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Survivors found from missing ferry 发现印尼失踪渡船幸存者Relatives of the ferry passengers at Manado harbour遇难渡船乘客的亲属们守候在万鸦老港湾 Ten survivors from an Indonesian ferry which sank with heavy loss of life have been rescued at sea after clinging to debris for more than three days. The ferry, the Cahaya Bahiri, was carrying an estimated 500 passengers - most of whom were fleeing from religious violence on the northern Moluccan islands of Halmahera. Setio Rahardjo, head of the government's search and rescue agency, said survivors had confirmed that the heavily overcrowded vessel had sunk after taking on water in rough seas and strong winds. 印度尼西亚一艘渡船沉入海底,人员损失惨重,其中十名在沉船残骸上爬了三天的幸存者获救。这艘渡船,Cahaya Bahiri,据估计共载了500名乘客--多数是想逃离哈马黑拉岛的鹿加群岛北部的宗教冲突。印尼政府救捞机构负责人Setio Rahardjo说,幸存者实这艘严重超员的渡船是因大风浪中轮船进水而沉没的。 Article/200803/31351Truman Capote developed a new kind of writing with his nonfiction novel, ‘In Cold Blood’Written by Dana Demange 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 Truman Capote, one of America's most famous modern writers. He invented a new kind of book called the nonfiction novel. This literary form combined factual reporting with the imaginary possibilities of storytelling. Capote's writing ability and his wild personality captured the interest of people all over the world. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Truman Capote became famous for living a wild and exciting life. He traveled a great deal and divided his time between homes in New York City and Switzerland. But he started out from more common roots.Truman was born in New Orleans, Louisiana in nineteen twenty-four. His name was Truman Streckfus Persons. When he was a very young child, Truman's mother sent him to live with her family in Monroeville, Alabama. He lived with his aunts and cousins for several years. Truman rarely saw his parents. But he did become friends with the little girl who lived next door to his family. Her name was Harper Lee. She would later grow up to be a famous writer. Her book "To Kill a Mockingbird," would earn her a Pulitzer Prize. One of the characters in the book is based on Truman as a child. VOICE TWO:Truman was a very lonely child. He later said that he felt very different from everyone around him. He said he felt he was much more intelligent and sensitive than others and feared that no one understood him. This helps explain why Truman began writing. Putting his thoughts on paper helped him feel less lonely. As a child he would write for about three hours a day after school. VOICE ONE: When Truman was about ten years old he joined his mother in New York City. She had remarried a Cuban-American businessman named Joseph Capote. Mister Capote soon became the legal parent of Truman. He renamed his stepson Truman Garcia Capote. Truman did not do well in school. He was very smart but did not like classes. He stopped attending high school when he was seventeen years old. Instead, he started working for The New Yorker magazine. And, he kept on writing. VOICE TWO:Truman Capote once said: "I had to be successful and I had to be successful early." He said that some people spent half of their lives not knowing what they were going to do. But Capote knew he wanted to be a writer and he wanted to be rich and famous. He succeeded.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:In nineteen forty-five Truman Capote sold his first short story to a major magazine. This story, "Miriam", won a literary prize called the O.Henry Award. A publishing company soon gave him money to start working on a book. Capote was only twenty-three years old when he finished his first novel, "Other Voices, Other Rooms." It tells the story of a southern boy who goes to live with his father after his mother dies. The story is an exploration of identity. The boy learns to understand and accept that he loves men.VOICE TWO:"Other Voices, Other Rooms" was a great success. Critics praised its clarity and honesty. But the story was also disputed. It openly deals with homosexual issues of men loving men. Truman Capote had relationships with men and was not afraid of expressing this fact to the world. The photograph on the book cover also caused a dispute. The picture of Capote is intense and sexually suggestive. Capote loved shocking the public. He liked to get all kinds of publicity. Truman Capote soon became well known in the literary world. He loved rich people from important families. Capote was as famous for his personality as he was for his writing. He attended the best parties and restaurants. His small body, boyish looks, and unusual little voice became famous. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Capote wrote many more short stories and essays. In nineteen fifty-eight, he published a book called "Breakfast at Tiffany's." It has become one of the most well known stories in American culture. The main character is Holly Golightly. She is a free-spirited young woman living in New York City. Holly is very beautiful and has many lovers. She runs from party to party wearing little black dresses and dark sunglasses. But she has a mysterious past that she tries to escape. At the end of the story Holly leaves New York forever. She disappears from the lives of the men who knew her. But they can never forget her colorful personality.VOICE TWO:"Breakfast at Tiffany's" was soon made into a movie. The film stars Audrey Hepburn. She captures Holly Golightly's spirit perfectly. Here is a scene from the movie. Holly and her friend Paul are visiting Tiffany's, a very costly jewelry store. (SOUND: "Breakfast at Tiffany's")Holly: Isn't it wonderful? You see what I mean how nothing bad could ever happen to you in a place like this? It isn't that I give a hoot about jewelry except diamonds of course…like that! What do you think?Paul:Well…Holly: Of course, personally I think it would be tacky to wear diamonds before I am forty.Paul: Well, you're right. but in the mean time you should have something.Holly: I'll wait.Paul: No, I'm going to buy you a present. You bought me one -- a typewriter ribbon and it brought me luck.Holly: All right, but Tiffany's can be pretty expensive.Paul: I've got my check and …ten dollars.Holly: Oh, I wouldn't let you cash your check. But a present for ten dollars or under, that I'll accept. Of course, I don't exactly know what we're going to find at Tiffany's for ten dollars. VOICE ONE:In the late nineteen fifties Truman Capote started developing a method of writing that would revolutionize journalism. He wanted to combine the facts of reporting with the stylistic richness of storytelling. He became interested in a short New York Times report published in November of nineteen fifty-nine. The report described the murder of a family in the small town of Holcomb, Kansas. A husband, wife and two children had been shot in their home in the middle of the night.VOICE TWO:Truman Capote immediately traveled to Kansas to learn more about the killings. His childhood friend Harper Lee went with him. Together they spoke with everyone involved in the investigation. They met with police officers and people living in the town. Capote even became friends with the two killers. The writer met with them many times in jail after they were arrested. Capote spent the next few years researching what would become his next literary project. His book would give a detailed description of the murders. It would explore the effects of the killing on the town. And it would even tell the story from the point of view of the killers. VOICE ONE:But Capote became involved in a moral conflict. He could not complete his book until he knew its ending. So, he had to wait until the end of the trial to see if both killers were found guilty and put to death. As a writer he wanted to finish the story. But as a friend, it was difficult for him to watch the two men die. Capote was torn between his duty towards human life and his duty to his work. VOICE TWO:Capote worked for six years to produce his book "In Cold Blood." It was finally published in nineteen sixty-six. It immediately became an international best seller. Truman Capote had invented a whole new kind of writing. He called it the non-fiction novel. He was at the top of his profession. Here is a recording of Truman Capote from a two thousand five documentary about him. Listen to Capote's small southern voice as he talks about style:"I think one has style or one doesn't, but style is one's self. It's something that you don't, you cannot…learn. It's something that has to come from within you. And bit by bit, be arrived at and it's simply there like the color of your eyes."VOICE ONE:Truman Capote decided to celebrate his new success. In nineteen sixty-six he gave what people called the "party of the century". He invited five hundred friends for a night of eating, drinking and dancing at the Plaza Hotel in New York. Guests included famous writers, actors and important people from the media. They were told to wear either black or white formal clothing. Capote's "Black and White Ball" was one of the most famous events in the history of New York society. (MUSIC) VOICE TWO:But Truman Capote's popularity soon decreased. His drinking and drug use seriously affected his health. His writing also suffered. He published stories that insulted his rich and powerful friends. Many people no longer wanted to have anything to do with him. Capote died in ninety eighty-four. He was fifty-nine.VOICE ONE:Truman Capote's writing is still celebrated today for its clarity and style. In two thousand five the film "Capote" renewed interest in his work and personality. This little man from Alabama left an important mark on American literary culture. (MUSIC)VOICE TWO: This program was written and produced by Dana Demange. I'm Bob Doughty.VOICE ONE:And I'm Faith Lapidus. Join us again next week for PEOPLE IN AMERICA in VOA Special English. Article/200803/31129I don’t understand hip-hop. I think it’s an age thing. Hip-hop came along just as I stopped buying music and going to clubs. I really don’t understand it. Most of my friends aren’t into it either. My sons are. They love it. They’re into the fashion and the music. They never seem to stop dancing to it. When I went to America, I took them to an exhibition on hip-hop. It’s an important part of America’s culture now. It’s also a unique aspect of America’s cultural history. Many people thought hip-hop was a passing fashion; that something would replace it. The truth is quite different. Hip-hop has almost become mainstream. You know when that happens because everyone else in the world tries to copy it. Hip-hop is huge all over the world. Article/201105/1352867 Motor Sledges and Mountains第7章 机动雪橇与大山Scott had two motor sledges now.They were the first motor sledges in the Antarctic;the first on earth.On October 24th,the motor sledges started south from Cape Evans.Four men went with them,but Scott stayed at Cape Evans for another week.斯科特现有两辆机动雪橇,这两辆机动雪橇不仅在南极洲而且在地球上也是首次出现。10月24日,机动雪橇向南进发,离开了开普埃文斯。4人随雪橇同往,但斯科特在开普埃文斯又逗留了一星期。Oates was unhappy.He wrote to his mother:We had a very bad winter here.I don#39;t like Scott.We were here all winter,but he didn#39;t learn to ski,or to drive dogs.Our equipment is bad,and he doesn#39;t think about other people.I#39;m going to sleep in his tent on the journey,but I don#39;t want to.奥茨心中不快。他给母亲写信说:我们在这儿度过了一个极为恶劣的冬天。我不喜欢斯科特。我们整个冬天都在这儿闲着,可是他既不学滑雪,也不学驾驭。我们的设备不好,但他是不会为别人着想的。一旦我们踏上旅程,我将与他同睡一个帐篷,这可不是我愿意的。On November lst Scott and Oates and six more men left Cape Evans with eight sledges and eight ponies.The ponies walked slowly because their feet went down into the snow.It was hard work for them and they got tired very quickly.They travelled thirteen or fourteen kilometres in a day.11月1日,斯科特、奥茨以及其他6个人离开了开普埃文斯,他们带着8辆雪橇、8匹小马。这些小马走得不快,因为马腿总会踩进雪里。这对它们来说太辛苦了。它们的体力消耗得很快,一天只能走十三四公里。Behind the ponies came Meares with one sledge and some dogs.Meares knew how to drive dogs.Every day,Meares started two hours after the ponies,and arrived two hours be-fore them.在小马后面,是米尔斯。他驾着一辆雪橇与几条。米尔斯懂得驾驭。每天,小马出发后两小时,米尔斯才上路,而且还比它们先到两小时。After five days,they found the motor sledges.5天以后,他们追上了机动雪橇。The Norwegians began again on October 20th.There were five men this time Amundsen, Bjaaland, Wisting, Hassel, and Hanssen. They had four sledges,and forty-eight dogs.10月20日,挪威人又出发了。这次共5人:阿蒙森、比阿兰德、威斯丁、哈塞尔和汉森。他们带着4辆雪橇和48条。There was a lot of wind and fog.On the first day,Wisting#39;s sledge suddenly stopped,and the back went down.;Come on,you dogs!;he said angrily.;Pull!Pull!;At first nothing happened;then, slowly, the sledge moved again.Wisting looked down,over the side of the sledge.Under the snow,there was a fifty metre hole.狂风呼啸,浓雾茫茫。第一天,威斯丁的雪橇忽然停住了,雪橇后部陷了下去。;使劲,你们这些小!;他狂怒地说,;拉呀!拉呀!;刚开始时,雪橇一动不动。后来,雪橇缓慢地移动起来。威斯丁从雪橇边探头往下一看。在雪地之下,有个50米深的大洞。;Did you see that?;Amundsen said.;The ice wants to eat us ;men,dogs,sledges,everything.;;你刚才看见这洞吗?;阿蒙森说,;冰窟窿打算将我们全都吃掉:人、还有雪橇,所有的一切。;On the fourth day they reached the depot at 80deg;South.There was a bad snowstorm,but they found the flags easily.Next day the men stayed in their tents,and the dogs played in their holes under the snow.They were all happy.They had a lot of food,they had good equipment,and they were warm. They could travel fast.第4天,他们到达南纬80deg;的贮藏屋。虽说恶劣的暴风雪漫天遍野,但是他们还是顺利地找到旗帜。次日,他们呆在帐篷里,小也在雪洞里嬉闹。他们的情绪很高:食物充足,设备精良,人也暖洋洋的。他们可以快速前进。Next morning,the snowstorm stopped,and the journey be-gan again.Today,everything is wonderful,Bjaaland wrote in his diary.But where is Scott?In front of us,or behind?次日早晨,暴风雪停了,他们又上路了。今天,一切美好极了!比阿兰德在日记里写道。可是斯科特在那儿呢?在我们前面,还是在我们后面?There was no one with the motor sledges;they were broken. Scott looked at them angrily.这时,没有任何人驾驶机动雪橇了:全坏了。斯科特生气地看着这些雪橇。;It doesn#39;t matter,;he said.;Teddy Evans and his men are in front of us.They#39;re good men;they#39;re pulling their sledges themselves.We can get to the Pole on foot.;;没什么关系,;他说,;特迪;埃文斯和他的人在我们前面。他们都很优秀:他们自己正拉着雪橇前进。我们可以凭双脚走到南极。;Oates looked at Meares.Oates and the ponies were tired,but Meares and his dogs were not.The snow was home for them.奥茨看着米尔斯。奥茨与他的小马人困马乏,而米尔斯与他的小则不同,茫茫雪原对于他和他的小来说,就像家一样。That night,Oates wrote:Three motor sledges at£1,000 each,19 ponies at £5 each,32 dogs at £1.50 each.Well,it#39;s not my money,it#39;s Scott#39;s.那晚,奥茨写道:3辆机动雪橇,每辆价值1000英镑;19匹小马,每匹5英镑;32条,每条1.5英镑。当然不是我花钱,而是斯科特掏的腰包。On November 21st,one of the ponies died.11月21日,一匹小马死了。On November 11th,the Norwegians saw the mountains.11月11日,挪威人见到了群山。The mountains were very high;some of the highest on earth.Bjaaland smiled.群山高耸而立,它们属于地球上的一些最高山脉。比阿兰德露出了笑容。;There is good skiing up there,Roald,;he said.;But can dogs get up there too?;;在上面可以很好地滑雪,罗阿尔,;他说,;但是群也能上得去吗?;;Of course they can,;Amundsen said.;Come on.;;当然,它们能上去。;阿蒙森说着,;走吧!;They left Hanssen with the dogs,and skied a little way up the mountains.It was difficult,but the mountains were big and beautiful.Behind the mountains,Amundsen thought there was a high plateau of ice.;That#39;s it,;Amundsen said.;That#39;s the road to the Pole.Tomorrow,we can bring the dogs and sledges up here.But now,let#39;s have a ski race.Who can get back to camp first?;他们将留给汉森,朝山上滑行了一小段。这可不容易,但群山巍峨秀丽,可以尽情领略。阿蒙森认为群山之后还有一片冰封高原。;就是那儿啦,;阿蒙森说,;那就是通往南极之路。明天,我们可以将与雪橇带到这儿来。现在,咱们来一场滑雪比赛,看谁最先回到营地。;They laughed,and skied happily down the white snow. ;This is like home,;Bjaaland thought.;But it#39;s bigger than Norway,and better.;众人大笑,愉快地在白雪之上飞滑而下。;这仿佛是在家中,;比阿兰德心想,;然而这儿比挪威辽阔、美好。;In the next four days,the dogs pulled the sledges eighty-one kilometres,and went up 3,000 metres.At last,Amundsen and Bjaaland stood on the plateau behind the mountains.They were tired,happy men.在后来的4天时间内,群拉着雪橇跑了81公里,爬了3000米的坡。最终,阿蒙森与比阿兰德站在大山后的高原上,他们虽然累了,但心花怒放。Bjaaland looked back at the mountains.;Can a motor sledge get up here?;he asked.比阿兰德回头看了看群山。;机动雪橇能上得来吗?;他问。Amundsen smiled.;No,;he said.;I don#39;t think so.And Scott doesn#39;t like dogs.So his men are going to pull their sledges up these mountains themselves.Would you like to do that,Olav?;阿蒙森笑了。;不,;他说,;我认为不行。因为斯科特不喜欢,所以他的人得靠自己把雪橇拖上山了。你喜欢这样做吗,奥拉夫?;Bjaaland didn#39;t answer.He smiled,and skied happily away across the snow.比阿兰德没有回答,脸上露出了微笑。他愉快地一滑,又开始横越雪地。 Article/201202/1725583 A Letter to #39;The Times#39;3 给《泰晤士报》的一封信I did not see Merrick again for two years. Then, one day, the police found him. He had my card in his hand, so they brought him to the London Hospital. He was very tired, hungry, and dirty, so I put him to bed in a quiet little room. But he could not stay at the hospital. He was not ill, and of course the beds in the hospital are for ill people. We have no beds for hungry people, or ugly people.我有二年未见到麦里克了。后来有一天,警察发现了他,他手里有我的名片,所以警察就将他带到伦敦医院。他很疲劳、饥饿、肮脏,我就把他安置在一间很安静的小房间里休息。因为他没有生病,他不能呆在医院里,医院里的床当然是给病人用的。我们不能给饥饿的人或丑陋的人提供床铺使用。I told the Hospital Chairman, Mr Cars Gomm, about Merrick. He listened carefully, and then he wrote a letter to the editor of The Times newspaper.我将麦里克的情况告诉了院长卡尔;戈蒙先生。他听得很仔细,并给《泰晤士报》的编辑写了一封信。From The Times, December 4th, 1886 A Letter to the Editor.摘自1886年12月 4日的《泰晤士报》Dear Sir,亲爱的先生:I am writing to you about a man in our hospital. He needs your help. His name is Joseph Merrick, and he is 27 years old. He is not ill, but he cannot go out of the hospital because he is very, very ugly. Nobody likes to look at him, and some people are afraid him. We call him #39;The Elephant Man#39;.我写信给你是告诉你一个在我们医院里的人的情况,他需要得到你的帮助。他名叫约瑟夫;麦里克,现年27岁。他没有生病,但是他不能走出医院,因为他长得很丑很丑,没有人愿意看他一眼,一些人害怕他,我们叫他;象人;。Two years ago, Merrick lived in a shop near the London Hospital. For two pence, people could see him and laugh at him. One day Dr Frederick Treves;a hospital doctor;;sawMerrick, brought him to this hospital, and looked at him carefully. Dr Treves could not help Merrick, but he gave him his card.两年前,麦里克住在伦敦医院附近的一家商店里,花二个便士,人们就可以看到他、嘲笑他。有一天,医院医生弗雷德里克;特里维斯士见到了麦里克,将他带到我们医院里,并给他仔细检查。由于特里维斯士无法帮助麦里克,只好给了他一张名片。Then the shopkeeper, Silcock, took merrick to Belgium. A lot of people in Belgium wanted to see him, and so after a year Merrick had £50. But then Silcock took Merrick#39;s £50, left Merrick in Belgium, and went back to London.后来店老板西尔库克将他带到比利时,在那儿许多人都想看他,所以,一年后,麦里克得到了50英镑钞票。但是后来西尔库克拿走了麦里克的50英镑,将他留在比利时,而自己回到了伦敦。Merrick came back to London by himself. Everyone on the train and the ship looked at him, and laughed at him. In London, the police put him in prison. But then they saw DrTreves#39;s card, and brought Merrick to the London Hospital.麦里克是独自一人回到伦敦的,火车上、轮船上的每个人都看着他、嘲笑他。在伦敦,警察把他关进监狱。后来,他们看到特里维斯士的名片,就把麦里克带到了伦敦医院。This man has no money, and he cannot work. His face and body are very, very ugly, so of course many people are afraid of him. But he is a very interesting man. He can and write, and he thinks a lot. He is a good, quiet man. Sometimes he makes things with his hands and gives them to the nurses, because they are kind to him.他没有钱,又不能工作,他的脸和身体都非常丑陋,当然许多人都害怕他。但是,他是一个很有趣的人,他能读书写字,会思考,他是一个安份的好人。有时他用自己的双手做些玩意儿送给护士们,因为她们对他很和善。He remembers his mother, and he has a picture of her. She was beautiful and kind, he says. But he never sees her now. She gave him to Silcock a long time ago.他记得他的母亲,他有他母亲的一张照片。他说他的母亲很漂亮、温柔。但是,现在他再也没有见过她。她在很久以前就将他给了西尔库克。Can the ers of The Times help us? This man is not ill, but he needs a home. We can give him a room at the hospital, but we need some money. Please write to me at the London Hospital.《泰晤士报》的读者们能否帮助我们?这个人没有生病,他需要有一个家,我们在医院里可以给他一间房子,但我们需要钱,请给我回信到伦敦医院来。Yours faithfully,你的忠实的F. C. Carr Gomm.F.C.卡尔;戈蒙Chairman of the London Hospital伦敦医院院长 1886年12月4日The ers of The Times are very kind people. They gave us a lot of money. After one week, we had £50, 000, so Merrick could live in the Hospital for all his life. We could give him a home.《泰晤士报》的读者们都很仁慈,他们给了我们很多钱。一星期后,我们收到了五万英镑,足够让麦里克在医院里住一辈子。我们可以给他安个家。文本来源于OK阅读网 Article/201203/174453

Laughter is what makes the world go round. If you can’t laugh, life would be very boring and depressing. The sound of laughter is one of the most beautiful sounds in the world. Just hearing it makes me smile and want to laugh too. I have to find out what’s funny so I can share the joke, or share the fun. I particularly love the sound of small children laughing. Their laughter is infectious. It’s amazing the things they find to laugh about. I think I heard somewhere that laughter is the best medicine. That’s so true. I also think a good laugh keeps you healthy. A few people I know belong to a laughter club. They stand around in circles and laugh. Yes, laughter really is one of the best things we do. Article/201105/137331

有声名著之巴斯史维尔猎犬 Chapter13 巴斯史维尔猎犬The Hound of the Baskervilles英语原版下载 相关名著:查泰莱夫人的情人简爱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 Article/200809/49133

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