原标题: 迎江区男科大夫医对话
Exercise is something most of us love to hate. A lot of us avoid it altogether. I do a lot of exercise, but not because I like it. I do it because it helps me stay slim and healthy. I always feel great after exercising, so there are good parts to it. The thing I hate most is getting y. It’s really difficult after a hard day’s work to come home and then prepare for your exercises. I really don’t want to do it when I’m getting changed. I hate the warm-up stretching. I also hate the first few minutes of a run, swim or cycle. But then once my lungs stop burning, I settle into a rhythm and things aren’t so bad. Recently I bought an exercise bike. Sitting in my house cycling to loud music or watching TV is a great way to get some exercise. Article/201104/132586内容简介  小说主人公“黑骏马”是一匹漂亮的优种黑马,从小生活在贵族人家,受过良好的训练,性格温顺、善良,而且聪明、机智,主人非常喜欢他。但是好景不长,主人家里有了变故,黑骏马不得不被卖掉。他一连被卖过多次,接触过各种人:有喝多了酒就拿马撒气的醉汉,有动辄抽鞭子的出租马车车夫,有不把动物当回事的野蛮人,也有把动物当成朋友的好人家,尝尽了人间的甜酸苦辣。最后它侥幸有了一个好的归宿。作品揭示了马的内心世界,也有作为马冷眼旁观人类社会的描写。  黑骏马通过自己的眼睛,用惟妙惟肖的语言,讲述了一个个娓娓动听的故事,让我们每个读故事的人都感到:动物通人性,我们怎样对待动物,动物就会怎样对待我们……  像所有的经典小说一样,100多年以来,《黑骏马》已风靡全世界,几度被拍成电影,历演不衰。 Article/200809/501731In 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

吉英本来并不轻易赞扬彬格莱先生,可是当她和伊丽莎白两个人在一起的时候,她就向她的倾诉衷曲,说她自己多么爱慕他。 When Jane and Elizabeth were alone, the former, who had been cautious in her praise of Mr. Bingley before, expressed to her sister just how very much she admired him. "He is just what a young man ought to be, " said she, "sensible, good-humoured, lively; and I never saw such happy manners!--so much ease, with such perfect good breeding!" "He is also handsome, " replied Elizabeth, "which a young man ought likewise to be, if he possibly can. His character is thereby complete. " "I was very much flattered by his asking me to dance a second time. I did not expect such a compliment. " "Did not you? I did for you. But that is one great difference between us. Compliments always take YOU by surprise, and ME never. What could be more natural than his asking you again? He could not help seeing that you were about five times as pretty as every other woman in the room. No thanks to his gallantry for that. Well, he certainly is very agreeable, and I give you leave to like him. You have liked many a stupider person. " Article/201012/119666Two trains are traveling side by side and at the same speed along parallel tracks. We are seated in one of the trains, and with us we have a special speedometer that measures their relative speed. Since the trains are traveling at the same speed, their relative speed is zero; the speedometer therefore s "0."Suddenly the other train seems to start pulling ahead of ours. The speedometer shows a ing of 10 miles per hour. The other train has apparently increased its speed. But can we be absolutely certain of this increase?If your answer is yes, you are wrong. You are wrong because all that we know is that the relative speed between the two trains changed from 0 mph to 10 mph. Nothing more. This change could have been brought about in one of two ways:The other train increased its speed.Our train decreased its speed.There are thus two possible explanations to account for the change in speed, but we don't know which one is right. Furthermore, regardless of which explanation we choose, the end result will be the same: the other train will arrive at the station first. So it makes no difference whether we say that the other train increased its speed or that our train decreased its speed.Since both explanations lead to the same result, you can choose either one. Whenever two things are relative, you can choose either one of them. The converse is also true: whenever you have a choice between two things that are equally possible, then the things are relative.There is no reason, except convenience, for choosing one explanation over the other. The relative speed between the trains remains the same, 10 mph; and the end result will be the same.Now let's suppose that both trains are at the railroad station loading and unloading passengers and baggage. A half-hour passes. As we look at the other train through our window, we see that our train seems to start moving, smoothly and slowly. For a minute or so, our train seems to travel at a uniform speed. Our special speedometer shows that the relative speed between the two trains is 20 mph. But as we look out our window, we suddenly see the last coach of the other train disappear from sight and notice the motionless station behind it. So we are not moving after all. The other train has been moving!This peculiar and often frustrating experience is an effect of relative motion. At the train station we cannot tell whether it was our train that changed its speed from 0 mph to 20 mph or whether it was the other train that changed its speed from 0 mph to 20 mph. Only after the other train pulled out of the station could we see that it, and not our train, was moving.Now let us again raise the question that was raised at the beginning of this article: can we be absolutely certain that the other train did indeed increase its speed, and in this case pull out of the station?If your answer is yes, then you are wrong again. All we can be certain of is that the relative speed between the two trains changed.These examples illustrate an important principle in the special theory of relativity. If A appears to be moving at a steady speed relative to B, we cannot know for sure if it is A that is really moving. Perhaps A is standing still, and B is moving. Or perhaps both are moving. According to relativity, there is no experiment that can be devised to solve the problem. As there is no way of deciding which of the two objects is moving, we can choose either one as the moving object. The reason is that their motion is relative, and relativity, as we have seen, means that we have a choice.This principle - that if two objects are in uniform motion relative to each other, it is impossible to decide which one is moving and which one is at rest - applies to all objects moving uniformly in a straight line through the universe.In relativity you'll find that whenever you have a choice among things that are equally possible, you are dealing with relative things. For example, time, which is measured with clocks and watches, is relative because it can be shown that there is more than one system of time. All systems of time are equally possible and you can choose any system you with.两列火车以相同的车速并排地沿着两条平行的轨道往前行驰。我们坐在其中的一列火车上带着特制的速度测量仪,可以测出两列火车之间的相对速度。因为这两列火车是以相同的车速前进的,所以二者的相对速度是零;因此,测速仪上的读数为"0"。突然间另一列火车使我们觉得好像是开始赶到我们所乘坐的火车前头去了。这时测速仪上显示出来的读数是每小时10英里。很显然,另一列火车已经加快了速度。但是,我们能不能肯定是另外那辆火车加快了速度呢?如果你回答说是的,那你就错了。你之所以是错了,我们所知道的仅仅是这两辆火车之间的相对速度由每小时0英里增加到了每小时10英里。仅此而已,这车速的变化很可能是由于下列两种原因中的任何一个原因所造成的:另一列火车增加了车速;我们的火车降低了车速。因而对于车速的改变就可能有两种不同的解释,但是我们不知道哪一种解释是对的。进一步来说,不管我们选定了上述两种解释中的哪一种,反正最终的结果是同样的:另一列火车将首先抵达终点站。所以,不论我们说另一列火车加快了车速,还是说我们所乘的火车减慢了车速,实际上这两种说法没有什么 区别。既然上述两种解释会导致同样的结果,那么你选定任何一种解释都可以。不论任何时候,只要两件事物两种情况是相对的,那你就可以选定其中一种解释。逆真理亦真,每当你从有同样可能的两件事物中选定其中之一时,那么这两种事物之间就是相对的。除为了方便这个理由而外,我们选定了一种解释而不选另一种解释根本就没有其他别的原因。如果两列火车之间的相对速度依然相同,都是每小时10英里,那么最终的结果也会是相同的。现在我们假设两列火车都在火车站上在上下乘客或装卸行李。过了半小时以后,当我们透过车窗看另一列火车时,我们看到我们所乘的火车好像是在缓慢地平稳地开始开动了。约有一分钟左右,我们所乘的火车似乎是在以均匀的速度向前运行。我们特制的测速仪显示这两列火车的相对速度是每小时20英里。但当我们往窗外一看,这才突然看见另一列火车的最后一节车厢从我们的视野中正在消失,于是我们看到那一列火车后面留下的是不动的火车站。所以,我们所乘的火车根本就没有开动。原来是另外一辆火车在开动!这种奇特的而又经常使人沮丧的经历就是相对运动所产生的效应。在火车站上我们辨别不出窨是我们所乘坐的那一列火车把车速从每小时0英里改变成每小时20英里。只有当另一列火车驶出火车站之后,这我们才能明白原来是它在开动,而不是我们所乘坐的这列火车在开动。现在让我们再次提出本文开头所提出过的那个问题:我们能否绝对肯定确实是另一列火车加快了车速,在此情此景驶出了火车站呢?如果你回答说是的,那么你就又错了。我们所能够完全肯定的一点只是这两列火车之间的相对速度变了。这些例子阐明了特殊的相对论中的一个重要的原理。假如我们觉得A似乎是在用相对于B的一种很均匀的速度在移动,我们就不能肯定地确切知道是否就是A在真的移动。也许A仍在原地不动而是B在移动。或者,AB两者都在移动。根据相对论的说法,根本就不能构想出任何一个实验去解答这个问题。因为根本没有办法来确定这两个物体中哪一个物体在移动,所以我们可以把两个物体中的任何一个物体认定是在移动着的物体。理由就是他们的运动是相对的。正如我们所理解的那样,相对论就意味着我们可以选用一种解释了。如果两个物体在以相互间相对的同等的运动速度在运动,若想判定哪一个物体在动,哪一个物体原地不动,这是不可能的。这一原理适用于整个宇宙中凡是作直线等速运动的一切物体。按着相对论的说法你就会发现,每当你在众多同样可能的事物中需要选定一种解释时,你就是在跟相对的事物打交道。例如,时间,虽然能用钟表加以测量,也是相对的,因为有不止一种时间体系可以来表示时间。所有的时间体系都同样有可能表示时间,所以你可以选用你所喜欢的时间体系来表示时间。 Article/200802/27989

5 A mad tea-party第5章 疯狂的茶会There was a table under a tree outside the house,and the March Hare and the Hatter were having tea.A Dormouse was sitting between them,asleep.The three of them were all sitting together at one corner of the table,but the table was large and there were many other seats.Alice sat down in a big chair at one end.房子外的树下有一张桌子,三月兔和制帽人正在喝茶。有只睡鼠在他们中间,睡着了。他们三个坐在桌子的一角,可桌子实际上很大,还有很多座位。爱丽丝在一头的一把大椅子上坐下来。;Have some coffee,;the March Hare said in a friendly voice.;请喝点咖啡吧。;三月兔友好地说。Alice looked all round the table,but she could only see a teapot.;I don#39;t see any coffee,;she said.爱丽丝看看桌子周围,可只看到一个茶壶。;我没看见有咖啡。;她说。;There isn#39;t any,;said the March Hare.;是没有咖啡。;三月兔说。;Then why did you ask me to have some?;said Alice crossly.;It wasn#39;t very polite of you.;;那你为什么让我喝呢?;爱丽丝生气地说。;你没有礼貌。;;It wasn#39;t very polite of you to sit down.We haven#39;t invited you to tea,;said the March Hare.;你自己坐下来就很不礼貌。我们没邀请你喝茶。;三月兔说。;But there are lots of seats,;said Alice.;但这儿有很多座位。;爱丽丝说。;Your hair#39;s too long,;said the Hatter,looking at Alice with interest.;你的头发太长了。;制帽人说,他很感兴趣地看着爱丽丝。;It#39;s not polite to say things like that,;said Alice.;说这样的事才没礼貌呢。;爱丽丝说。The Hatter looked surprised,but he said,;Why is a bird like a desk?;制帽人看起来很吃惊,但他接着说,;为什么鸟像桌子?;Alice was pleased.She enjoyed playing wordgames,so she said,;That#39;s an easy question.;爱丽丝高兴起来。她喜欢玩拼字游戏。所以她说,;这个问题很简单。;;Do you mean you know the answer?;said the March Hare.;你是说你知道?;三月兔说。;Yes,;said Alice.;是的,;爱丽丝说。;Then you must say what you mean,;the March Hare said.;那你得说你是怎么想的,;三月兔说。;I do,;Alice said quickly.;Well,I mean what I say.And that#39;s the same thing,you know.;;当然,;爱丽丝立刻说:;我说的就是我想的。你该知道,这是一样的。;;No,it isn#39;t!;said the Hatter.;Listen to this.I see what I eat means one thing,but I eat what I see means something very different.;;不,不是!;制帽人说。;听着,我明白我吃什么是一件事,而我吃我看见的是另一回事,这是很不同的。;Alice did not know what to say to this.So she took some tea and some b-and-butter while she thought about it.The Dormouse woke up for a minute and then went to sleep again.After a while the Hatter took out his watch,shook it,then looked at it sadly.爱丽丝对这些不知该说什么好。她一边思考这事儿,一边喝了点茶,吃了点黄油面包。睡鼠醒了一会儿又睡过去了。过了一会儿,制帽人掏出自己的手表,摇晃了一下,很伤心地看了又看。 Article/201203/174863有声名著之双城记CHAPTER IVCongratulatory FROM the dimly-lighted passages of the court, the last sediment of the human stew that had been boiling there all day, was straining off, when Doctor Manette, Lucie Manette, his daughter, Mr. Lorry, the solicitor for the defence, and its counsel, Mr. Stryver, stood gathered round Mr. Charles Darnay--just released--congratulating him on his escape from death. It would have been difficult by a far brighter light, to recognise in Doctor Manette, intellectual of face and upright of bearing, the shoemaker of the garret in Paris. Yet, no one could have looked at him twice, without liking again: even though the opportunity of observation had not extended to the mournful cadence of his low grave voice, and to the abstraction that overclouded him fitfully, without any apparent reason. While one external cause, and that a reference to his long lingering agony, would always--as on the trial--evoke this condition from the depths of his soul, it was also in its nature to arise of itself, and to draw a gloom over him, as incomprehensible to those unacquainted with his story as if they had seen the shadow of the actual Bastille thrown upon him by a summer sun, when the substance was three hundred miles away. Only his daughter had the power of charming this black brooding from his mind. She was the golden th that united him to a Past beyond his misery, and to a Present beyond his misery: and the sound of her voice, the light of her face, the touch of her hand, had a strong beneficial influence with him almost always. Not absolutely always, for she could recall some occasions on which her power had failed; but they were few and slight, and she believed them over. Mr. Darnay had kissed her hand fervently and gratefully, and had turned to Mr. Stryver, whom he warmly thanked. Mr. Stryver, a man of little more than thirty, but looking twenty years older than he was, stout, loud, red, bluff, and free from any drawback of delicacy, had a pushing way of shouldering himself (morally and physically) into companies and conversations, that argued well for his shouldering his way up in life. He still had his wig and gown on, and he said, squaring himself at his late client to that degree that he squeezed the innocent Mr. Lorry clean out of the group: `I am glad to have brought you off with honour, Mr. Darnay. It was an infamous prosecution, grossly infamous; but not the less likely to succeed on that account. `You have laid me under an obligation to you for life-in two senses,' said his late client, taking his hand. `I have done my best for you, Mr. Darnay; and my best is as good as another man's, I believe.' It clearly being incumbent on some one to say, `Much better,' Mr. Lorry said it; perhaps not quite disinterestedly, but with the interested object of squeezing himself back again. `You think so?' said Mr. Stryver. `Well! you have been present all day,, and you ought to know. You are a man of business, too. `And as such,' h Mr. Larry, whom the counsel learned in the law had now shouldered back into the group, just as he had previously shouldered him out of it--`as such I will appeal to Doctor Manette, to break up this conference and order us all to our homes. Miss Lucie looks ill, Mr. Darnay has had a terrible day, we are worn out.' `Speak for yourself, Mr. Lorry,' said Stryver; `I have a night's work to do yet. Speak for yourself.' `I speak for myself,' answered Mr. Lorry, `and for Mr. Darnay, and for Miss Lucie, and--Miss Lucie, do you not think I may speak for us all?' He asked her the question pointedly, and with a glance at her father. His face had become frozen, as it were, in a very curious look at Darnay: an intent look, deepening into a frown of dislike and distrust, not even unmixed with fear. With this strange expression on him his thoughts had wandered away. `My father,' said Lucie, softly laying her hand on his. He slowly shook the shadow off, and turned to her. `Shall we go home, my father?' Article/200903/63884"Are you writing a thank-you letter to Grandpa like I told you?" "Yes, Mum." "Your handwriting seems very large.""Well, Grandpa's deaf, so I'm writing very loud."“你是在按照我说的给爷爷写信感谢他吗?”“是的,妈妈。” “你的字好象写得太大了。” “嗯,爷爷的耳朵不好,所以我写得大声点儿。” Article/200805/40114

有声名著之秘密花园 Chapter14暂无文本 相关名著:有声名著之查泰莱夫人的情人有声名著之简爱有声名著之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有声名著之巴斯史维尔猎犬 Article/200810/51311Professor McGonagall now stepped forward holding a long roll of parchment.麦康娜教授走上前来,手中握着一长卷羊皮纸。When I call your name, you will put on the hat and sit on the stool to be sorted,she said. #39;Abbott, Hannah!#39;当我念到你的名字,就请你戴上这顶帽子坐在凳子上等待分配。她说道:;哈纳。阿波特!;A pink-faced girl with blonde pigtails stumbled out of line, put on the hat, which fell right down over her eyes, and sat down. A moments pause ;一个粉红脸色、满头金发的小女孩从队伍中走了出来,戴上大得连她的眼睛都遮住的帽子后,静静地坐下。一会儿之后;HUFFLEPUFF!; shouted the hat.海夫巴夫!帽子大喊道。The table on the right cheered and clapped as Hannah went to sit down at the Hufflepuff table.来自海夫巴夫的学生坐在最右边。当哈纳走下来与他们坐在一起时,他们个个鼓掌欢呼。Harry saw the ghost of the Fat Friar waving merrily at her.哈利还看见那个叫费艾尔的胖鬼还在兴高烈地向她挥手呢。Bones, Susan!苏珊。巴恩斯!HUFFLEPUFF!shouted the hat again, and Susan scuttled off to sit next to Hannah.海夫巴夫!帽子喊。苏珊便走下来坐到哈纳身边。Boot, Terry!泰利。布特!RAVENCLAW!卫文卡罗!The table second from the left clapped this time; several Ravenclaws stood up to shake hands with Terry as he joined them.这回轮到左手边第二张桌子鼓掌了。几个住在卫文卡罗的学生还主动和泰利握手呢。Brocklehurst, Mandy!went to Ravenclaw too, but ;Brown, Lavender; became the first new Gryffindor曼迪。布鲁克兰赫斯特也将分到卫文卡罗;莱文特。布朗则成为第一个加入格林芬顿的新生and the table on the far left exploded with cheers;最左边的那一桌顿时欢声雀起,Harry could see Ron#39;s twin brothers catcalling.罗恩那两个孪生哥哥也跟在起哄Bulstrode, Millicent!then became a Slytherin.米利森。布斯特洛加入了史林德林。Perhaps it was Harry#39;s imagination, after all he#39;d heard about Slytherin,由于听说了许多关于史林德林的传闻,也许是出于偏见吧but he thought they looked like an unpleasant lot.哈利总觉得史林德林并不受人欢迎。He was starting to feel definitely sick now. He remembered being picked for teams during gym at his old school.他开始感到不安了,他想起过去在学校里上体育课He had always been last to be chosen, not because he was no good, but because no one wanted Dudley to think they liked him.组队比赛时,他总是最后一个被选择的,这并非因为他技术差,而是因为其他同学都不想让达德里觉得他们喜欢他。Finch-Fletchley, Justin!扎斯汀。芬奇。弗莱切尼!HUFFLEPUFF!海夫巴夫!Sometimes, Harry noticed, the hat shouted out the house at once, but at others it took a little while to decide.哈利注意到有时候帽子马上就喊出了其中一所学院的名字,而有时候它又得花上一点时间才能下决定。Finnigan, Seamus,the sandy-haired boy next to Harry in the line,谢默斯。范尼更,那个排在哈利前面的头发与沙子同一颜色的男孩子sat on the stool for almost a whole minute before the hat declared him a Gryffindor.坐在登子上都快一分钟了,帽子才宣布他去了格林芬顿。Granger, Hermione!荷米恩。格林位!Hermione almost ran to the stool and jammed the hat eagerly on her head.荷米恩跑上前去,套上帽子,便一屁股坐在了凳子上。GRYFFINDOR!shouted the hat. Ron groaned.格林芬顿!帽子喊道。罗恩顿时十分沮丧。A horrible thought struck Harry, as horrible thoughts always do when you#39;re very nervous.一个可怕的念头闪现地哈利的脑海中:What if he wasn#39;t chosen at all? What if he just sat there with the hat over his eyes for ages,如果没被分配会怎么样?如果他戴着帽子呆呆地在凳子上坐了半天也不知道该去哪儿until Professor McGonagall jerked it off his head and said there had obviously been a mistake and he#39;d better get back on the train?麦康娜教授会不会认为他根本不属于这里面硬要把他送回去呢?

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