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2017年10月23日 16:09:26来源:中医门户

—Good morning. Can I see Mr. Johnson, please?—Have you an appointment?—Yes, at half past ten.—What's your name, please?—McDonald, Jane McDonald.—Ah, yes. Mr. Johnson's expecting you. This way, please. Mr. Johnson's room is on the next floor.—What does your friend do a living?—He's one of those people who give legal advice.—Oh, I see. He is a solicitor, you mean.—Yes. That's the word I was looking . My vocabulary is still very small, I'm afraid.—Never mind. You explained what you meant.—What shall we do this weekend?—Let's go a walk.—Where shall we go, then?—Let's go to the new est. We haven't been there a long time.—That's a good idea. I'll call you in a car at about half past ten. Is that alright?—That'll be splendid. See you tomorrow, then. Goodbye.—You have some brown, suede shoes in the window at four pounds. Would you show me a pair in size six, please?—Oh, what a pity. We have no size six left in that style. But we have a pair in slightly different style.—Can I try them on?—Yes, of course.—I like these very much. How much are they?—They are exactly the same price. Four pounds.—Good. I'll have them, then.—Excuse me, but I really must go now.—Oh, must you? It's still quite early.—I'm terribly sorry, but I have to be at home by midnight. My wife will be very worried.—I quite understand. What time does your train go?—At :. Dear me, it's gone :00. I'll have to ask you to drive me to the station.—That's alright. But you must come again soon.—That's most kind of you.—You are up early this morning.—Yes. I've been out and bought a paper.—Good. Then you can tell me what the weather's like.—It's freezing.—Oh, dear, not again.—Don't worry. It's not nearly as cold as yesterday.—Thank goodness that.—Excuse me, can you tell me where the "James Bond" film is showing?—Yes, at the Palace Cinema.—Do you happen to know when it starts?—I don't know when it starts, but I can tell you how to find out. It's here in the local paper.—Can you show me which page it is on?—Here it is. But I don't know which permance you want to see.—Why aren't you eating your breakfast?—I don't feel very well.—Oh, dear, what's the matter?—I feel feverish. I'm shivering.—Go and lie down. I'll send the doctor.—Look, I hate causing any bother. I prefer working it off.—Certainly not. You must go to bed and keep warm.—Excuse me, can you tell me the way to the swimming pool, please?—I can't, I'm afraid. I'm a stranger here, you see. But why not ask that man over there? He'll be able to tell you, I'm sure.—Which one do you mean?—Look, the one over there, on the other side of the road.—Ah, yes. I can see him now. Thank you so much.Announcer l: This is Radio and you are listening to the 6 o'clock news. Here are the main points: Texas is having its worst storms fifty years. Many people are homeless ... and damage to property is estimated at over two million dollars. Today's Irish budget has introduced the highest increase in taxes since 1979. The film Living at Home, has received the Best Film of the Year Award. This is the first British film to win the top award four years. The rise in the cost of living has been the lowest six months.Announcer : More news later. And now the latest sound from The Freakouts.Mike: (confused) Look, Jenny. I don't understand what's going on. You said your sister was arriving at 7:30. It's 8:30 now. Jenny: I'm sorry, Mike. I don't understand either. Here's Helena's telegram. Have a look at it.Mike: Arriving Heathrow Tuesday 19:30. Can't wait to see you. (sarcastic) Can't wait to see you. Hmmm. I can't wait to see her. Jenny, where's she coming from? What airline is she traveling on? What's the flight number?Jenny: I don't know, do I? This telegram is the only inmation I have.Mike: Never mind, Jenny. Let's have a coffee. We can sit down and think about the best thing to do.—Have you ever been chased by a dog, Keith?—No, I haven't, but I have been chased by a bull.—Really?—Yes, it was a couple of weekends ago—I was ... er ... I was going a walk out in the country following this footpath and it went through a field, and I was so busy looking out the footpath that I didn't notice that the field was full of young bullocks. And the trouble was I was wearing this bright red anorak, and suddenly the bulls started bucking and jumping up and down and started chasing me.—What did you do?—Well, I was pretty scared—I just ran the nearest fence and jumped over it.—Actually I do know somebody who once got bitten by a dog while he was jogging.—Was he? How did that happen?—Well, he was running past a farm when suddenly this sheepdog came out and started barking at him, so he tried to kick it out of the way but then suddenly the dog jumped up and bit him in the leg. I think he had to go to the doctor to make sure it wasn't infected. My grandfather was called Charles, and my grandmother was called Ann. They lived in Manchester. My grandmother died last year, aged ninety-eight. They had three children, named David, John and Alice. They are, of course, my father, my uncle, and aunt. My father is called David, and he is the eldest of the three. My mother is called Mary. My father was an engineer. He's retired now. My father's brother, my uncle, as I said, is called John. He's married to Heidi. They have two children. The oldest is called Simon, and the younger one is called Sally. My uncle John is in the army, serving in Germany. Simon is married to a girl called Diana. They have two children, Richard and Fiona. My auntie, Alice, married a man called Henry Jones. They moved to Australia when I was very young. I don't remember them very well. My husband's name is Andy. We have two children, Ida aged two and Tom who is six months old. We're working in China now, and may visit Aunt Alice next year. I was born in Scotland. In Glasgow to be exact. In the early 1950s and I suppose like everybody else, I went to school. Primary school, then secondary school. The only difference really is that I always went to the same school from when I was aged five, right through until I was aged eighteen. So there wasn't really much to relate about that part of my life. I suppose it was much the same as everybody else's. I lived in my hometown, Paisley, all that time. But then aged eighteen, like most British people of my sort of class and so on, I left my hometown and moved away to university. A lot of British people don't go to their local university—they go to another one which is further away. Possibly because they'd rather not stay at home with their parents. So I left my hometown of Paisley and I went to St. Andrews on the east coast of Scotland. There I studied English and then Modern History, and so four years I studied those subjects and was very happy. Later I left St. Andrews with a degree in Modern History, and not really knowing what I wanted to do. I wasn't sure whether I'd go on to do some research or whether I'd like to be a teacher. So I took a year off to think about it. And then one year later I decided I wanted to be a teacher and I went to Teacher Training College. And this time yet again it was in another part of the country. In Newcastle in the northeast of England, so there I trained to be a teacher and I qualified as a teacher of History and English. And after that year I began work—real work the first time in my 1ife. I suppose this would be around 1977. So then I went to work in a comprehensive school in southeast England outside London in a place called Basildon. And there I taught History, but I found out I really disliked both the place, Basildon, and the school. It was a terrible school. So I thought I don't want to be stuck here the rest of my life. I want to try something different. So I did something completely different. I went to er ... would you believe, the Sudan. And I ended up in Omdurman which is near the capital city of Khartoum in Sudan. And I taught English, I taught English to eigners—to, in fact, teachers of English in a Teacher Training College. That went on a couple of years. And then I returned to Britain where I did my Master's degree in Applied Linguistics. This time, again, in another part of the country. In Wales, in North Wales, at a place called Bangor. After graduating, and getting my master's, I went and I taught at Lancaster University. I taught Algerian students who were going to come to British universities to study. Then I went, quite a long time, to Yugoslavia, to Lubijiana to be exact. And I taught ESP. ESP means English Special Purposes—in particular I taught Scientific English in a Chemistry Department connected to UNESCO, U-N-E-S-C-O. And so I worked there five years and then I moved, but still in the same city. I moved to another job, in medical English, in a hospital—which was also connected with UNESCO. After a total of seven years in Yugoslavia, and I left and I ended up here where I am now in China, teaching at Yiwai. Doctor Sowanso is the Secretary General of the ed Nations. He's one of the busiest men in the world. He's just arrived at New Delhi Airport now. The Indian Prime Minister is meeting him. Later they'll talk about Asian problems. Yesterday he was in Moscow. He visited the Kremlin and had lunch with Soviet leaders. During lunch they discussed international politics. Tomorrow he'll fly to Nairobi. He'll meet the President of Kenya and other African leaders. He'll be there twelve hours. The day after tomorrow he'll be in London. He'll meet the British Prime Minister and they'll talk about European economic problems. Next week he'll be back at the ed Nations in New York. Next Monday he'll speak to the General Assembly about his world tour. Then he'll need a short holiday.—Excuse me, but could you tell me the way to the cinema, please?—No, I'm sorry I can't. I'm a stranger in these parts. But why don't you ask that man with a beard? He'll be able to tell you, I'm sure.—Which one do you mean?—Look, the one over there, by the lamp-post.—Ah, yes. I can see him now. Thank you very much.—Not at all.—You are not eating your breakfast.—I don't feel very well.—Oh, dear, what's the matter?—I got a terrible headache.—You must go back to bed. You look quite ill.—I don't want to cause any bother. I'd rather work it off.—Out of the question. You must go to bed and keep warm.—I'm sorry to bother you. Can you tell me where War and Peace is showing?—Yes. At the Empire Cinema.—Would you know when it starts?—No. I can't tell you when it begins. But I know how you can find out. It's here in this Entertainment's Guide.—Can you show me which page is it on?—Certainly. But I'm not sure whether you want to go early or late. 195。

  • When, in disgrace with tune and men eyes,当我受尽命运和人们的白眼,I all alone beweep my outcast state,暗暗地哀悼自己的身世飘零,And trouble deaf heaven with my bootless cries,徒用呼吁去干扰聋瞆的昊天,And look upon myself and curse my fate,顾盼着身影,诅咒自己的生辰,Wishing me like to one more rich in hope,愿我和另一个一样富于希望,Featured like him, like him with friends possessd,面貌相似,又和他一样广交游,Desiring this man art and that man scope,希求这人的渊,那人的内行,What with I most enjoy contented least;最赏心的乐事觉得最不对头;Yet in these thoughts myself almost despising,可是,当我正要这样看轻自己,Haply I think on thee, and then my state,忽然想起了你,于是我的精神,Like to the lark at break of day arising,便像云雀破晓从阴霾的大地From sullen earth, sings hymns at heaven gate;振翮上升,高唱着圣歌在天门: thy sweet love rememberd such wealth brings,一想起你的爱使我那么富有,That then I scorn to change my state with kings.和帝王换位我也不屑于屈就 969。
  • Wendy:We need some new dinnerware. Nearly all of our plates and bowls are cracked or chipped.温蒂:我们需要买一些新餐具几乎所有的盘子和碗都开裂,破碎了Jason:All right, you do that.詹森:好吧,你去买Wendy:Arent you going to help?温蒂:你不打算帮忙吗?Jason:I trust your judgment. Whatever you like, Ill like, too.詹森:我相信你的眼光你喜欢的我都喜欢Wendy:But I need your input. instance, this set has eight place settings: eight dinner plates, eight salad plates, eight soup bowls, and eight mugs. Everything is microwave-safe, too. What do you think of this pattern?温蒂:但是我希望你也参与比如说,这套餐具有八个餐位:8个餐盘,8个沙拉盘,8个汤碗,还有8个马克杯在微波炉里加热都很安全你觉得这个图案怎样?Jason:It great. Let get that one.詹森:很棒就选那个吧Wendy:Wait! This set is a little more mal and the plates are bigger, about an inch larger in diameter. It has a nice blue pattern, see?温蒂:等等!这套更正式一点,并且盘子更大,直径比那个大一英寸左右看见了吗?蓝色的花纹也很好看Jason:Yeah, it perfect. Let buy that one.詹森:是的,太完美了就买那个吧Wendy:Oh, but look at these other options on this website. I dont think I can decide unless I can see them in person. Let go.温蒂:噢,但是再看看网上其他的选择吧除非我亲眼看到它们,否则我做不了决定我们走吧Jason:Go where?詹森:去哪里?Wendy:To the store. I dont want to buy something half-assed. Well be using these dishes many, many years.温蒂:去商场我不想半途而废这些餐具我们会用很多,很多年Jason:Like I said, I trust your judgment. Buy whatever you want.詹森:我刚说过,我相信你的眼光只要你喜欢就买了吧Wendy:Youre not coming with me? Come on. What can I do to get you to come with me?温蒂:你不跟我一起去?来吧要怎样你才会跟我一起去了?Jason:You want me to go with you shopping on my day off and while the game is on? Dream on!詹森:今天难得休息一天,而且比赛还在进行中,你却让我跟你一起去购物别做梦了!原文译文属! 196。
  • If such an accident should occur, apologies are fulsome but should never be used as an excuse further conversation.如果这样的意外发生了,不必过分道歉,但决不能借此便交谈起来On crowded public transport where it is sometimes unavoidable, physical contact with a stranger is permitted, but in such circumstances, eye contact should be avoided at all costs.在拥挤的公交交通工具上,有时候难免有接触,与陌生人有肢体接触是允许的但在这种情况下,无论如何要避免眼神的接触The English like to m orderly queues (standing in line) and wait patiently their turn. ;Queue jumping; is frowned upon.英国人喜欢很有秩序地排队,然后耐心等待轮到自己的那一刻有谁插队,其他人都会对他她皱眉The queue is one of the few places where the English are allowed to talk to each other without having been mally introduced. The others are when taking the dog a walk.排队时是英国人可以不经正式介绍就互相交谈的几种场合之一,此外还有如遛的时候在英国,如果你不小心撞到某个人,说声“对不起”In Britain if you accidentally bump into someone, say ;sorry;. They probably will too, even if it was your fault! This is a habit and can be seen as very amusing by an ;outsider;.此外还有如遛的时候在英国,如果你不小心撞到某个人,说声“对不起”对方很可能也会说“对不起”,即使不是他们的错这是一个习惯,在外人看来很好玩Women in Britain are entitled to equal respect and status with men in all areas of life and tend to have more independence and responsibility than in some other cultures.和其他国家文化不同的是,在英国,女性和男性受到同等的尊重,可能女性会更加独立和有责任感It is usual women to go out and about on their own and to travel widely. It is ok women to eat alone in a restaurant. It is ok women to drink beer.女性独自外出游玩是很常见的事,比如女人独自在饭馆里吃饭,女人和啤酒When being entertained at someone home it is nice to take a gift the host and hostess. A bottle of wine, bunch of flowers or chocolates are all acceptable.当受邀前去别人家里的时候,最好能够给主人和女主人带份礼物一瓶酒,一束花或者巧克力都是不错的选择。
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