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2019年05月25日 23:59:15|来源:国际在线|编辑:百科解答
有声名著之爱丽思漫游奇境记 Chapter2《爱丽丝漫游奇境记》(Alice's Adventures in Wonderland)是一部被公认为世界儿童文学经典的童话,由于其中丰富的想象力和种种隐喻,不但深受各代儿童欢迎,也被视为一部严肃的文学作品。作者刘易斯·卡罗尔还写有续集《爱丽丝镜中奇遇记》。故事讲述了一个叫爱丽丝的小女孩,在梦中追逐一只兔子而掉进了兔子洞,开始了漫长而惊险的旅行,直到最后与扑克牌王后、国王发生顶撞,急得大叫一声,才大梦醒来。这部童话以神奇的幻想,风趣的幽默,昂然的诗情,突破了西欧传统儿童文学道德说教的刻板公式,此后被翻译成多种文字,走遍了全世界。英文原著:爱丽思漫游奇境记PDF文本下载 Article/200911/88632Helen stepped outside her front door to see what the weather was like. It was sunny and warm. That was nice, because for the past two weeks it had been cold and rainy. It had been so cold that she had had to turn her heater on. She was lucky, because her heater worked and she could pay her heating bills.Some people in Los Angeles were not so lucky. Unable to use their home heater, they placed charcoal into a barbecue grill and lit it. The heat kept them warm, but the carbon monoxide killed them.This happens almost every winter in Los Angeles. People shut all the windows tight to keep the cold out, then light the charcoal. Soon enough, the oxygen in their home is consumed by the open flames. The family suffocates to death.Everyone knows that smoke detectors are required in Los Angeles. But many people don't know about, or don't think they need, carbon monoxide detectors. They're not expensive. A investment can save a family from death.People always think that nothing bad will happen to them; it always happens to "the other guy." So they forget to put fresh batteries into their smoke detectors annually, and they don't bother to buy carbon monoxide detectors. Article/201104/130145Mr. Collins was gratified, and with a more smiling solemnity replied:;It gives me great pleasure to hear that you have passed your time not disagreeably. We have certainly done our best; and most fortunately having it in our power to introduce you to very superior society, and, from our connection with Rosings, the frequent means of varying the humble home scene, I think we may flatter ourselves that your Hunsford visit cannot have been entirely irksome. Our situation with regard to Lady Catherine#39;s family is indeed the sort of extraordinary advantage and blessing which few can boast. You see on what a footing we are. You see how continually we are engaged there. In truth I must acknowledge that, with all the disadvantages of this humble parsonage, I should not think anyone abiding in it an object of compassion, while they are sharers of our intimacy at Rosings. ; 柯林斯先生一听此话,大为满意,立刻显出一副笑容可掬的样子,慎重其事地回答道:;听到你并没有过得不称心,我真得意到极点。我们总算尽了心意,而且感到最幸运的是,能够介绍你跟上流人来往。寒舍虽然毫不足道,但幸亏高攀了罗新斯府上,使你住在我们这种苦地方,还可以经常跟他们来往来往,可以免得单调,这一点倒使我可以聊以自慰,觉得你这次到汉斯福来不能算完全失望。咖苔琳夫人府上对我们真是特别优待,特别爱护,这种机会是别人求之不得的。你也可以看出我们是处于何等的地位。你看我们简直无时无刻不在他们那边作客。老实说,我这所牧师住宅虽然异常简陋,诸多不便,可是,谁要是住到里边来,就可以和我们共享罗新斯的盛情厚谊,这可有能说是没有福份吧。; Words were insufficient for the elevation of his feelings; and he was obliged to walk about the room, while Elizabeth tried to unite civility and truth in a few short sentences. 他满腔的高兴实在非言语所能形容;伊丽莎白想出了几句简简单单、真心真意的客气话来奉承他,他听了以后,简直快活得在屋子里打转。 ;You may, in fact, carry a very favourable report of us into Hertfordshire, my dear cousin. I flatter myself at least that you will be able to do so. Lady Catherine#39;s great attentions to Mrs. Collins you have been a daily witness of; and altogether I trust it does not appear that your friend has drawn an unfortunate--but on this point it will be as well to be silent. Only let me assure you, my dear Miss Elizabeth, that I can from my heart most cordially wish you equal felicity in marriage. My dear Charlotte and I have but one mind and one way of thinking. There is in everything a most remarkable resemblance of character and ideas between us. We seem to have been designed for each other. ; ;亲爱的表,你实在大可以到哈福德郡去给我们传播传播好消息。我相信你一定办得到。咖苔琳夫人对内人真是殷勤备到,你是每天都亲眼看到的。总而言之,我相信你的朋友并没有失算;;不过这一点不说也好。请你听我说,亲爱的伊丽莎白,我从心底里诚恳地祝你将来的婚姻也能同样的幸福。我亲爱的夏绿蒂和我真是同心合意,无论遇到哪一件事莫不是意气相投,心心相印。我们这一对夫妇真是天造地设。;1.disagreeably adv. 不愉快地#39;I took no harm from the journey, thank you,#39; she said disagreeably. ;我旅行中没有受到任何伤害,真要谢谢你。;她不友好地说。 2.elevation n.提升, 海拔The house is at an elevation of 1000 meters. 这所房子在海拔1000米处。3. felicity n.幸福, 措辞得体恰当Felicity is easily found, but hard to be kept.找到幸福容易,维持幸福困难。 Article/201112/163854

The next morning Edward telephoned Wallis from Boulogne. 第二天早晨,爱德华从布伦打电话给沃利斯。 ;Did you listen to me on the radio?; he asked. “你听到广播上我的讲话了吗?”他问。 ;Yes, of course,; she said. “当然听了。”她说。 ;And how did you feel?; “你觉得怎么样?” ;I was sitting in my room alone,; Wallis said. ;And when I listened to your words, I felt so sad. I put my hands over my eyes and I just cried. I couldn;t stop myself. You have left everything for me. But I love you so much, Edward, and with me, you;ll be the happiest man in the world.; “当时我正一个人在自己房间里,”沃利斯说,“我听到你的讲话,觉得难过极了。我捂着眼睛哭了。我忍不住要哭。你为了我放弃了一切。爱德华,我是那么地爱你。和我在一起,你将成为世界上最幸福的男人。” ;I am that aly,; he replied. ;You are all that matters in my life.; “现在我已经是了,”他答道,“你是我生命中的一切。” Edward married Wallis Simpson six months later, on 3rd June1937. None of the Royal Family came to the wedding. Edward was forty-three. Wallis was forty-one. And they now took a new name-the Duke and Duchess of Windsor. 6个月后,也就是1937年6月3日,爱德华和沃利斯·辛普森结了婚。皇室没有人出席婚礼。爱德华时年43岁。沃利斯41岁。他们现在有了一个新的称号——温莎公爵和夫人。 A few weeks later Edward wrote to his brother King George. ;I was surprised that you didn;t come to the wedding,;he wrote.;But Wallis is now my wife and nothing can change that. As you know, we have a house in Paris. But France is not my home, and I want to live again at Windsor with Wallis by my side.; 几个星期后,爱德华写信给他的弟弟乔治国王。“你没有出席婚礼,我觉得很惊讶。”他写道,“但现在,沃利斯是我的妻子了,什么也改变不了这一点。你知道,我们在巴黎有一所房子。但法国不是我的家,我想和沃利斯一起回温莎去住。” I;m sorry, Edward,; King George wrote back. ;But you know how I feel about that woman. I do not like her. I will never like her. You can live here, but Wallis cannot.; “对不起,爱德华,”乔治国王回信说,“但你知道我对那个女人的看法。我不喜欢她。我永远不会对她有好感。你可以住在这儿,但沃利斯不行。” ;My brother;, Edward said later,; pushed me away like a dog. I will never forget what he did. And after that I decided that I didn;t want my family. They didn;t want Wallis, and so I didn;t want them.; 爱德华后来说:“我的弟弟把我像一样推开了。我永远也不会忘记他的所做所为。从那以后,我确信我不需要我的家人了。他们不接受沃利斯,所以我也不接受他们。” /201204/180036

Jackson Pollock Invented a New Kind of Painting That Changed the Way People Looked at ArtWritten by Dana Demange (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:I'm Faith Lapidus.VOICE TWO:And I'm Bob Doughty with People in America in VOA Special English. Today, we tell about the famous artist Jackson Pollock who helped redefine modern art in the ed States. Pollock invented a new kind of painting that changed the way the world looked at art.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE: Jackson Pollock (Photo courtesy Estate of Hans Namuth, 1999) Until the twentieth century, most paintings were representational. This means that artists "represented" their subjects in a way that was realistic and recognizable. However, during the first half of the twentieth century, artists like Jackson Pollock started to explore other methods of representation. When he first began painting, Jackson Pollock painted representational objects such as people and animals. However, he is famous for helping to create a whole new art movement called Abstract Expressionism. An "abstract" image is one where the subject is not represented realistically. Instead, the artist uses color and shapes to suggest the most general qualities of the subject. "Expressionism" is a kind of art that expresses feelings and thoughts. Abstract Expressionism is art that shows emotions and ideas through non-representational forms.VOICE TWO:In Pollock's most famous works, there is no recognizable subject. His art works are large surfaces of canvas completely covered in different colors of paint. However, Pollock did not start out as a revolutionary painter. He developed the artistic process he became famous for over many years.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE: Jackson Pollock was born in Cody, Wyoming in nineteen twelve. He grew up in the states of Arizona and California. Pollock later said that the wide-open land of these western areas greatly influenced his expansive artwork. In nineteen thirty he moved east to New York City where he studied at the Art Students League. There, Pollock spent a few years studying with the artist Thomas Hart Benton who painted images of every day American life. Pollock's early works are similar to his teacher's kind of painting. However, Pollock slowly left this traditional art education behind. VOICE TWO:Pollock's work had many other influences. For example, he liked a group of Mexican painters who made murals. Murals are large images that the artists paint directly onto a wall. Some of these painters were working in New York City in the nineteen thirties, so Pollock was able to see them work. Pollock borrowed several methods and ideas from these artists. They included the use of large canvases, the method of freely applying paint and honoring old and new traditions.VOICE ONE:Pollock was also influenced by the Spanish artist Miro. Miro was part of a movement of surrealist painters. Surrealist artists thought that true art comes from a part of the mind called the unconscious. The unconscious controls the area of the mind that produces dreams. Pollock agreed with these artists that the unconscious mind was an important force in creating art.Also, when he was in his late twenties, Pollock suffered a mental breakdown. It was caused in part by depression and dependence on alcohol. As a result, he was treated by a Jungian psychoanalyst. This is a special kind of expert in emotional health who works to understand the unconscious mind, dreams, and emotions. Pollock was influenced by this kind of investigation of human relations and emotions. This "inside world" would become the subject of his paintings.VOICE TWO:In nineteen forty-four, Pollock married Lee Krasner who was also a skilled Abstract Expressionist painter. The next year they moved to East Hampton, a small town on Long Island in the state of New York. The couple wanted to get away from the busy life of New York City. In this country environment they could enjoy nature and have more time to work on their art.Next to their house Pollock set up a studio building where he could create his artwork. In this large studio Pollock created the paintings that would make him famous.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE: Jackson Pollock's action painting method During these years Jackson Pollock started to paint in a completely new way. He created art that was very physical. In fact, his method is sometimes called "action painting". Most artists painted on a surface that stood upright or vertical. But Pollock put his large canvases on the floor so that he could move around all four sides of his work. He also used very liquid paints so that he could easily drop the paint onto his canvases. This "dripping" method allowed him to make energetic works. His paintings are explosions of curving lines, shapes and colors. In his art you can see every movement that his arm made. You can see how he had to move his body around the canvas. Videos of Pollock painting show this process, which looks like a painterly dance.VOICE TWO:Unlike other artists, Jackson Pollock did not plan the way he wanted his paintings to look. Many artists plan their works by making small drawings before painting. Pollock developed what he called a "direct method," applying the paint directly onto an empty canvas. He painted by following his immediate thoughts and emotions. Pollock combined careful movement with exact color and line. Though his paintings appear accidental, they required careful control.Here is a recording of Pollock describing his way of painting. It was taken from a movie the British Broadcasting Corporation made about the artist in nineteen ninety-nine.(POLLOCK)VOICE ONE:As Pollock said, he wanted to create art that was a visual representation of the motion and energy of his "inside world." He was once asked why he did not paint pictures of objects people could identify. He answered that if you wanted to see a flower, you could go look at a real one. He said that what interested him was not outside objects. Pollock's works were both praised and criticized. His paintings were in several shows in galleries in the middle nineteen forties. However, Pollock did not produce his fully abstract "drip" paintings until later. In nineteen-fifty, the public saw these works at Betty Parson's Gallery in New York. Some art critics said this was one of the best shows of the year and that Pollock was one of the greatest painters in America. Others did not understand his work. One critic said that Pollock's art showed chaos -- complete disorder without any method. "Lavender Mist" by Jackson Pollock VOICE TWO:Today, Pollock's works sell for millions of dollars. But only one painting sold at this show. It was a famous work called "Lavender Mist". This painting now hangs in the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C. "Lavender Mist" represents perfectly what was so interesting about Pollock's work. The canvas is more than two meters tall and almost three meters long. The entire surface is covered in small rivers of white, black, grey, yellow, brown and pink paint. These colors and lines create a painting that is full of visual energy.VOICE ONE:Interestingly, there is no lavender, or light purple, color paint in this work. One of Pollock's friends suggested the name because the many other colors of paint created an atmospheric effect that looked like lavender mist. Usually, Pollock would simply name his paintings with a number and a date. He did not want the titles to explain to viewers what to see when they looked at his work.With paintings like "Lavender Mist" Jackson Pollock helped introduce the world to a whole new way of painting and thinking about art. But he did not live very long. He died in a car accident in nineteen fifty-six at the age of forty-four.(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:The home in East Hampton, New York where Jackson Pollock lived with his wife Lee Krasner is now a museum. At this special place you can see the rooms where these artists lived. Most importantly, you can see the studio where Pollock and Krasner created their work. On the floor of the studio is the evidence of years and years of Pollock's thrown paint. The floor looks just like one of Pollock's paintings.Experts say this museum is a cultural treasure. It is the place where Jackson Pollock helped introduce the world to Abstract Expressionism. Pollock helped break the traditional rules of representation and established America as an important center for modern art.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:This program was written and produced by Dana Demange. I'm Faith Lapidus.VOICE TWO:And I'm Bob Doughty. Join us again next week for PEOPLE IN AMERICA in VOA Special English.(MUSIC) Article/200803/29878

The narrow path had opened suddenly onto the edge of a great black lake. Perched atop a high mountain on the other side, its windows sparkling in the starry sky, was a vast castle with many turrets and towers.狭长的小路豁然开朗,进入眼帘的是一个黑色的大湖。一个建有许多角楼和高塔的巨大的城堡坐落在两座峻岭之间,窗户的玻璃在满天的星空下耀耀生辉。;No more#39;n four to a boat!; Hagrid called, pointing to a fleet of little boats sitting in the water by the shore. Harry and Ron were followed into their boat by Neville and Hermione.;一只船只能坐四个人。;哈格力指着泊在岸边的一列小船说道。哈利、罗恩、尼维尔和荷米恩坐上了同一只船。;Everyone in?; shouted Hagrid, who had a boat to himself. ;Right then ; FORWARD!;;是不是全都上了船?;一人独坐一只船的哈格力喊道:;那好,咱们出发!;And the fleet of little boats moved off all at once, gliding across the lake, which was as smooth as glass. Everyone was silent, staring up at the great castle overhead. It towered over them as they sailed nearer and nearer to the cliff on which it stood.一字排开的船队同时启程,仿佛是一起在水平如镜的湖面滑行。所有的孩子都默不作声,抬头仰望着那宏伟的古堡。当船队越来越接近古堡所在的峭壁时,孩子们感觉古堡仿佛就屹立在自己的头顶上一样。;Heads down!; yelled Hagrid as the first boats reached the cliff; they all bent their heads and the little boats carried them through a curtain of ivy that hid a wide opening in the cliff face. They were carried along a dark tunnel, which seemed to be taking them right underneath the castle, until they reached a kind of underground harbor, where they clambered out onto rocks and pebbles.;低下头!;当船来到峭壁边缘的时候,哈格力大声喊道。孩子们都非常听话地照着命令做。小船载着他们穿越了峭壁表面上面遮住人口的一层长青藤幕帘,沿着一条穿行于古堡正下方的黑色水道前进。良久,他们才抵达一个地下港。在那里,他们下了船,便沿着满是岩石和鹅卵石的山路向上攀爬。;Oy, you there! Is this your toad?; said Hagrid, who was checking the boats as people climbed out of them.;嘿,那个孩子!这是你的癞蛤蟆吗?;正在检查船只的哈格力发现了失踪多时的癞蛤蟆。;Trevor!; cried Neville blissfully, holding out his hands. Then they clambered up a passageway in the rock after Hagrid#39;s lamp, coming out at last onto smooth, damp grass right in the shadow of the castle.;谢天谢地!;尼维尔高兴得高举双手,活蹦乱跳。孩子们在哈格力的灯光引导下,继续沿着岸石间的一条通道向上攀登,最后终于来到了古堡阴影下一块潮湿而平整的草地。They walked up a flight of stone steps and crowded around the huge, oak front door.他们走上一段石梯,聚集在古堡巨大的橡木正门前。;Everyone here? You there, still got yer toad?;;人都到齐了吗?嘿,小伙子,你们的癞蛤蟆还在吗?;Hagrid raised a gigantic fist and knocked three times on the castle door.哈格力举起他那巨大的拳头用力在大门上敲了三下。

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