原标题: 西安人民医院总部同城中文
Then something happened that made him jump about a foot in the air ; several people behind him screamed.他身后有几个人突然尖叫了起来,把他吓得蹦起一尺米高。;What the ; ?;;你们搞什么;;?;He gasped. So did the people around him. About twenty ghosts had just streamed through the back wall.哈利屏住了呼吸,他身边的人也都同样如此。大约二十个鬼魂从后面穿墙而入。Pearly-white and slightly transparent, they glided across the room talking to one another and hardly glancing at the first years.他们都像珍珠一样白,而且还是半透明的。他们一边说一边在房间里飘过,对这群新生不屑一顾.They seemed to be arguing. What looked like a fat little monk was saying: ;Forgive and forget, I say, we ought to give him a second chance;他们像是正在争论着什么。其中一个矮胖小和尚模样的说:;原谅他吧,忘记整件事吧。我觉得我们该再给他一次机会;;;;My dear Friar, haven#39;t we given Peeves all the chances he deserves?;我亲爱的费艾尔先生,我们已经给了皮维斯够多的机会了。He gives us all a bad name and you know, he#39;s not really even a ghost ; I say, what are you all doing here?;他让我们这些鬼都蒙上了恶名,真不是个好东西;;嘿,你们在这里干什么?A ghost wearing a ruff and tights had suddenly noticed the first years.说话的是一个戴着花圈、穿着裤袜的鬼魂。她突然发现了身下的这群孩子。Nobody answered.没人敢回答。;New students!; said the Fat Friar, smiling around at them. ;About to be Sorted, I suppose?;;是些新生!;胖子费艾尔边笑边对他们说,;是快分配住处了吧?;A few people nodded mutely.一些孩子静静地点了点头。;Hope to see you in Hufflepuff!; said the Friar. ;My old house, you know.;;祝你分到海夫巴夫,;费艾尔叫道,;你知道吗,我就是从那儿毕业的。;;Move along now,; said a sharp voice. ;The Sorting Ceremony#39;s about to start.;;现在向前走,;一个女高音喊道,;分配仪式要开始了。;Professor McGonagall had returned. One by one, the ghosts floated away through the opposite wall.麦康娜教授回来了,鬼魂们一个接一个地又穿过对面墙壁离开了。;Now, form a line,; Professor McGonagall told the first years, ;and follow me.;;站成一队,;麦康娜教授告诉新生们,;现在跟我走!;“Don’t get your teeth veneered,” Elmer’s girlfriend said. “I know a girl who did that, and she has had bad breath ever since.”Elmer had never heard of such a thing. “That’s ridiculous,” he said. “Veneers are made of plastic. Plastic doesn’t give you bad breath.”Hannah asked him if he had ever used a public phone right after some stranger had talked on it. “The plastic phone stinks from their breath,” she said. “Why do you always have to argue with me?” He told her that he didn’t argue with her—she was the one who always argued with him.Elmer saw his dentist a week later. He asked if veneers could cause bad breath. The dentist told him that it was possible, because plastic can retain odor. He said a more common cause of bad breath from dental work was fillings. Several patients had come to him because they thought they had gotten bad breath from new fillings. He replaced the fillings with different material, and their bad breath went away.“Well, should I get veneers for my two front teeth?” Elmer asked. “I used to have tiny chips in each tooth. Now, those chips are bigger.” His dentist told him that applying veneers would require destroying too much enamel, which the two teeth were aly deficient in. “I’ll bet you used to suck on lemons,” he said. Elmer nodded.His dentist suggested grinding down the chipped areas a little bit so that their edges wouldn’t be so jagged. The grinding, accompanied by a burning odor, took only a couple of minutes. When Elmer ran his tongue over his “new” teeth, they felt nice and smooth. So he decided that the 0 dentist bill was probably worth it. More importantly, he wouldn’t have to worry about losing his girlfriend because of a couple of veneers. Article/201108/149658Once a week, Neil went grocery shopping. He always made a list, but he always forgot to put one or more items on the list. This used to anger him, but now he just accepted it. You're not as sharp as you used to be, he told himself.It was Friday—shopping day. He went to the 99¢ store. Sometimes they had a lot of fresh produce, sometimes they didn't. He got lucky. There were fresh, packaged broccoli, celery, eggplant, and squash. Also, packages of peaches, plums, and apples. He easily had enough produce to last all week, if it didn't rot first. The produce alone filled up four plastic bags. Four other bags contained other items that were on Neil's list.He drove to Albertson's, which sold milk by the gallon and at cheaper prices than the 99¢ store. Interestingly, the price of milk had soared in the last month. He used to buy 2 gallons of nonfat milk for .59. Now he was paying .69. Yet, the news media was silent—the same news media that reports a 2-cent increase in gasoline prices or even a 1-cent decrease. That's all over the news. Milk, he thought, just isn't sexy enough.He parked his car in the carport and opened the trunk. Somehow he managed, as usual, to put all 10 plastic bags into his hands and lug them upstairs. What a drag shopping is, he thought. And then he mentally slapped himself: if you think it's a drag now, wait till you can't drive. Wait till you can't even walk up the stairs unless you use a cane. How are you going to get your groceries then? The older you get, he told himself, the more you'd better appreciate the fact that you can still do all these boring chores and errands. Article/201104/132396

Marian Anderson: 75 Thousand People Heard Her Sing at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C.Written by Shelley Gollust (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:I'm Shirley Griffith. VOICE TWO: Marian Anderson's image on a ed States Postal Service stamp And I'm Steve Ember with People in America in VOA Special English. Today, we complete the story of singer Marian Anderson. (MUSIC: "Der Schmied") VOICE ONE:Marian Anderson was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania in the early nineteen hundreds. She began singing in church. Soon, her rich deep voice became widely known in the area. Marian Anderson loved opera. At that time, however, black singers were not permitted in white opera companies in the ed States. So she performed as a concert artist instead. Her first concert in New York City was not successful. She felt defeated and did not sing again in public for many months. Then her mother became sick. Anderson knew she would have to work to keep her family together. Singing was her work. VOICE TWO:In the nineteen twenties Marian Anderson won two singing competitions. She sang in New York with the Philharmonic Orchestra. This concert was a huge success. She signed an agreement to perform in other cities. Most of the time, only black people attended her concerts. When she was in the southern part of the ed States, she was not permitted to stay in hotels for white people. She did not let racial hatred affect her music. Yet she knew she would never be completely successful until she could sing for all people. (MUSIC: "Der Schmied")VOICE ONE:In nineteen thirty, Marian Anderson received money to study music in London. In those days, Europe seemed to be the only place where a black artist could gain recognition. So Marian traveled to Europe. Many years later, she described her experience there: "I was made to feel welcome, even at a hotel. People accepted me as a person. They judged me for my qualities as a human being and an artist. . . Nothing else. " VOICE TWO:In the nineteen thirties, Anderson studied and performed in London and Berlin, Germany. She gave few concerts at first. Then she was invited to give a series of concerts in Sweden. The musician Kosti Vehanen played the piano at Marian's concerts. He said her voice was so powerful that it seemed to come from under the earth. He described it as a voice that overflowed with a deep, tragic feeling. Marian Anderson had her first great success in Sweden. The Swedish people loved her voice. They especially liked the spirituals she sang. Few of them had heard this kind of American music before. (MUSIC: "He’s Got the Whole World in His Hands") VOICE ONE:Marian Anderson traveled through the countries of Scandinavia. People praised her singing everywhere she went. In Helsinki, Finland she sang for the famous Finnish composer Jean Sibelius. He told her: “The roof of my house is too low for your voice." Anderson sang in Scandinavia for three concert seasons. She sang for the kings of Denmark and Sweden. Finally, she decided to return to the ed States. She said she wanted to test herself in her own country. VOICE TWO:News of her success in Scandinavia did not mean much to concert hall owners in the ed States. They knew black concert singers were not popular. Anderson was back where she began -- singing at churches and small gatherings. She decided to go back to Europe. Again, she was greeted warmly. The famous Italian orchestra conductor Arturo Toscanini heard her sing in Austria. After the concert he said: "She has a voice that one hears only once in a hundred years." Toscanini's comment sp throughout the world of music. Finally, Marian Anderson was famous. She returned to the ed States and sang all around the country. In nineteen thirty-five she appeared for the second time at Town Hall in New York. This time she was a great success.(MUSIC: Verdi: Don Carlos)VOICE ONE:Marian Anderson gave concerts in northern and southern cities. She firmly believed that her music was the best weapon against racial hatred. At one concert in the southern state of Mississippi, Anderson saw that her singing could bring people together. It had been a long concert. Yet the crowd kept calling for more. Marian asked the audience to join her in singing one last song. The people stood. Black people and white people sang together, side by side. The local newspaper described what happened: "Sometimes the human spirit rises above itself, above racial prejudice. " VOICE TWO:Another incident became famous around the world. Marian Anderson was to sing in Washington, D.C. at Constitution Hall. This concert hall was owned by an organization called the Daughters of the American Revolution, or D.A.R. The D.A.R. would not permit Anderson to perform in the concert hall because she was black. Many people protested, including Eleanor Roosevelt, the wife of the American president. With Missus Roosevelt's help, Anderson was able to sing for an even bigger crowd in Washington. She gave a free concert in the open air, near the Lincoln memorial. Seventy-five thousand people attended that concert on Easter Sunday, April ninth, nineteen thirty-nine. Years later, Anderson described how she felt on that day: VOICE ONE:"There seemed to be people as far as the eye could see. I felt that a great wave of goodwill poured out from those people. When I saw them, my heart jumped wildly. I could not talk. I wondered if I would be able to sing. " VOICE TWO:Marian Anderson did sing. And seventy-five thousand voices -- black and white -- joined with hers. They sang the national song of the ed States. Then they listened as she sang another song about America. (MUSIC: "My Country ‘Tis of Thee") VOICE ONE:In nineteen fifty-five, Marian Anderson was asked to sing with the New York Metropolitan Opera company. It was the first time a black singer performed regularly with an American opera group. Marian Anderson's presence made it possible for other black singers to become opera singers in the ed States. VOICE TWO:Marian Anderson received many honors and awards during her life. In nineteen fifty-eight she was appointed a delegate to the ed Nations, expanding her job as goodwill ambassador of the ed States. She received the Presidential Medal of Freedom in nineteen sixty-three.Anderson retired from singing two years later. She lived quietly with her husband, Orpheus Fisher, in the state of Connecticut. After he died, she lived with her sister’s son, orchestra conductor James DePriest. Marian Anderson died in nineteen ninety-three at the age of ninety-six. Experts say she is remembered not only for the quality of her voice, but also because of the way she carried out her right to be heard. (MUSIC: "Ave Maria")VOICE ONE:This program was written by Shelley Gollust. It was produced by Lawan Davis. I'm Shirley Griffith.VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember. Join us again next week for People in America in VOA Special English. Article/200803/29889

;Good gracious!; cried Maria, after a few minutes#39; silence, ;it seems but a day or two since we first came! and yet how many things have happened!;沉默了几分钟以后,玛丽亚叫道:;天呀!我们好象到这儿来才不过一两天,可是事情倒发生了不少啊!;;A great many indeed, ; said her companion with a sigh.;确实变化很多;,她的同伴叹气道。;We have dined nine times at Rosings, besides drinking tea there twice! How much I shall have to tell!;;除了在Rosings喝过2次茶我们还在哪儿吃过9次饭!我得说有多少变化呢!;Elizabeth added privately, ;And how much I shall have to conceal!;伊丽莎白又说道;我又隐瞒了多少呢!;Their journey was performed without much conversation, or any alarm; and within four hours of their leaving Hunsford they reached Mr. Gardiner#39;s house, where they were to remain a few days.她们一路上没有说什么话,也没有受什么惊,离开汉斯福不到四个钟头,就到了嘉丁纳先生家里。她们要在那儿耽搁几天。Jane looked well, and Elizabeth had little opportunity of studying her spirits, amidst the various engagements which the kindness of her aunt had reserved for them. But Jane was to go home with her, and at Longbourn there would be leisure enough for observation.伊丽莎白看到吉英气色很好,只可惜没有机会仔细观察一下她的心情是不是好,因为多蒙她舅母一片好心,早就给她们安排好了各色各样的节目。好在吉英就要跟她一块儿回去,到了浪搏恩,多的是闲暇的时间,那时候再仔细观察观察吧。It was not without an effort, meanwhile, that she could wait even for Longbourn, before she told her sister of Mr. Darcy#39;s proposals. To know that she had the power of revealing what would so exceedingly astonish Jane, and must, at the same time, so highly gratify whatever of her own vanity she had not yet been able to reason away, was such a temptation to openness as nothing could have conquered but the state of indecision in which she remained as to the extent of what she should communicate; and her fear, if she once entered on the subject, of being hurried into repeating something of Bingley which might only grieve her sister further.不过,她实在等不及到了浪搏恩以后,再把达西先生求婚的事情告诉吉英,她好容易才算耐住了性子。她知道她自己有本领说得吉英大惊失色,而且一说以后,还可以大大地满足她自己那种不能从理智上加以克的虚荣心。她真恨不得把它说出来,只是拿不定主意应该怎样跟吉英说到适可而止,又怕一谈到这个问题,就免不了多多少少要牵扯到彬格莱身上去,也许会叫她格外伤心。1.gracious adj.亲切的The queen was gracious enough to invite us.女王亲切地邀请了我们。2.be to do 将要做某事I#39;m to go to travel.我要去旅行了。3.engagement n.诺言Fidelity to engagement is a virtue.信守诺言是一种美德。4.at the same time 同时5.gratify v.使(某人)高兴或满意I was most gratified at/by/with the outcome of the meeting.我对会议的结果感到极其满意. Article/201112/164197If I say that Wednesday is the first day of the week, they say, ;Yes, Sir, you are right;.如果我说星期三是一周里的第一天,他们会说,“对,殿下,您说得对”。And if I say that Scotland is bigger than Canada, they say, ;Yes, Sir, you are right;. But you told me that I was boring! You told me the truth. I like that!如果我说苏格兰比加拿大还要大,他们会说,“对,殿下,你说得对”。可是,您却告诉我,我令人乏味!您讲了真心话。我喜欢这样!”There was another silence and then Wallis began to laugh. ;Can I say one more thing,Sir?;又是一段沉默,然后沃利斯笑了起来。“我能再说一件事吗,殿下?”;Yes, Mrs Simpson,what is it?;“可以,辛普森夫人,什么事?”;It#39;s your trousers, Sir.;“是您的裤子,殿下。”;My trousers?;“我的裤子?”;Yes, Sir. They are black and your shoes are brown.; These two colours don#39;t look right together.“是的,殿下。您的裤子是黑色的,鞋却是棕色的。这两种颜色配在一起有点儿不协调。”I stood up and looked in the mirror. ;Yes, Mrs Simp-son, you#39;re right. I look very strange. The next time we meet, I will be better dressed.;我站起身,照了照镜子。“不错,辛普森夫人,您说得对。我看上去真奇怪。等我们下次见面时,我会穿得更得体些。”When lunch was y,we walked through into the dining room. I sat at one end of the table and Wallis sat at the other end. I was watching her very carefully.午餐准备好了,我们走进餐厅。我坐在桌子一头,沃利斯坐在另一头。我仔细地打量她。I thought how beautiful her hands were. She began talking to Lady Furness and then, a few minutes later, she turned and smiled at me. I felt very happy.我想,她的手多美呀!她开始和弗内斯勋爵夫人谈话,几分钟后,她转过头来向我微笑。我觉得很高兴。After lunch Wallis came over to say goodbye. ;My hus-band and I have to leave now, Sir. We#39;re going to another party in London.;午餐后,沃利斯过来向我道别。“我和我丈夫现在得走了,殿下。我们要去伦敦参加另一个聚会。”I wanted to speak to her but I could not find the right words. I don#39;t know why. We shook hands and Wallis walked away.我想对她说点什么,可一时找不到合适的话。我不懂为什么会这样。我们握了握手,沃利斯走了。I went into the next room and sat down near Lady Fur-ness. ;Tell me about Mrs Simpson,; I said.我走到隔壁房间里,坐在弗内斯夫人身旁。“给我讲讲辛普森夫人的事。”我说。;What would you like to know?; she asked.“您想知道什么?”她问。;Everything!; I said.“她的一切!”我说。;Then perhaps, Sir, you would like to walk in the gar-den.We can talk more freely there.;“那样的话,殿下,也许您会愿意去花园里走走。我们在那儿谈起来会比较自由些。”We stood up and left the house by the back door. We walked slowly through the trees, and Lady Furness told me about Wallis...我们起身从后门走出去。我们漫步在树丛中,弗内斯夫人给我讲起了沃利斯的事…… /201204/177688

"If you refuse to marry me," he swore, "I shall die." She refused him. He died sixty years later.“你如果拒绝和我结婚,”他发誓说,“我就要死。”她拒绝了他。六十年以后,他死了。 Article/200805/38258The mailman delivers good news and bad news. Topping the “bad news” list for many people who live in Los Angeles is a jury summons. This document tells you that you must respond by mail or phone for possible service on a jury. Many people feel that jury duty is a boring chore and would prefer not doing it.In fact, court clerks say that the most common question they hear is: Why do I have to serve? The official response is: Jury duty is a responsibility that all qualified citizens must share.If you are a citizen, if you can and understand English, if you’re over 18 years old, and if you’re not a felon, you are eligible for jury duty. If you ignore the summons, you might be fined up to ,500.A jury trial might last one day or one month. If you work for the government, this is no problem, because the government will pay you your regular salary while you are on jury duty. However, if you are self-employed, you lose your regular income for that time period. Instead of your regular income, you get a DAY for sitting on a jury. This is another reason people try to avoid jury duty.Jack got the bad news yesterday. Even though he was retired and sat around all day watching reruns of old movies, he told his wife Polly he wasn’t going to be a juror. He hated jury duty and he was not going to let the courts interfere with his retirement.“So how do you think you are going to get out of it?” Polly asked, both amused and irritated. “Are you going to claim that you’re dead? Or are you going to tell them you’ve moved out of the country?”“No, both of those involve too much paperwork. I’ve got a better idea. It’s a medical excuse. It says here that if you have a physical disability, you can be dismissed.”“What’s your disability? Your 'bad back' doesn't allow you to sit in a chair watching reruns all day?”“No. Something better than that. I’ve got gas. It’ll offend the other jurors and everyone else in the courtroom. They’ll have to open all the windows or issue gas masks.”“But there’s one problem. You don’t have gas.”“But I know how to create it. I’ll eat a lot of peanuts and fruit the morning that I go to court. As soon as they get a whiff of my ‘problem,’ they’ll tell me to go home and stay home.”“That’s a brilliant idea!” Polly said, as she rolled her eyes. At least it would get him out of the house for one day, she thought. Article/201107/143974Can Your Belly Tell You If It Is a Boy or Girl? 生男生女 ── 肚皮露玄机?\Many myths surround the mysteries of pregnancy. For example, people have developed a lot of folk wisdom about predicting a baby's sex. One old wives' tale that has endured is that if a woman carries her unborn baby low, then it will be a boy. Actually, the shape and height of a woman' belly during pregnancy is determined by her muscle tone and the position the baby is in.Another myth surrounding the sex of a baby says that curvy women have girls and less curvy women have boys. The reasoning behind this is that less curvy women are thought to have higher levels of the male hormone, testosterone. However, a recent study found no connection between a mother's waist-to-hip ratio and her infant's gender. While old beliefs may be interesting and fun to talk about, there is only one accurate way to predict a baby's sex: by getting an ultrasound done.围绕着怀的种种现象有许多神话。比方说,人们发现了民间很多预测胎儿性别的妙法。根据一则流传至今的老妇人的故事,如果妇腹中胎儿的位置较低,那么就会是个男孩。不过实际上,妇肚子在怀期间的形状及高度是取决于妇腹肌的紧实度及腹中胎儿的胎位。另一个与胎儿性别有关的神话是:腰、臀间曲线明显的妇女会生女孩;反之,曲线较不明显的则会生男孩。这种说法的论据是人们认为曲线较不明显的妇女具有较多的男性荷尔蒙──睾丸素酮。不过最近的一项研究表明,母亲的腰、臀比例和婴儿的性别没有关系。老祖先的看法或许很有趣,说起来也挺有意思,不过能准确预测胎儿性别的方法却只有一个:用超声波扫描。 Article/200803/29202

I sometimes worry about my mental health. There are times when I think I’m going crazy. I think it’s because of this world we live in. Everything is so fast. Everyone is in a hurry. Everything has to be done yesterday. I’m sure life wasn’t so stressful a hundred years ago. Then, people’s mental health was probably better. The only good thing nowadays is that there are mental health specialists who can help us when we are in trouble. But, there is a problem with these experts. They keep on thinking up new mental health problems we suffer from. What we all need is to take a step back and slow down. That will be good for our mental health. We need to laugh more and care more. If we don’t do this, we’ll all have mental health problems. Article/201106/138767PART THREE - A YOUNG WOMAN AT THORNFIELDCHAPTER THIRTEENMr. Mason is Attacked"Wait here," said Mr. Rochester. Quickly he went into the secret room. I heard loud, frightening laughter, and Mr. Rochester speaking in a soft voice. Grace Poole was in there, I thought. She must truly be [-----1-----]! Then Mr. Rochester came out, closing the secret door behind him. Suddenly I noticed that Mr. Mason was sitting in a chair. He was covered in blood. Suddenly he opened his eyes and looked at us."Am I going to die?" he asked."No, of course not," answered Mr. Rochester. "Now Jane," he said, turning to me, "I'll have to [-----2-----] with Mason while I find the doctor. Please care for him while I'm gone, but do not speak to him." I nodded, and nervously watched him leave the room. He looked the door when he left.So here I was, locked in a room with a wounded man and a crazy, violent murderer, only on the other side of a small door! It was a long night. I had [-----3-----] to think about all the strange things that had happened. First, there was the fire in Mr. Rochester's room, and now another attack on a stranger. How was Mr. Mason involved? What was he doing on the top floor? Not many people at Thornfield went up there. Mr. Mason's bedroom was near mine. And, most of all, why was Mr. Rochester so frightened when I told him that Mr. Mason had come to Thornfield? 填空 :1.crazy2.leave you alone3.plenty of timeVocabulary FocusMr. Rochester speaking in a soft voice: 此处Mr. Rochester作整句的宾语,speaking引导的分词短语为Mr. Rochester的宾语补足语。 Article/200905/69006她母亲气愤愤地说:“我们既然不预备去看彬格莱先生,当然就无从知道他喜欢什么。” “可是你忘啦,妈妈,”伊丽莎白说,“我们将来可以在跳舞会上碰到他的,郎格太太不是答应过把他介绍给我们吗?” Mr. Bennet was among the earliest of those who waited on Mr. Bingley. He had always intended to visit him, though to the last always assuring his wife that he should not go; and till the evening after the visit was paid she had no knowledge of it. It was then disclosed in the following manner. Observing his second daughter employed in trimming a hat, he suddenly addressed her with: "I hope Mr. Bingley will like it, Lizzy. " "We are not in a way to know WHAT Mr. Bingley likes, " said her mother resentfully, "since we are not to visit. " "But you forget, mamma, " said Elizabeth, "that we shall meet him at the assemblies, and that Mrs. Long promised to introduce him. " Article/201011/117864

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