原标题: 江门专业医院那个正规搜医大全
亲,你们想拥有一口流利的英语口语吗?你们想像世界名人一样拥有敏锐的智慧、滔滔不绝的口才吗?在这里,大家不但可以聆听抑扬顿挫的英文,而且还可以学习到名人的过人之处,相信会受益匪浅的!听,他们来了......201201/1681672004年CCTV杯全国英语演讲大赛(5) 美国经典英文演讲100篇总统演讲布莱尔首相演讲美国总统布什演讲快报 200809/49701

21世纪杯全国英语演讲比赛 第四名 美国经典英文演讲100篇总统演讲布莱尔首相演讲美国总统布什演讲快报 200808/46602

My fellow citizens: the four years which have elapsed since last I stood in this place have been crowded with counsel and action of the most vital interest and consequence.同胞们:自从上次我站在这里发表演说到今天,已有四年时光悄然流逝,在这四年当中,我们提出了许多计划,采取了许多行动,桩桩件件都涉及至关重要的利益,而且产生了深远的影响,Perhaps no equal period in our history has been so fruitful of important reforms in our economic and industrial life这期间我们在经济和工业生活领域实行许多重要的改革,取得了累累硕果;or so full of significant changes in the spirit and purpose of our political action.而且我们的政治活动在精神和目标方面也发生了意义深远的变化,这或许是我国历史上任何时期都难以比拟的。We have sought very thoughtfully to set our house in order, correct the grosser errors and abuses of our industrial life,我们经过非常周密的考虑,力求整伤我们的各项事务,纠正我国工业生活中许多十分严重的错误和弊端,liberate and quicken the processes of our national genius and energy, and lift our politics to a broader view of the peoples essential interests.进一步解放和激发了全国人民的才智与活力,更加开阔我们的政治视野,使之更广泛地反映人民的根本利益。It is a record of singular variety and singular distinction.这是一份举世无双、卓尔不群的记录。But I shall not attempt to review it. It speaks for itself and will be of increasing influence as the years go by.但我并不打算对它进行回顾。因为它是不言自明的,而且其影响也会随岁月的流逝而不断增强。This is not the time for retrospect. It is time rather to speak our thoughts and purposes concerning the present and the immediate future.现在不是回顾过去的时候。现在所要做的毋宁是谈谈我们有关当前和不远的将来的一些想法和打算。Although we have centered counsel and action with such unusual concentration and success upon the great problems of domestic legislation四年前,我们曾提出许多国内立法的重大问题,to which we addressed ourselves four years ago, other matters have more and more forced themselves upon our attention这期间我们一直致力于就这些问题制订方案,采取行动,并且取得了非凡的胜利,但是,其他一些事情也日益引起我们的关注,matters lying outside our own life as a nation and over which we had no control, but which, despite our wish to keep free of them,这些事情处于我们本国生活之外,我们也无法加以控制,然而,尽管我们不愿与此有什么瓜葛,have drawn us more and more irresistibly into their own current and influence.但我们却愈益受到牵连,被难以抗拒地卷入这些事情的漩涡,因此而受到很大的影响。It has been impossible to avoid them. They have affected the life of the whole world.我们一直无法摆脱这些问题。它们已经影响到整个世界的生活。They have shaken men everywhere with a passion and an apprehension they never knew before.它们在世界各地的人民中间引起强烈震撼,人们情绪动荡,惊恐不安,这乃是前所未见的现象。It has been hard to preserve calm counsel while the thought of our own people swayed this way and that under their influence.我国人民的思想受到它们的影响而摇摆不定,此时已很难保持头脑冷静。We are a composite and cosmopolitan people. We are of the blood of all the nations that are at war.我国人民来自世界各地,成份复杂,所有参战国家的血统都存在于我们当中。The currents of our thoughts as well as the currents of our trade run quick at all seasons back and forth between us and them.我们与他们之间不仅在贸易上,而且在思想方面一年四季都有着迅速的往来和交流。The war inevitably set its mark from the first alike upon our minds, our industries, our commerce, our politics and our social action.因此,战争从一开始就不可避免地在我们的心灵上,在我们工业、商业、政治及社会活动各个领域,都打上了印记。To be indifferent to it, or independent of it, was out of the question.对此不论是漠然置之,还是超然物外,都是完全不可能的。And yet all the while we have been conscious that we were not part of it.尽管如此,我们却始终意识到我们并非参战国。In that consciousness, despite many divisions, we have drawn closer together.由于保持这种意识,我们虽然存在种种分歧,但仍然更为紧密地走到了一起。We have been deeply wronged upon the seas, but we have not wished to wrong or injure in return;我们在海上受到了十分粗暴无礼的对待,但我们却一直不愿以虐待或伤害的方式进行还击。have retained throughout the consciousness of standing in some sort apart, intent upon an interest that transcended the immediate issues of the war itself.我们自始至终都保持着清醒的头脑,做到置身局外,密切关注一种超乎与战争本身直接相关的各种问题之上的利益。As some of the injuries done us have become intolerable we have still been clear即便在对我们的某些伤害已变得难以容忍的时候,我们仍然十分清楚地认识到,that we wished nothing for ourselves that we were not y to demand for all mankind我们既然尚未准备为全人类争取公平交往、fair dealing, justice, the freedom to live and to be at ease against organized wrong.正义、生存自由以及不受有组织的邪恶的侵扰,我们自己也就无复他求。02/445031

REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENT AT D-DAY 65TH ANNIVERSARY CEREMONY Normandy American Cemetery and Memorial Normandy, France3:53 P.M. (Local)THE PRESIDENT: Good afternoon. Thank you, President Sarkozy, Prime Minister Brown, Prime Minister Harper, and Prince Charles for being here today. Thank you to our Secretary of Veterans Affairs, General Eric Shinseki, for making the trip out here to join us. Thanks also to Susan Eisenhower, whose grandfather began this mission 65 years ago with a simple charge: "Ok, let's go." And to a World War II veteran who returned home from this war to serve a proud and distinguished career as a ed States Senator and a national leader: Bob Dole. (Applause.)I'm not the first American President to come and mark this anniversary, and I likely will not be the last. This is an event that has long brought to this coast both heads of state and grateful citizens; veterans and their loved ones; the liberated and their liberators. It's been written about and spoken of and depicted in countless books and films and speeches. And long after our time on this Earth has passed, one word will still bring forth the pride and awe of men and women who will never meet the heroes who sit before us: D-Day. Why is this? Of all the battles in all the wars across the span of human history, why does this day hold such a revered place in our memory? What is it about the struggle that took place on the sands a few short steps from here that brings us back to remember year after year after year?Part of it, I think, is the size of the odds that weighed against success. For three centuries, no invader had ever been able to cross the English Channel into Normandy. And it had never been more difficult than in 1944.That was the year that Hitler ordered his top field marshal to fortify the Atlantic Wall against a seaborne invasion. From the tip of Norway to southern France, the Nazis lined steep cliffs with machine guns and artillery. Low-lying areas were flooded to block passage. Sharpened poles awaited paratroopers. Mines were laid on the beaches and beneath the water. And by the time of the invasion, half a million Germans waited for the Allies along the coast between Holland and northern France. At dawn on June 6th, the Allies came. The best chance for victory had been for the British Royal Air Corps to take out the guns on the cliffs while airborne divisions parachuted behind enemy lines. But all did not go according to plan. Paratroopers landed miles from their mark, while the fog and clouds prevented Allied planes from destroying the guns on the cliffs. So when the ships landed here at Omaha, an unimaginable hell rained down on the men inside. Many never made it out of the boats. And yet, despite all of this, one by one, the Allied forces made their way to shore -- here, and at Utah and Juno; Gold and Sword. They were American, British, and Canadian. Soon, the paratroopers found each other and fought their way back. The Rangers scaled the cliffs. And by the end of the day, against all odds, the ground on which we stand was free once more.The sheer improbability of this victory is part of what makes D-Day so memorable. It also arises from the clarity of purpose with which this war was waged. We live in a world of competing beliefs and claims about what is true. It's a world of varied religions and cultures and forms of government. In such a world, it's all too rare for a struggle to emerge that speaks to something universal about humanity. The Second World War did that. No man who shed blood or lost a brother would say that war is good. But all know that this war was essential. For what we faced in Nazi totalitarianism was not just a battle of competing interests. It was a competing vision of humanity. Nazi ideology sought to subjugate and humiliate and exterminate. It perpetrated murder on a massive scale, fueled by a hatred of those who were deemed different and therefore inferior. It was evil.06/73337暂无音频REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENTAND SENATOR JUDD GREGG AT ANNOUNCEMENT OF COMMERCE SECRETARYGrand Foyer, The White HouseFebruary 3, THE PRESIDENT: Good morning, everybody. By now, our economic crisis is well-known. Our economy is shrinking. Unemployment rolls are growing. Businesses and families can't get credit, and small businesses can't secure the loans they need to create jobs and get their products to market.Now is the time for Washington to act with the same sense of urgency that Americans all across the country feel every single day. With the stakes this high, we cannot afford to get trapped in the same old partisan gridlock. That's why I've worked closely with leaders of both parties on a recovery and reinvestment plan that saves or creates more than three million jobs over the next two years, cuts taxes for 95 percent of American workers, and makes critical investments in our future -- in energy and education; health care and a 21st century infrastructure.We will act swiftly and we will act wisely. The vast majority of the investments in the plan will be made within the next 18 months -- immediately creating jobs and helping states avoid painful tax hikes and cuts to essential services. And every dime of the spending will be made available to the public on Recovery.gov -- so every American can see where their tax dollars are going.But as we act boldly and swiftly to shore up our financial system and revitalize our economy, we must also make sure that the underpinnings of that economy are sound; that our economic infrastructure is rebuilt to handle the traffic of the global economy; that our cutting-edge science and technology remain the envy of the world; that our policies promote the innovative and competitive nature of this economy, and facilitate the incubation and commercialization of our startups and small businesses -- the very engine of our job creation.These are the tasks of the Commerce Department. And I believe that Judd Gregg is the right person to help guide the department towards these goals.Judd discovered the family business at an early age. His father, Hugh Gregg, was elected the youngest governor of New Hampshire when Judd was a boy. At a time when the mills in Nashua closed down and folks were laid off, he watched his dad work tirelessly to attract new industry, the kind that created jobs that carried with them a sense of dignity and self-worth. Judd's father even found the time to publish a book titled, "All I Learned About Politics" -- and in keeping with his legendary sense of humor, all of its pages were blank.When the book is written about Judd Gregg, it will tell the story of a man with his own proud record of service on behalf of the American people. As a businessman, attorney, state executive councilor, congressman, governor in his own right, and now as a senator, he's seen from all angles what makes our economy work for communities, businesses, and families -- and what keeps it from working better. As former chairman of the Senate Budget Committee and Committee on Health, Education, Labor and Pensions, Judd has been involved in nearly every facet of public policy. And as Commerce Subcommittee chair on the Senate Appropriations Committee, he's aly quite familiar with the department I've chosen him to lead.Judd is famous -- or infamous, depending on your perspective -- on Capitol Hill for his strict fiscal discipline. It's not that he enjoys saying "no" -- although if it's directed at your bill you might feel that way -- it's that he shares my deep-seated commitment to guaranteeing that our children inherit a future they can afford.02/61776Download Video: mp4 (174MB) | mp3 (17MB) 201109/153833

全球顶级CEO的演讲(4) 美国经典英文演讲100篇总统演讲布莱尔首相演讲美国总统布什演讲快报英语演讲视频200809/49956

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