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横峰县妇幼保健人民中医院光子嫩肤手术多少钱大河典范

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上饶韩美整形治疗疤痕多少钱上饶市第五人民医院去疤多少钱有声名著之傲慢与偏见 Chapter5 相关名著:查泰莱夫人的情人简爱呼啸山庄 Article/200809/47807江西省上饶韩美医院光子脱毛多少钱 Writer Willa Cather Celebrated Europeans Who Settled in the American MidwestWritten by Richard Thorman (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:I'm Shirley Griffith.VOICE TWO:And I'm Tony Riggs with People in America. Today we tell about writer Willa Cather.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:The second half of the nineteeth century brought major changes to the ed States. From its earliest days, America had been an agricultural society. But after the end of the Civil War in eighteen sixty-five, the country became increasingly industrial. And as the population grew, America became less unified.After railroads linked the Atlantic coast with the Pacific coast, the huge Middle West of the country was open to settlement. The people who came were almost all from Europe. There were Swedes and Norwegians, Poles and Russians, Bohemians and Germans.Many of them failed in their new home. Some fled back to their old homeland. But those who suffered through the freezing winters and the burning summers and the failed crops became the new pioneers. They were the men and women celebrated by the American writer Willa Cather. Willa Cather. VOICE TWO:Cather's best stories are about these pioneers. She told what they sought and what they gained. She wrote of their difficult relations with those who followed. And she developed a way of writing, both beautiful and simple, that made her a pioneer too.For many women in the nineteenth century, writing novels was just one of the things they did. For Willa Cather, writing was her life.VOICE ONE:Willa Cather was born in the southern state of Virginia in eighteen seventy-three. At the age of eight, her family moved to the new state of Nebraska in the Middle West. She and Nebraska grew up together.Willa lived in the small town of Red Cloud. As a child she showed writing ability. And, she was helped by good teachers, who were uncommon in the new frontier states.Few women of her time went to a university. Willa Cather, however, went to the University of Nebraska. She wrote for the university literary magazine, among her other activities. She graduated from the university in eighteen ninety-five.VOICE TWO:Most American writers of her time looked to the eastern ed States as the cultural center of the country. It was a place where exciting things were possible. It was an escape from the flatness of the land and culture of the Middle West.From eighteen ninety-six to nineteen-oh-one Cather worked for the Pittsburgh Daily Leader newspaper. It was in Pennsylvania, not New York, but it was farther east than Nebraska. Cather began to publish stories and poems in nineteen hundred. And she became an English teacher in nineteen-oh-one. For five years, she taught English at Pittsburgh Central High School and at nearby Allegheny High School.She published her first book in nineteen-oh-three. It was a book of poetry. Two years later she published a book of stories called “The Troll Garden.”VOICE ONE:The owner of a New York magazine, S.S. McLure, her stories. He asked her to come to New York City and work as an editor at McLure's Magazine. She was finally in the cultural capital of the country. She stayed with the magazine from nineteen-oh-six to nineteen twelve.One of the people who influenced her to leave the magazine was the American woman writer, Sarah Orne Jewett. Jewett advised Cather to write only fiction and to deal with the places and characters she knew best. Jewett said it was the only way to write anything that would last. Article/200803/29565Maiden No More 6不再是处女 6It was a Sunday morning in late October about four months after Tess#39;s arrival at Trantridge ,and a few weeks after the night ride in The Chase.这是10月末的一个星期天的上午,苔丝来到纯瑞脊已有四个来月,距离骑马到逐猎林那个晚上也有几个星期了。Carrying a heavy basket and bundle, Tess was walking towards the hills which divided her from the Vale,her place of birth.挎着一个沉重的篮子和包袱,苔丝正朝那些把她与她出生所在的山谷分开的山峦走去。The scenery and people on this side were very different from those in her village.这边的风土人情与她村里的大不相同。Marlott people mainly thought and travelled northward and westward, while on this side people were interested in the east and the south.马勒特村的人们主要想着往北部和西部迁移,而这边的人们感兴趣的是东部和南部。She walked up the same hill which drsquo;Urberville had driven down so wildly that June day.她正向一个山头爬去,6月的一天,就是在这座山头,德伯曾疯狂地急驰而下。On reaching the top of the hill,Tess paused and looked for a long time at the familiar green world of home.到达山顶后,苔丝停下了脚步,久久地凝望着家乡熟悉的绿色世界。It was always beautiful from here,but since she had last seen it,her view of life had changed.从这儿看上去,它总是那么美,但是自从她上次见到它以后,她对生活的看法已经改变了。She had learnt that wickedness exists,even where there is beauty,and now she could hardly bear to look down into the Vale.她已经懂得邪恶是存在的,哪怕是在很美的地方。现在她几乎无法再往下看山谷了。Then she looked behind her and saw a carriage coming up the same hill that she had just climbed,with a man leading the horse.Soon he caught up with her.她往身后看了看,发现一辆马车正朝着她爬过的同一座山驶上来,车上有一个人在赶着马。很快他就赶上了她。lsquo;Why did you slip away in secret like that?rsquo; asked drsquo;Urberville breathlessly.;为什么你要这样偷偷地溜走?;德伯上气不接下气地问道,lsquo;I#39;ve been driving like mad to catch up with you.Just look at my horse!;为了追上你,我像疯了似地赶车。看看我的马吧!You know nobody would have prevented you from going.I#39;m going to drive you the rest of the way, if you won#39;t come back with me.你知道没有人会阻止你走的。如果你不愿和我回去的话,剩下的路让我送你走。;lsquo;I won#39;t come back,rsquo;she said quietly.;我不愿回去。;她轻轻地说。lsquo;I thought so!Well,let me help you up.Give me your basket.rsquo;;我知道你会这么说的!那好,让我帮你上车吧,把篮子递给我。;She stepped up into the carriage and sat beside him.她登上马车,坐在他身旁。She had no fear of him now.现在她已经不怕他了。The reason for this was also the reason for her sorrow.不怕的原因也正是她痛苦的原因。They drove along,drsquo;Urberville making conversation and Tess thinking her own thoughts.车子往前驶着,德伯说着话,苔丝想着自己的心事。When they approached the village of Marlott a tear rolled down her cheek.当他们临近马勒特村时,一滴泪珠从她的面颊上滚落下来。lsquo;Why are you crying?rsquo;he asked coldly.;为什么要哭?;他冷冷地问道。lsquo;I was only thinking I was born over there.rsquo;;我只是在想,我出生在那儿。;lsquo;Well, we must all be born somewhere.rsquo;;嗯,我们都是要出生在某个地方的。;lsquo;I wish I had never been born,there or anywhere else!rsquo;she said quietly.;我希望我从没出生过,不论是在那儿还是在别的任何地方!;她轻声说。lsquo;Well,you shouldn#39;t have come to Trantridge if you didn#39;t want to You didn#39;t come for love of me, anyway.rsquo;;哦,如果你不愿意你就不应该到纯瑞脊来。反正,你也不是因为爱我才来的。;lsquo;That#39;s quite true.If I had ever loved you,if I loved you still,I could not hate myself for my weakness as much as I do now.rsquo;;一点儿不错。如果我曾经爱过你,如果我仍然爱着你,我就不会像现在这么恨自己的软弱无能了。;He did not look at her.他没有看她。She added,lsquo;I didn#39;t understand your intention until it was too late.rsquo;她继续说道:;当我明白了你的企图时,已经太晚了。;lsquo;That#39;s what every woman says.rsquo;;每个女人都这么说。;lsquo;How dare you say that!rsquo;she cried angrily, her eyes flashing at him.;你怎么敢这么说!;她愤怒地叫道,眼冒怒火地瞪着他。lsquo;My God!I could hit you!Did you never think that some women may not only say it but feel it?rsquo;;天哪,我会揍你的!难道你从没想过,有些女人不仅这么说,还真地这样感觉吗?;lsquo;All right,rsquo;he said laughing,lsquo;I am sorry to hurt you.;好吧,;他笑着说,;伤害了你我很抱歉。I did wrong;I admit it.Only don#39;t keep accusing me.我做错了事;;我承认。 只是不要再没完没了地谴责我了。I am y to pay for it.You need never work on the farms again.rsquo;我是准备付出代价的,你再也不用到农场干活了。;Her lip lifted slightly as she replied,lsquo;I will not take anything from you!I cannot!rsquo;她的嘴唇稍稍撅起,回答道:;我不会从你那儿拿任何东西的!我不会的!;lsquo;One would think you were a queen as well as being one of the real drsquo;Urbervilles!;人们会认为你是个王后,就像认为你是一个真正的德伯家族的人一样!Well,Tess dear,I suppose I#39;m a bad sort of man.哦,亲爱的苔丝,我想我大概是个坏人。I#39;ve always been one, and I always will be one.我一直是个坏人,将来也一直会是。But I promise I won#39;t be bad to you again.但是我保再也不对你做什么坏事了。And if anything should happen;you understand;if you are in any trouble or need anything,just drop me a line and I#39;ll send by return whatever you want.rsquo;如果有任何事情发生;;你明白;;如果你遇到任何麻烦或需要任何东西,来封短信就行了,我会送来你想要的任何东西。;She stepped down from the carriage and was going to leave him,when he stopped her and said,lsquo;You#39;re not going to turn away from me like that,dear?Gome,let me kiss you!rsquo;她从车上迈下来,正准备离他而去,他拦住了她,说道:;亲爱的,你不会就这样离开我了,是吗?来,让我吻你一下!;lsquo;If you wish,rsquo;she answered coldly.;如果你想这样的话,;她漠然地答道。She offered her cool cheek to him,but her eyes rested on a distant tree as if the kiss had nothing to do with her.她向他仰起了冰凉的脸颊,目光却停留在远处的一棵树上,仿佛这亲吻跟她丝毫不相干似的。lsquo;You don#39;t give me your lips,Tess. I#39;m afraid you#39;ll never love me.rsquo;;你没有把你的唇递过来,苔丝。恐怕你永远不会爱上我。;It#39;s true. I have never loved you,and I never can.rsquo;She added sadly,lsquo;Perhaps I should tell a lie and then I could lead a comfortable life.But I have enough honour not to tell that lie.;是的,我从来没有爱过你,也永远不会爱上你。;她又伤心地加上一句:;也许我该撒个谎,这样我的日子就会好过了。但是我还有足够的自尊,不撒那个谎。If I loved you,I might have a very good reason to tell you so.But I don#39;t.rsquo;如果我爱过你,我会有很好的理由告诉你,但是我没有。;Alec sighed heavily,as if this scene were depressing him.亚历克沉重地叹了口气,好像这一席话令他很沮丧。lsquo;well,you#39;re very sad,Tess,and you have no reason to be.;嗨,苔丝,你很伤心。你这样是没有理由的。You#39;re still the prettiest girl for miles around. Will you come back with me? Say you will!rsquo;你仍是方圆数里内最漂亮的姑娘。你愿意回到我身边吗?说你愿意!;lsquo;Never,never!I#39;ve made up my mind, and I won#39;t come.rsquo;;不,不愿!我已经下定决心了,永远不会回去的。;lsquo;Then goodbye!rsquo;and Alec jumped up into his carriage and drove off.;那么,再见!;亚历克跳上马车,驾车走了。Tess did not watch him go,but continued her walk alone.苔丝没有看着他离开,只管一个人继续走着。It was still early in the day and the sun was not yet giving any warmth.现在还很早,太阳射出的光芒尚未有一丝暖意。Tess felt even sadder than the autumn sadness which surrounded her.悲凉的秋意笼罩着她,而她觉得自己的内心更加哀伤。But soon a man came up behind her,a man with a pot of red paint in his hand.但很快有个人从她后面赶了上来,手里提着一罐红色的颜料。lsquo;Good morning,rsquo;he said, and offered to carry her basket.;早上好!;他说,并提出帮她提篮子。lsquo;You#39;re up early on a Sunday,rsquo;he continued.;你在星期天起得可够早的。;他继续说道。lsquo;Yes,rsquo;said Tess.;是啊,;苔丝说。lsquo;A day of rest for most people, although I do more real work today than in the rest of the week put together.rsquo;;这是大多数人休息的日子。但我在这一天做的真正工作,比一星期的其余六天加在一块儿还多。;lsquo;Do you?rsquo;;是吗?;lsquo;In the week I work for man,but on Sunday I work for God.That#39;s better work,don#39;t you think?;别的日子我为人们工作,但星期天我为上帝工作。这是一种更好的工作,你不觉得吗?Wait a moment,I have something to do here.rsquo;He stopped at a gate, and in large red letters on the middle bar of the gate he painted some words from the Bible:等一下,在这儿我有点儿事要做。;他在一个大门前停了下来,并用很大的红字在门中间的栏杆上刷上《圣经》中的几个字:PUNISHMENT AWAITS YOU惩罚等着你In the soft air,against the gentle green of the trees and the peaceful fields, these great red words stared at Tess.在柔和的空气里,在嫩绿的树木和宁静的田野的包围中,这些大红字在盯着苔丝,They pointed a finger at her.This man was a stranger and could not know her story, but the words accused her.它们在指责她。 刷字的只不过是个陌生人,他并不知道她的经历,但这些红字在谴责她。lsquo;Do you believe what you paint?rsquo;she asked in a low voice.;你相信你刷的那些话吗?;苔丝轻轻地问道。lsquo;Do I believe those words?Do I believe I am alive!rsquo;;你问我相信那些话吗?就跟相信我活着一样!;lsquo;But,rsquo;she whispered,trembling,lsquo;suppose you were forced to do wrong?rsquo;;但是,;她的声音很低,有些发颤,;假如你是被迫做错了事呢?;He shook his head.lsquo;I can#39;t answer that question.I paint the words and leave others to think about them in their own hearts.rsquo;他摇了摇头:;我无法回答这个问题。我刷写这些话是留给人们用他们自己的心灵去思考的。;lsquo;I think they are horrible words!rsquo;cried Tess.lsquo;I#39;ll take my basket and go on now, and she walked away from him,her heart beating fast.lsquo;I don#39;t believe God said those things!rsquo;she thought,as she reached her village.;我认为这些话很可怕!;苔丝喊道。;给我篮子吧,我要走了。;她从他身边走开了,心在剧烈地跳动着。当她到达村子时,她想:;我相信上帝是不会那样说的!;There was smoke coming from her father#39;s chimney, but seeing the inside of the cottage made her heart ache.家里的烟囱冒着烟,但屋子里面的情景让她觉得心痛。It was as poor as ever.Her mother jumped up,surprised to see her.这儿还像过去一样贫穷。见到她,母亲觉得很奇怪,急忙站了起来。lsquo;Well,my dear Tess!rsquo;she said,kissing her.;哦,我亲爱的苔丝!;她一边说,一边吻着她。lsquo;How are you? Have you come home to be married?rsquo;;你好吗?你是要回来结婚的吗?;lsquo;No, not for that, mother.rsquo;;不,不是为那个,妈。;lsquo;What,isn#39;t your cousin going to marry you?rsquo;;什么,难道你表哥不打算跟你结婚吗?;lsquo;He#39;s not my cousin, and he#39;s not going to marry me.rsquo;;他不是我的表哥,他也不会跟我结婚的。;Her mother looked at her closely.lsquo;Come,you haven#39;t told me everything.rsquo;她的母亲关切地看着她。;过来,你还什么都没跟我说呢。;Then Tess went up to her mother,put her head on Joan#39;s shoulder,and told her the whole story.苔丝走近母亲,把自己的头靠在琼的肩上,把事情的来龙去脉都告诉了她。lsquo;And you haven#39;t persuaded him to marry you!rsquo;cried Joan.;而你没有说他跟你结婚!;琼叫道,lsquo;What#39;s the good of going there? Why didn#39;t you think of doing some good for your family instead of thinking only of yourself?rsquo;;那去那儿有什么好处?你为什么不能想想为家里做点儿好事,而不是只考虑你自己呢?;Tess was confused.苔丝很迷惑。Alec had never mentioned marriage to her.亚历克从来没有提过要跟她结婚。But even if he had,she would never have accepted him, because she did not love him.而即便他提过,她也永远不会接受他的,因为她不爱他。This made her hate herself for what she had done.这一点让她为自己所做的事而恨自己。She would certainly never love him in the future.将来她当然也不会爱上他的。She did not quite hate him, but did not wish to marry him,even to remain respectable.她并不十分痛恨他,但她不想跟他结婚,哪怕是为了维护自己的尊严。lsquo;You ought to have been more careful if you didn#39;t want to marry him!rsquo;;如果你不愿嫁给他,你就应该更小心才是!;lsquo;Oh mother!rsquo;cried the poor girl,her heart breaking.lsquo;;哦,妈妈!;可怜的女孩哭道,她的心碎了。Why didn#39;t you warn me about men?I was a child when I left home!;为什么以前你没警告我要提防男人?我离开家的时候还只是一个孩子!I didn#39;t know how dangerous they can be,and you didn#39;t tell me!rsquo;我不知道他们会有多危险,你并没有告诉我!;lsquo;Well,we must make the best of it,rsquo;said her mother.lsquo;It#39;s only human nature, after all.rsquo;;嗯,我们必须尽量往好处想。;她母亲说,;毕竟,这只不过是人类的天性。;That afternoon the little cottage was full of Tess#39;s friends, girls who lived in the village and who had missed her while she had been away.那天下午,小屋里坐满了苔丝的朋友。她不在的时候,这些村里的姑娘们都非常想她。They whispered to each other that Tess was sure to marry that handsome gentleman.她们在私下里互相说,苔丝一定会嫁给那位英俊的先生的。Fortunately Tess did not hear them.很幸运,苔丝没有听到她们说的话。She joined in their laughing and talking,and for a short time almost forgot her shame.她加入到她们的欢声笑语中,在这段短暂的时间里,她几乎忘却了自己的耻辱。But the next day was Monday,the beginning of the working week, when there were no best clothes and no visitors.但第二天就是星期一了,一周的工作又开始了。这天人们不会穿最好的衣,也不会有人拜访。She awoke with the innocent children asleep around her,she who had lost her innocence.苔丝在一群睡在她身边的天真无邪的孩子们中醒来,她自己却已失去了贞节。She looked into her future,and grew very depressed.想到今后的日子,她变得非常忧郁。She knew she had to travel on a long,stony road, without help or sympathy.她知道她要走上一段漫长、坎坷的旅程,得不到帮助也得不到同情。She had nothing to look forward to,and she wanted to die.她对未来心灰意冷,她想死去。In the next few weeks, however, she became more cheerful, and went to church one Sunday morning.然而接下来的几个星期,她变得稍稍振作一点了。一个星期天的上午,她去了教堂。She loved listening to the well-known tunes, and gave herself up to the beauty of the music.她喜欢听那些熟悉的旋律,沉浸在那美妙的音乐中。She wondered at the composer#39;s power.她对作曲家的力量感到惊叹。From the grave he could make a girl like her, who had never known him,feel extremes of emotion.他虽已在坟墓当中,却能让一个像她这样与他素不相识的姑娘感受无限的。She sat in a quiet,dark corner listening to the service.她坐在一个安静、黑暗的角落里,倾听基督仪式和音乐。But when the village people arrived at church they noticed her and started whispering to each other.但是当村子里的人们来到教堂后,他们注意到了她并窃窃私语起来。She knew what they were saying and realized she could come to church no more.她知道他们在说什么,同时知道自己今后再也不能来教堂了。So she spent almost all her time in her bedroom,which she shared with the children.因此,她把自己整天关在这间与其他孩子们共有的卧室里。From here she watched the wind, the snow,the rain,beautiful sunsets and full moons,one after another.在这儿,她看刮风,看下雪,看雨点飘洒,看美丽的日落,还有一轮又一轮的满月。People began to think she had gone away.人们渐渐以为她外出了。She only went out after dark, to walk in the woods and the fields.只有在天黑以后,她才会出来,到树林里和田野上走走。She was not afraid of the dark or the shadows; it was people she was anxious to avoid.她不怕黑暗和阴影,她极力想避开的只是人群。She was at home on the lonely hills, but she felt guilty surrounded by innocent nature.在孤寂的山上她感到自在,但被纯净的大自然包围时,她又有一种负罪感。When it rained, she thought nature was crying at her weakness,and when the midnight wind blew she thought nature was angry with her.下雨时,她会想到是大自然在为她的软弱而哭泣;而午夜的狂风又让她觉得大自然在生她的气。But she did not realize that although she had broken an accepted social rule, she had done nothing against nature.她没有意识到,虽然她触犯了一条公认的社会戒律,但她却从没违反过自然。She was as innocent as the sleeping birds in the trees,or the small field animals in the hedges.她就像树林里熟睡的鸟儿或树篱下的田间小动物一样清白无辜。 Article/201203/173781上饶激光祛斑安不安全

上饶毛发种植中心上饶市立医院割双眼皮手术多少钱 1In the days when the judges ruled, there was a famine in the land, and a man from Bethlehem in Judah, together with his wife and two sons, went to live for a while in the country of Moab. 2The man's name was Elimelech, his wife's name Naomi, and the names of his two sons were Mahlon and Kilion. They were Ephrathites from Bethlehem, Judah. And they went to Moab and lived there. 3Now Elimelech, Naomi's husband, died, and she was left with her two sons. 4They married Moabite women, one named Orpah and the other Ruth. After they had lived there about ten years, 5both Mahlon and Kilion also died, and Naomi was left without her two sons and her husband. 6When she heard in Moab that the Lord had come to the aid of his people by providing food for them, Naomi and her daughters-in-law prepared to return home from there. 7With her two daughters-in-law she left the place where she had been living and set out on the road that would take them back to the land of Judah. 8Then Naomi said to her two daughters-in-law, "Go back, each of you, to your mother's home. May the Lord show kindness to you, as you have shown to your dead and to me. 9May the Lord grant that each of you will find rest in the home of another husband." Then she kissed them and they wept aloud 10and said to her, "We will go back with you to your people." 11But Naomi said, "Return home, my daughters. Why would you come with me? Am I going to have any more sons, who could become your husbands? 12Return home, my daughters; I am too old to have another husband. Even if I thought there was still hope for me-even if I had a husband tonight and then gave birth to sons- 13would you wait until they grew up? Would you remain unmarried for them? No, my daughters. It is more bitter for me than for you, because the Lord 's hand has gone out against me!" 14At this they wept again. Then Orpah kissed her mother-in-law good-by, but Ruth clung to her. 15"Look," said Naomi, "your sister-in-law is going back to her people and her gods. Go back with her." 16But Ruth replied, "Don't urge me to leave you or to turn back from you. Where you go I will go, and where you stay I will stay. Your people will be my people and your God my God. 17Where you die I will die, and there I will be buried. May the Lord deal with me, be it ever so severely, if anything but death separates you and me." 18When Naomi realized that Ruth was determined to go with her, she stopped urging her. 19So the two women went on until they came to Bethlehem. When they arrived in Bethlehem, the whole town was stirred because of them, and the women exclaimed, "Can this be Naomi?" 20"Don't call me Naomi, " she told them. "Call me Mara, because the Almighty has made my life very bitter. 21I went away full, but the Lord has brought me back empty. Why call me Naomi? The Lord has afflicted me; the Almighty has brought misfortune upon me." 22So Naomi returned from Moab accompanied by Ruth the Moabitess, her daughter-in-law, arriving in Bethlehem as the barley harvest was beginning. Article/200902/62403江西上饶市去老年斑多少钱

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