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奉贤去眼袋手术价格美互动黄浦区第九人民医院祛眼袋手术价格费用

2019年10月21日 06:52:23    日报  参与评论()人

玫瑰李鸿君做鼻部修复怎么样上海市浦东新区周浦医院韩式隆鼻多少钱I was sound asleep. My grandfather appeared in a dream. He asked why I had never visited him and grandma at the cemetery. He said that even my mom hadn’t visited since October 4 (grandma’s birthday). He told me that, when I was young, I had walked out into a pond and slipped under water. He had rescued me. He said grandma was supposed to be watching me, but that she had gotten sick all of a sudden and was throwing up. It was probably the fresh blackberries they had picked and eaten earlier. Grandma had a bad stomach.My parents were out on a boat in the pond. They did not know that grandpa had saved me until they got back to shore. I was in a towel and my clothes were drying on bushes. My brown and white Buster Brown shoes were also soaked. I was only three years old, grandpa said. My parents were angry at first, but when they saw that grandma was still feeling sick, they forgave her.Grandpa told me that we had a picnic after that. The four of us ate some chicken, potato salad, and homemade cookies. We drank lemonade. Then grandpa took me for a walk in the woods (I sat on his shoulders). I saw some daisies, and we picked them. When we returned, I presented three daisies to mom and three to grandma, who was finally feeling better. Grandpa said to bring some daisies to the gravesite. Then I woke up. Article/201104/133259上海交通大学医学院附属第九人民医院做隆鼻手术价格 5 His Majesty returns to Strelsau第5章 国王回到斯特莱索It was one o#39;clock in the morning.For a few minutes we said nothing.Then Sapt cried,#39;The Duke#39;s men have taken the King prisoner!#39;此刻是凌晨一点钟。有几分钟的时间我们一句话也没说,然后萨普特叫道:“公爵的人把国王关起来了!”Then we must get back and wake everyone in Strelsau!#39;I cried.#39;We must catch Black Michael before he kills the King.#39;“我们必须回到斯特莱索,唤醒那儿的每一个人。”我说,“我们必须在黑迈克尔杀了国王之前抓住他。”#39;Who knows where the King is now?#39;Sapt answered.Then suddenly he began to laugh.#39;But we#39;ve given Black Michael a problem,#39;he said.“谁又知道国王在哪儿呢?”萨普特回答。然后他突然笑了起来:“不过我们已经给了黑迈克尔一个难题。”他说,#39;Yes,my boy.We#39;ll go back to Strelsau.The King will be in his palace in Strelsau again tomorrow.#39;“是的,我的孩子,我们回斯特莱索去。明天国王又会在斯特莱索的宫中的。”#39;No!#39;I cried.“不!”我说。#39;Yes!#39;Sapt answered.#39;It#39;s the only way to help him.Go back and take his place for him.#39;“是的!”萨普特回答,“这是唯一能帮助他的方法。回去,替他去当国王。”#39;But the Duke knows…#39;“可是公爵明白……”#39;Yes,but he can#39;t speak,can he?What can he say?“This man isn#39;t the King because I#39;ve taken the real King prisoner and murdered his servant.”Can he say that?#39;“没错,但他没法说出来,对吗?他能说什么呢?#39;这个男人不是国王,因为我把真正的国王关进牢里,而且杀了他的仆人。#39;他难道能这么说吗?”But people will soon realize l#39;m not the real King,#39;I said.“可是人们很快就会知道我不是真正的国王。”我说。#39;Perhaps,perhaps not,#39;said Sapt.#39;But we must have a King in Strelsau,or Michael will ride in tomorrow as the new King!Listen,boy,if you don#39;t go back to Strelsau,they#39;ll kill the King.“也许会,也许不会。”萨普特说。“但我们必须得有一个国王在斯特莱索,否则迈克尔明天就会奔去成为新国王。听着,孩子,如果你不回斯特莱索,他们就会杀掉国王。And if you do go back,they can#39;t kill the King.Because if they kill him,how can they ever say that you#39;re not the real King?Don#39;t you see?#39;he cried.#39;It#39;s a dangerous game,but it gives us a chance of winning.#39;可是如果你回去了,他们就不能杀他,因为假如他们杀了他,他们怎么才能说明你不是真正的国王?你难道不明白吗?”他说,“这是一场危险的游戏,不过它给了我们一次获胜的机会。”It was a wild,hopeless plan,but I was young.I would never have the chance of an adventure like this again.#39;Sapt,I#39;ll try it,#39;I said.这是一个疯狂无望的计划,但是那时我正年轻,我不可能再有这样的奇遇了。“萨普特,我试试。”我说。#39;Good for you!#39;Sapt cried.#39;But we must hurry!Look!#39;“太棒了!”萨普特说。“可我们得快点儿,你看。”He pulled me over to the door The moon was low now,and there was not much light,but I could just see a small group of men on horses.They were Black Michael#39;s men,probably coming to take the dead body of Josef away.他把我拖到门边。月亮现在低低的,没有什么光亮,但我恰好能看见一小群人骑在马上。他们是黑迈克尔的人,可能是来运走约瑟夫的尸体。#39;We can#39;t let them go without doing something,#39;I said,thinking of poor Josef.“我们不能就这么让他们走了。”我说,心里想着可怜的约瑟夫。#39;Right,#39;Sapt agreed.We ran out of the back of the house,and quickly got onto our horses.“好吧。”萨普特同意了。我们从屋子背后跑出去,很快地骑上了马。Silently,we waited in the darkness,and then we galloped round the house and straight into the group of men.在黑暗中我们悄悄地等着,然后飞快地绕过房子,直冲进那群人中。Between us,we killed three of them,but a bullet hit my finger and it began to bleed.我们杀了他们三个人,不过有一打中了我的手指,手指流血了。We rode hard all night and it was about eight or nine o#39;clock in the morning when we reached Strelsau.Luckily,the streets were still empty.我们骑着马整整走了一夜,到达斯特莱索是早上八九点钟,幸运的是,街上还是空空的。We arrived at the palace,went in,and got to the dressing-room.When we opened the door,Fritz was asleep,but he woke immediately.我们到达王宫,走进去直到更衣室。当我们开开门时,弗里茨正在熟睡,但他立刻就醒来了。 /201205/182550Betty Friedan: How She Was a Leader in the Modern Women's Rights Movement in the U.S.Written by Jerilyn Watson VOICE ONE:I'm Faith Lapidus.VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember with PEOPLE IN AMERICA in VOA Special English. Today we tell about Betty Friedan. She was a powerful activist for the rights of women. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Betty Friedan is often called the mother of the modern women's liberation movement. Her famous book, "The Feminine Mystique," changed America. Some people say it changed the world. It has been called one of the most influential nonfiction books of the twentieth century. Friedan re-awakened the feminist movement in the ed States. That movement had helped women gain the right to vote in the nineteen twenties. Modern feminists disagree about how to describe themselves and their movement. But activists say men and women should have equal chances for economic, social and intellectual satisfaction in life. VOICE TWO:Fifty years ago, life for women in the ed States was very different from today. Very few parents urged their daughters to become lawyers or doctors or professors. Female workers doing the same jobs as men earned much less money. Women often lost their jobs when they had a baby. There were few child care centers for working parents.Betty Friedan once spoke to A television about her support for sharing responsibility for the care of children: "If child-rearing was considered the responsibility of women and men or women and men and society, then we really could pull up our skirts and declare victory and move on."(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:Betty Friedan was born Betty Goldstein in nineteen twenty-one in Peoria, Illinois. Her immigrant father worked as a jeweler. Her mother left her job with a local newspaper to stay home with her family. Betty attended Smith College in Northhampton, Massachusetts. It was one of the country's best colleges for women. She finished her studies in psychology in nineteen forty-two.After college she attended the University of California at Berkeley to continue her studies. But her boyfriend at the time did not want her to get an advanced degree in psychology. He apparently felt threatened by her success. So Betty left California and her boyfriend. She moved to New York City and worked as a reporter and editor for labor union newspapers. In nineteen forty-seven, Betty Goldstein married Carl Friedan, a theater director who later became an advertising executive. They had a child, the first of three. The Friedans were to remain married until nineteen sixty-nine.VOICE TWO:When Betty Friedan became pregnant for the second time, she was dismissed from her job at the newspaper. After that she worked as an independent reporter for magazines. But her editors often rejected her attempts to write about subjects outside the traditional interests of women.In nineteen fifty-seven, Friedan started research that was to have far-reaching results. Her class at Smith College was to gather for the fifteenth anniversary of their graduation. Friedan prepared an opinion study for the women. She sent questions to the women about their lives. Most who took part in the study did not work outside their homes. Friedan was not completely satisfied with her life. She thought that her former college classmates might also be dissatisfied. She was right. Friedan thought these intelligent women could give a lot to society if they had another identity besides being homemakers. VOICE ONE:Friedan completed more studies. She talked to other women across the country. She met with experts about the questions and answers. She combined this research with observations and examples from her own life. The result was her book, "The Feminine Mystique," published in nineteen sixty-three. The book attacked the popular idea of the time that women could only find satisfaction through being married, having children and taking care of their home. Friedan believed that women wanted more from life than just to please their husbands and children.The book said women suffered from feelings of lack of worth. Friedan said this was because the women depended on their husbands for economic, emotional and intellectual support. VOICE TWO:"The Feminine Mystique" was a huge success. It has sold more than three million copies. It was reprinted in a number of other languages. The book helped change the lives of women in America. More women began working outside the home. More women also began studying traditionally male subjects like law, medicine and engineering.Betty Friedan expressed the dissatisfaction of some American women during the middle of the twentieth century. But she also made many men feel threatened. Later, critics said her book only dealt with the problems of white, educated, wealthy, married women. It did not study the problems of poor white women, single women or minorities. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:In nineteen sixty-six, Betty Friedan helped establish NOW, the National Organization for Women. She served as its first president. She led campaigns to end unfair treatment of women seeking jobs. Friedan also worked on other issues. She wanted women to have the choice to end their pregnancies. She wanted to create child-care centers for working parents. She wanted women to take part in social and political change. Betty Friedan once spoke about her great hopes for women in the nineteen seventies:"Liberating ourselves, we will then become a major political force, perhaps the biggest political force for basic social and political change in America in the seventies."VOICE TWO:Betty Friedan led a huge demonstration in New York City for women's rights. Demonstrations were also held in other cities. A half-million women took part in the Women's Strike for Equality on August twenty-sixth, nineteen seventy. The day marked the fiftieth anniversary of American women gaining the right to vote.A year after the march, Friedan helped establish the National Women's Political Caucus. She said the group got started "to make policy, not coffee." She said America needed more women in public office if women were to gain equal treatment. VOICE ONE:Friedan wanted a national guarantee of that equal treatment. She worked tirelessly to get Congress and the states to approve an amendment to the ed States Constitution that would provide equal rights for women.The House of Representatives approved this Equal Rights Amendment in nineteen seventy-one. The Senate approved it the following year. Thirty-eight of the fifty state legislatures were required to approve the amendment. Congress set a time limit of seven years for the states to approve it. This was extended to June thirtieth, nineteen eighty-two. However, only thirty-five states approved the amendment by the deadline so it never went into effect.The defeat of the E.R.A. was a sad event for Betty Friedan, NOW and other activists. (MUSIC)VOICE TWO:In nineteen eighty-one, Betty Friedan wrote about the condition of the women's movement. Her book was called "The Second Stage." Friedan wrote that the time for huge demonstrations and other such events had passed. She urged the movement to try to increase its influence on American political life. Some younger members of the movement denounced her as too conservative. As she grew older, Friedan studied conditions for older Americans. She wrote a book called "The Fountain of Age" in nineteen ninety-three. She wrote that society often dismisses old people as no longer important or useful. Friedan's last book was published in two thousand. She was almost eighty years old at the time. Its title was "Life So Far." Betty Friedan died on February fourth, two thousand six. It was her eighty-fifth birthday. Betty Friedan once told a television reporter how she wanted to be remembered:"She helps make it better for women to feel good about being women, and therefore she helped make it possible for women to more freely love men."(MUSIC) VOICE ONE:This program was written by Jerilyn Watson. It was produced by Lawan Davis. I'm Faith Lapidus. VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember. You can download a transcript and audio of this show at voaspecialenglish.com. Join us again next week for PEOPLE IN AMERICA in VOA Special English. Article/200803/31353虹口区人民医院治疗腋臭多少钱

复旦大学附属华东医院打溶脂针价格费用The chickens for which Tess was responsible lived in an old cottage on Mrs d#39;Urberville#39;s land.苔丝要养的鸡关在德伯夫人庄园的一间旧茅舍里。On her first day Tess had to take some of the chickens to show to their owner.第一天她就要带着几只鸡去见它们的主人。She immediately realized the old lady was blind.她马上就意识到这个老妇人已经双目失明。Mrs d#39;Urberville held each bird and felt it carefully to see that it was in good health.德伯夫人一只只地抱过她的鸡,仔细地抚着,以便确认它们全都很好。At the end she suddenly asked Tess a question.之后,她突然向苔丝问道:lsquo;Can you whistle?rsquo;;你会吹口哨吗?;lsquo;Whistle,Marsquo;am?rsquo;;吹口哨,夫人?;lsquo;Yes,whistle tunes.I want you to practise and whistle to my birds every day.rsquo;;对,吹点儿曲调。我要你练习每天给我的鸡儿们吹口哨。;lsquo;Yes,Marsquo;am.rsquo;;是,夫人。;Tess was not surprised at Mrs d#39;Urberville#39;s cold manner,and did not expect any more of such a great lady.苔丝对德伯夫人的冷漠并不感到惊讶,她本来就没对这样一位贵妇人抱更多的期望。However,she did not realize that the old lady had never even heard about the family connection.然而她并不了解,这个老妇人根本就没听人说起过她们的亲戚关系。Tess began to enjoy her new work with the chickens,and the next day in the cottage garden she decided to practise whistling as instructed.苔丝开始喜欢上了这份养鸡的差事。第二天,在鸡舍的院子里,她决定奉命练习吹口哨,She was shocked to find that she had completely forgotten how to whistle.但她震惊地发现她把怎么吹口哨全给忘光了。Suddenly she noticed a movement behind a tree near the wall.It was Alec drsquo;Urberville.突然,她发觉围墙附近一棵树后有响动,是亚历克;德伯在那儿。lsquo;Well,cousin Tess,rsquo;he said,lsquo;I#39;ve never seen such a beautiful thing as you!;喂,苔丝表,;他说,;我从来没见过像你这么漂亮的姑娘!I#39;ve been watching you from over the wall.Look,I can give you a lesson or two.rsquo;我一直在墙这边观察你。瞧,我可以教你一两下。;lsquo;Oh no you won#39;t!rsquo;cried Tess,going back towards the door.;哦,不,你不能这样。;苔丝叫道,转身朝房门走去。lsquo;Don#39;t worry,I won#39;t touch you.;别担心,我不会碰你的。Just look;rsquo;and he showed her how to whistle.看着;;;他开始给她示范如何吹口哨。From that moment Tess found she could whistle tunes to the birds just as Mrs drsquo;Urberville wanted.从那以后,苔丝发现自己可以按照德伯夫人的心意对着那些鸡儿吹调子了。And as the weeks passed, she often met drsquo;Urberville in the garden and began to lose her shyness of him.几个星期来,她经常在花园里遇见德伯,渐渐地在他面前也就不再感到害羞了。Every Saturday night the other farm workers from the surrounding area used to go to drink and dance in the market town two or three miles away.每个星期六晚上,附近地区的农民们都会到两三英里以外的镇上喝酒、跳舞,On Sundays they would sleep late.然后在星期天睡个懒觉。For a long time Tess did not go with them.很长一段时间,苔丝都没有跟他们去。But after a while she wanted a change from her routine and began to go on the weekly trips regularly.但过了一阵子,苔丝想改变一下原来一成不变的生活,就开始有规律地去参加这一周一次的活动。She always came home with the others at night, preferring the protection of being in a group.夜里她总是和大伙儿结伴回来,在一群人当中,她可以寻得保护。One Saturday night she was in the town looking for her companions as it was time to go home,when she met Alec drsquo;Urberville.一个周六的晚上,她正在镇上寻找同伴儿,因为到该回去的时候了。这时,她遇上了亚历克;德伯。lsquo;What,my beauty?Here so late?rsquo;he said,smiling at her.;怎么了,我的美人儿?这么晚了还在这儿?;他笑着对她说。lsquo;I#39;m just waiting for my friends,rsquo;she answered.;我只不过在等我的朋友们。;她回答道。lsquo;I#39;ll see you again,rsquo;he said as she moved away.;我会再找你的,;当她走开时他说道。She became worried when she realized the workers were still dancing wildly and would not be going home soon.她看到那些人还在疯狂地跳着舞,不像就要回去的样子,于是变得焦急起来。Again she caught sight of Alec,waiting in a doorway,his cigar glowing red in the dark.她又一次看到了亚历克,他正等在门口,雪茄烟在黑暗中闪烁着红光。Eventually she joined a group wandering home.最后她还是跟着一群人逛着回去,They had all been drinking,but she felt safer with them than alone.他们全都喝了酒,但是她觉得这样也比孤身一人安全些。But after a while she became involved in a quarrel with them,and was trying to get away from the angry group,when Alec drsquo;Urberville rode by.但是过了一会儿,她卷入了一场争吵中,正极力想从愤怒的人群中脱开身时,亚历克骑着马过来了。He offered to take her home on the back of his horse.他叫她坐在他的马背上,要带她回去。She hesitatedt,then accepted.她犹豫了一下,同意了。Together they rode along in the dark,Tess holding on to Alec.他们在黑暗中往前骑着,苔丝扶着亚历克。She was very tired:every day that week she had got up at five.她太累了,那个星期她每天都5点钟起床。So she did not notice that they were riding off the main road and into The Chase,the oldest wood in England.因此,她没有注意到他们已经偏离了大道,进入逐猎林,那片英格兰最古老的森林。It began to get foggy,and finally Alec admitted honestly that he was lost.空气中开始弥漫着雾霭。终于,亚历克老实地承认他迷路了。lsquo;Put me down here,sir,rsquo;cried Tess at once.;放我下马吧,先生。;苔丝立即哭叫道,lsquo;Let me walk home from here.;让我从这儿走回去!How wrong of you to bring me away from the main road!你不该把我从大道带到这儿来,这太过分了!I knew I shouldn#39;t trust you!rsquo;我早知道不该相信你的!;lsquo;Don#39;t worry,my beauty,rsquo;laughed Alec.;别着急,我的美人儿,;亚历克笑着说,lsquo;I thought you would enjoy a longer ride on such a lovely night.;我以为你会喜欢在这样美丽的夜晚多骑一会儿的。But I can#39;t let you go.但我不能让你走。The fog is so bad now that you couldn#39;t possibly find your way.现在雾这么大,你是根本找不着路的。I#39;ll leave you here and go to find out where we are.我把你放在这儿等着,我去看看我们现在到了哪儿。When I come back,I#39;ll tell you,and you can come with me on horseback or go alone on foot;just as you like.rsquo;我回来以后就告诉你。那时,你可以跟我骑马回去,也可以一个人走回去;;随你的便。;She agreed to this.lsquo;Shall I hold the horse?rsquo;she asked.这么一说她便同意了。;我需要牵着马吗?;她问。lsquo;No,he#39;ll stay quiet,rsquo;answered Alec.lsquo;By the way, your father has a new horse today.And the children have some new toys.rsquo;;不,它会乖乖地待着的,;亚历克回答道,;顺便告诉你,你父亲今天有匹新马了,孩子们也得到了一些新玩具。;lsquo;Was it;was it you who gave them?Oh,how good of you!rsquo;murmured Tess with a heavy heart.lsquo;I almost wish you hadn#39;t!rsquo;;是;;是你送给他们的吗?哦,真得谢谢你的一片好心!;苔丝心情沉重地嘀咕着,;我真有点儿希望你没这么做!;lsquo;Tessy,don#39;t you love me just a little now?rsquo;;苔丝,现在你会爱我一点了吧?;lsquo;I#39;m grateful,rsquo;she admitted,lsquo;but I#39;m afraid I don#39;t;rsquo;and slowly she started to cry.;我很感激你,;她承认道,;但是,恐怕我并不;;;她开始哭了起来。lsquo;Now don#39;t cry,my dear.Sit here and wait for me.rsquo;He made a bed for the tired girl among the dead leaves, and covered her with his coat.;别哭,我的宝贝儿。现在你就坐在这儿,等我回来吧!;他用枯叶给这疲倦的女孩儿铺了张床,还给她披上了自己的衣。He set off into the fog to find out where he was,and came back to find Tess fast asleep.然后他离开了她,走入大雾中,试图辨别他所在的地方。 回来时他发现苔丝早已熟睡。He saw her in her white dress among the leaves, a pale,shining figure in the dark.他看到了在一堆树叶中穿着白色衣裙的她,黑暗中一个柔弱、美丽的身影。He bent down and touched her cheek with his.他俯下身来,用自己的脸颊贴着她的。Everywhere there was darkness and silence.这儿到处都那么漆黑、静谧。The birds and animals slept,safe in and under the trees.鸟兽们都安全地在树上或树下睡着了。But who was looking after Tess?但是有谁会来照料苔丝?Who was protecting her innocence?又有谁会来保护她的贞节呢?lsquo;Tess!rsquo;said drsquo;Urberville,and lay down beside her.;苔丝!;德伯唤道,并在她身边躺了下来。The girl was not strong enough to resist him.这个柔弱的女子是无力抵挡他的。Why was Tess#39;s girlish purity lost?为什么苔丝会失去少女的贞操?Why does the wrong man take the wrong woman?为什么不合适的男人要与不合适的女人结合?Why do the bad so often ruin the good?为什么坏人总是毁灭好人?Why is beauty damaged by ugliness?为什么美丽总被邪恶践踏?Thousands of years of philosophy cannot give us the answers to these questions.数千年来的哲理无法给予我们这些问题的。These things happen, and have always happened.这些事情发生着,总在发生着。Perhaps in the past,rolling home after a battle,Tess#39;s ancestors,the real drsquo;Urbervilles,had done the same,even more cruelly,to young country girls.也许过去,苔丝的祖先们,那些真正的德伯家的人,在经历了一场战斗返回时,曾对乡村的姑娘们做过同样的事,甚至更残酷的事。But we cannot accept that that is Tess#39;s fault,and should happen to her.但我们不能认为这是苔丝的过错,应由她来偿还。As the people of her village say,lsquo;It was to be.rsquo;And from now on,Tess#39;s life was to be completely different.也许就像她村子里的人们说的那样:;这一切都是命中注定的。;从这以后,苔丝的生活就截然不同了。 Article/201203/173660上海五官科医院打瘦脸针的费用 1 Down the rabbit-hole第1章 掉进兔子洞Alice was beginning to get very bored.She and her sister were sitting under the trees.Her sister was ing,but Alice had nothing to do.Once or twice she looked into her sister#39;s book,but it had no pictures or conversations in it.爱丽丝开始觉得有点无聊了。她和正坐在树下。在看书,而爱丽丝无事可做。她不时看看的书,里面既没有图画,也没有对话。;And what is the use of a book,;thought Alice,;without pictures or conversations?;;一本书没有图画和对话有什么用呢?;爱丽丝想。She tried to think of something to do,but it was a hot day and she felt very sleepy and stupid.She was still sitting and thinking when suddenly a White Rabbit with pink eyes ran past her.她想找点什么事儿做做,可天气很热,她觉得又因又无聊。正坐在那儿想事,忽然,一只长着粉红眼睛的白兔跑过她身边。There was nothing really strange about seeing a rabbit.And Alice was not very surprised when the Rabbit said,;Oh dear!Oh dear!I shall be late!;(Perhaps it was a little strange, Alice thought later,but at the time she was not surprised.)看到一只兔子真没有什么可奇怪的。兔子说话时爱丽丝居然也不觉得太奇怪。兔子说,;噢,天哪!噢,天哪!我要迟到了!;(后来爱丽丝想起这事觉得有点儿奇怪,但当时她并不觉得有什么奇怪。)But then the Rabbit took a watch out of its pocket,looked at it,and hurried on.At once Alice jumped to her feet.然后兔子从自己的口袋里掏出一块表,看了看,赶紧走了。爱丽丝立刻跳了起来。;I#39;ve never before seen a rabbit with either a pocket,or a watch to take out of it,;she thought.And she ran quickly across the field after the Rabbit.She did not stop to think, and when the Rabbit ran down a large rabbit-hole,Alice followed it immediately.;我从未见过有口袋的兔子,或者兔子掏出一块手表来。;她想。她跟在兔子后面很快跑过田野。她也没停下来想一想,当兔子跑进一个大的兔子洞时,爱丽丝立即跟了进去。After a little way the rabbit-hole suddenly went down,deep into the ground.Alice could not stop herself falling,and down she went,too.走了一小段,兔子洞突然向下转,直深入地下。爱丽丝不由自主地掉了下去。It was a very strange hole Alice was falling very slowly, and she had time to think and to look around her.She could see nothing below her because it was so dark.But when she looked at the sides of the hole,she could see cupboards and books and pictures on the walls.She had time to take things out of a cupboard,look at them,and then put them back in a cupboard lower down.这个兔子洞很奇怪。爱丽丝往下掉得很慢,来得及看看四周。下面很暗,她什么也看不清。但她看到洞壁上有小柜子、书和画儿。她有时间从柜子里拿点东西,看上一眼,再放到下面的柜子里。;Well!;thought Alice.;After a fall like this,I can fall anywhere!I can fall downstairs at home,and I won#39;t cry or say a word about it!;;嗯,;爱丽丝想。;跌了这一下子,我到哪儿也不会怕跌倒了!以后在家里跌下楼梯,我不会哭也不会说什么。;Down,down,down.;How far have I fallen now?;Alice said aloud to herself.;Perhaps I#39;m near the centre of the earth.Let me think;That#39;s four thousand miles down.; (Alice was very good at her school lessons and could remember a lot of things like this.)往下掉呀,掉呀,掉呀。爱丽丝自言自语:;现在我掉下来了多深?也许我快到地球中心了。让我想想;;那是地下4000公里。;(爱丽丝功课不错,能记住好多这样的事。)Down,down,down.Would she ever stop falling?Alice was very nearly asleep when,suddenly,she was sitting on the ground.Quickly,she jumped to her feet and looked around.She could see the White Rabbit,who was hurrying away and still talking to himself.;Oh my ears and whiskers!;he was saying.;How late it#39;s getting!;掉呀,掉呀,掉呀。什么时候才能停下来呢?爱丽丝都快睡着了,突然,她一下坐到了地上。她很快跳了起来,看了看周围。她看见白兔正急匆匆走开,还在自言自语:;噢,我的耳朵和胡子!现在太晚了!;Alice ran after him like the wind.She was getting very near him when he suddenly turned a corner.Alice ran round the corner too,and then stopped.She was now in a long,dark room with doors all round the walls,and she could not see the White Rabbit anywhere.爱丽丝跟在他后面像风一样跑起来。她就快追上他了,兔子突然转了个弯。爱丽丝也转过弯,然后停了下来。这是一个狭长的房间,很暗,墙四周都是门。她看不清白兔在哪儿。She tried to open the doors,but they were all locked.;How will I ever get out again?;she thought sadly.Then she saw a little glass table with three legs,and on the top of it was a very small gold key.Alice quickly took the key and tried it in all the doors,but oh dear!Either the locks were too big,or the key was too small,but she could not open any of the doors.她试着推开门,可门都锁着。;我怎么才能再出去呢?;她想,伤心极了。接着她看见一张三条腿的小玻璃桌,上面放了一把很小的金钥匙。爱丽丝马上拿起钥匙,试了试所有的门,可是天哪!锁都太大了,而钥匙大小了,她一个门也打不开。 Article/201203/173802上海自体脂肪隆鼻

浦东新区中医医院打美白针价格费用 PART THREE - A YOUNG WOMAN AT THORNFIELDCHAPTER TENA Conversation with Grace PooleIn the morning I wanted to see Mr. Rochester but I could not find him. At first, I thought he had told his servants that the fire was an [-----1-----]. When I passed his bedroom, I saw Grace Poole sitting in a chair and cleaning something. She did not look like someone who could kill another person. But I decided to talk to her."Good morning, Grace," I said, coming into the room. "Tell me, what happened last night? Why was there a fire? All the servants are talking about it.""Good morning, Miss Eyre," She said. "Well, Master Edward was ing in bed and [-----2-----]. The candle must have fallen over. The candle put the sheets on fire, but he was able to put the fire out quickly with some water.""How strange!" I said quietly. "Didn't anybody wake up, and hear what was happening?" When I said this, Grace seemed to look at me more carefully. I noticed a strange look on her face, like [-----3-----]."Well, Mrs. Fairfax and you have rooms near Master Edward's. Mrs. Fairfax is a heavy sleeper, like most old people, and she didn't hear anything.But you're young, Miss Eyre. Did you hear a noise?""Yes," I said. "I'm sure I heard a strange laugh."Grace did not look upset by my words. Instead she went on cleaning the room calmly. 填空 :1.accident2.fell asleep3.fear Article/200904/67921上海面部注射除皱上海五官科医院脱毛手术价格

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