这有点怪,但也没太在意。我抬头看看下一个斜坡,只看见黑洞洞的一片,所以我就打算返回了,因为我知道这将永无止境。我回到楼下,同学们都盯着我看,我疑惑得看着他们六个人。最后,我最好的朋友兰斯问我:“伯克,你怎么不回答我们?你去哪了?”我告诉他们我一直沿着斜坡走,但却怎么也找不到顶楼,我觉得这有点诡异。我问他们为什么要问这个。他们插话说他们喊了我无数遍,甚至还上过几个斜坡,但没找到我。我根本没听到他们的喊声。没人相信我,他们都觉得我在开玩笑。我开始觉得有点不安,但很快就被其他事情转移了注意力。 Article/200810/53688

拿婚姻问题来讲,见钱眼红与动机正当究竟有什么不同?做到什么地步为止就算知礼,打哪儿起就要算是贪心? It was a journey of only twenty-four miles, and they began it so early as to be in Gracechurch Street by noon. As they drove to Mr. Gardiner#39;s door, Jane was at a drawing-room window watching their arrival; when they entered the passage she was there to welcome them, and Elizabeth, looking earnestly in her face, was pleased to see it healthful and lovely as ever. On the stairs were a troop of little boys and girls, whose eagerness for their cousin#39;s appearance would not allow them to wait in the drawing-room, and whose shyness, as they had not seen her for a twelvemonth, prevented their coming lower. All was joy and kindness. The day passed most pleasantly away; the morning in bustle and shopping, and the evening at one of the theatres.Elizabeth then contrived to sit by her aunt. Their first object was her sister; and she was more grieved than astonished to hear, in reply to her minute inquiries, that though Jane always struggled to support her spirits, there were periods of dejection. It was reasonable, however, to hope that they would not continue long. Mrs. Gardiner gave her the particulars also of Miss Bingley#39;s visit in Gracechurch Street, and repeated conversations occurring at different times between Jane and herself, which proved that the former had, from her heart, given up the acquaintance.Mrs. Gardiner then rallied her niece on Wickham#39;s desertion, and complimented her on bearing it so well.;But my dear Elizabeth, ; she added, ;what sort of girl is Miss King? I should be sorry to think our friend mercenary. ;;Pray, my dear aunt, what is the difference in matrimonial affairs, between the mercenary and the prudent motive? Where does discretion end, and avarice begin? Last Christmas you were afraid of his marrying me, because it would be imprudent; and now, because he is trying to get a girl with only ten thousand pounds, you want to find out that he is mercenary. ;;If you will only tell me what sort of girl Miss King is, I shall know what to think. ; Article/201110/156343

Mr. Banner came to our table then, to see why we weren#39;t working. He looked over our shoulders to glance at the completed lab,and then stared more intently to check the answers.  这时,班纳先生过来了,来看我们为什么不做实验。他的目光越过我们的肩膀,瞅了一眼已经完成的试验,然后更加目不转睛地检查了我们的。  ;So, Edward, didn#39;t you think Isabella should get a chance with the microscope?; Mr. Banner asked.  ;看来,爱德华,你认为伊萨贝拉不应该有机会摸一摸显微镜喽?;班纳先生问道。   ;Bella,; Edward corrected automatically. ;Actually, she identified three of the five.;  ;是贝拉,;爱德华不假思索地予以了纠正,;实际上,5个当中有3个是她找出来的。;  Mr. Banner looked at me now; his expression was skeptical.  班纳这时把目光投向了我,一脸怀疑的表情。  ;Have you done this lab before?; he asked.  ;你以前做过这个试验?;他问。  I smiled sheepishly. ;Not with onion root.;  我不好意思地笑了:;不是用的洋葱。;  ;Whitefish blastula?;  ;是白鱼囊胚?;  ;Yeah.;  ;是呀。;  Mr. Banner nodded. ;Were you in an advanced placement program in Phoenix?;  班纳先生点了点头:;你在凤凰城学过大学先修课程 ?;  ;Yes.;  ;对。;  ;Well,; he said after a moment, ;I guess it#39;s good you two are lab partners.; He mumbled something else as he walked away. After he left, I began doodling on my notebook again.  ;哦,;过了一会儿,他说,;我想你们俩做实验搭档挺好。;他走开的时候嘴里还含糊不清地说了点儿别的什么。他走开以后,我又开始在笔记本上乱涂起来。  ;It#39;s too bad about the snow, isn#39;t it?; Edward asked. I had the feeling that he was forcing himself to make small talk with me. Paranoia swept over me again. It was like he had heard my conversation with Jessica at lunch and was trying to prove me wrong.  ;下雪不是太糟吧?;爱德华问。我有一种感觉,觉得他是在强迫自己跟我聊这些家长里短的话题。我又开始犯多疑症了。好像他听到了我跟杰西卡午饭时的谈话并试图明我错了似的。  ;Not really,; I answered honestly, instead of pretending to be normal like everyone else. I was still trying to dislodge the stupid feeling of suspicion, and I couldn#39;t concentrate.  ;不会吧,;我老老实实地回答,而不是像所有其他人那样假装正常。我还在试图把那愚蠢的疑神疑鬼的感觉撵走,所以集中不了注意力。  ;You don#39;t like the cold.; It wasn#39;t a question.  ;你不喜欢冷。;这不是在问我。  ;Or the wet.;  ;或者说湿。;  ;Forks must be a difficult place for you to live,; he mused.  ;福克斯这个地方,你肯定很难呆下去,;他若有所思地说道。  ;You have no idea,; I muttered darkly.  ;你根本不了解情况,;我不高兴地喃喃自语道。  He looked fascinated by what I said, for some reason I couldn#39;t imagine. His face was such a distraction that I tried not to look at it any more than courtesy absolutely demanded.  他好像让我的话给迷住了,我想象不出是什么原因。他的脸色是那样地神不守舍,弄得要不是出于必须的礼仪,八五八书房我都不敢看了。  ;Why did you come here, then?;  ;那么,你干吗要来这里呢?;  No one had asked me that — not straight out like he did, demanding.  没有一个人问过我这个问题——像他那么直截了当,完全是在盘问嘛。  ;It#39;s… complicated.;  ;原……原因很复杂。;  ;I think I can keep up,; he pressed.  ;我想我能听下去,;他催促道。  I paused for a long moment, and then made the mistake of meeting his gaze. His dark gold eyes confused me, and I answered without thinking.  我顿了好一会儿,然后犯了个错误,跟他凝视的目光碰到了一起。他那双深色的金眼睛让我犯晕了,我想都没想,就回答了。  ;My mother got remarried,; I said.  ;我母亲又嫁人了,;我说。  ;That doesn#39;t sound so complex,; he disagreed, but he was suddenly sympathetic. ;When did that happen?;  ;这听上去不是很复杂嘛,;他表示了异议,但他突然很同情地问了一句,;什么时候的事儿?;  ;Last September.; My voice sounded sad, even to me.  ;去年9月份。;我的声音听上去很伤心,就连我自己听了都这么觉得。  ;And you don#39;t like him,; Edward surmised, his tone still kind.  ;你不喜欢他?;爱德华猜测道,他的语气依然很友好。  ;No, Phil is fine. Too young, maybe, but nice enough.;  ;不,菲尔很不错。或许,太年轻了一点,但真的够好了。;  ;Why didn#39;t you stay with them?;  ;你干吗不跟他们在一起呢?;  I couldn#39;t fathom his interest, but he continued to stare at me with penetrating eyes, as if my dull life#39;s story was somehow vitally important.  我琢磨不透他的兴趣所在,但他依旧用那双具有洞察力的眼睛在目不转睛地盯着我,好像我单调乏味的生活经历极其重要似的。 Article/201204/179680


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