网站地图RSS订阅高级搜索收藏本站首页英语新闻英语散文英语故事英语笑话英语科普英语娱乐英语诗歌英语演讲英语试题英语行业英语小说英语技巧英语论坛英语书店首页英语小说热门标签:lifehealthcancerlovechildrenwork只需30秒,测测你的英语词汇量!Shoe-Bar Stratton – Chapter 13文章来源:未知 文章作者:enread 发布时间:2021-02-24 02:07字体: [大 中 小]  进入论坛(单词翻译:双击或拖选)”The low-down, ornery liar1!” sputtered2 Bud Jessup, face flushed and eyes snapping. “He told me to wait for them bolts if I had to stay here all day. I thought it was kinda funny hed let me waste all this time, but I didnt have no idea at all hed got me out of the way a-purpose to put across that dirty deal. Why, the rotten son-of-a–” “Easy, kid,” cautioned Buck3, glancing at the open door of the store. “Youll have Pop comin out to see what all the excitements about, and that isnt our game–yet.” He had found Bud alone on the rickety porch, kicking his heels against the railing and fretting4 at his enforced idleness; and having hitched5 his horse, he lost no time in giving the youngster a brief account of the happenings of the night before. “Not him,” shrugged6 Jessup, though he did lower his voice a trifle. “The up trains due in less than half an hour, an Pops gettin the mail-bag ready. That means readin all the post-cards twice at least, an makin out all he can through the envelopes, if the papers thin enough. I often wondered why he didnt go the whole hog7 an have a kettle ready to steam the flaps open, he seems to get so much pleasure out of other peoples business.” Stratton chuckled8. This suited him perfectly9 up to a certain point. He pulled the letter out of his shirt and was pleased to see that none of the writing was visible. Then he displayed the face of the envelope to his companion. Buds eyes widened. “Whew!” he whistled. “That sure looks like business. Whats up, Buck? Cant yuh tell a man?” “I will on the way back; no time just now. Lets go in.” He led the way into the store and walked down to where Daggett was slowly sorting a small pile of letters and post-cards. “Hello, Pop!” he greeted. “Looks like I was just in time.” The old man peered over the tops of his spectacles. “Yuh be, if yuh want to catch the up-mail,” he nodded. “Wheres it to?” He took the letter from Strattons extended hand and studied it with frank interest. “Jim Hardenberg!” he commented. “Wal! Wal! Friend of yores, eh?” “Oh, I dont know as youd hardly call him that,” evaded10 Stratton. “Havent seen him in over two years, I reckon.” Pop waited expectantly, but no further information was forthcoming. He eyed the letter curiously11, manoeuvering as if by accident to hold it up against the light. He even tried, by obvious methods, to get rid of the two punchers, but they persisted in hanging around until at length the near approach of the train-hour forced the old man to drop the letter into the mail-bag with the others and snap the lock. On the plea of seeing whether their package had come, both Stratton and Jessup escorted him over to the station platform and did not quit his side until the train had departed, carrying the mail-sack with it. There were a few odds12 and ends of mail for the Shoe-Bar, but no parcel. When this became certain, Bud got his horse and the two mounted in front of the store. “By gee13!” exclaimed Pop suddenly as they were on the point of riding off. “I clean forgot to tell yuh. They got blackleg over to the T-Ts.” Both men turned abruptly14 in their saddles and stared at him in dismay. To the bred-in-the-bone rancher the mention of blackleg, that deadly contagious16 and most fatal of cattle diseases, is almost as startling as bubonic plague would be to the average human. “Hell!” ejaculated Bud forcefully. “Yuh sure about that, Pop?” “Sartain sure,” nodded the old man. “One of their men, Bronc Tippets, was over here last night an told me. Said their yearlings is dyin off like flies.” “That sure is mighty17 hard luck,” remarked Jessup as they rode out of town. “Im glad this outfit18 aint any nearer.” “Somewhere off to the west of the Shoe-Bar, isnt it?” asked Stratton. “Yeah. Way the other side of the mountains. Theres a short cut through the hills that comes out around the north end of middle pasture, but there aint one steer19 in a thousand could find his way through. Well, lets hear what youre up to, old man. Im plumb20 interested.” Bucks serious expression relaxed and he promptly21 launched into a detailed22 explanation of his scheme. When he had made everything clear Buds face lit up and he regarded his friend admiringly. “By cripes, Buck!” he exclaimed delightedly. “That sure oughta work. When are yuh goin to spring it on em?” “First good chance I get,” returned Buck. “The sooner the better, so they wont have time to try any more dirty work.” The opportunity was not long in coming. They reached the ranch15 just before dinner and when the meal was over learned that the afternoon was to be devoted23 to repairing the telephone leading from the ranch-house to Las Vegas camp, which had been out of order for several weeks. As certain fence wires were utilized24 for line purposes, this meant considerable work, if Stratton could judge by the ruinous condition of most of those he had seen. He wondered not a little at the meaning of the move, but did not allow his curiosity to interfere25 with the project he had in mind. They had left the ranch in a bunch, Kreeger and Siegrist alone remaining behind for some other purpose. They had not gone more than two miles when a remark of McCabes on mining claims gave Buck his cue. “A fellow who goes into that game with a bunch takes a lot of chances,” he commented. “I knew a chap once who came mighty near being croaked26, to say nothing of losing a valuable claim, by being too confiding27 with a gang he thought could be trusted.” “How was that?” inquired Slim amiably28, as Stratton paused. “They wanted the whole hog instead of being contented29 with their share, and tried two or three times to get this fellow–er–Brown. When Brown wised up to what was going on he thought at first hed have to pull out to save his hide. But just in time he doped out a scheme to stop their dirty work, and it sure was a slick one, all right.” Buck chuckled retrospectively. Though the pause was unbroken by any questions, he saw that he had the complete and undivided attention of his audience. “What he did,” resumed Stratton, “was to write out a detailed account of all the things theyd tried to put across, one of which was an attempt to–a–shoot him in his bunk30 while he was asleep. He sealed that up in an envelope and sent it to the sheriff with a note asking him to keep it safe, but not to open it unless the writer, Brown, got bumped off in some violent way or disappeared, in which case the sheriff was to act on the information in it and nab the crooks31. After hed got word of its receipt, he up and told the others what hed done. Pretty cute, wasnt it?” The brief pause that followed was tense and fraught32 with suppressed emotion. “Did it work?” McCabe at length inquired, with elaborate casualness. “Sure. The gang didnt dare raise a finger to him. They might have put a bullet through him any time, or a knife, and made a safe get-away, but then theyd have had to desert the claims, which wasnt their game at all. Darn good stunt33 to remember, aint it, if a person ever got up against that sort of thing?” There was no direct reply to the half-question, and Buck shot a glance at his companions. Lynch rode slightly behind him and was out of the line of vision. McCabe, with face averted34, bent35 over fussing with his saddle-strings. The sight of Doc Peterss face, however, pale, strained, with wide, frightened eyes and sagging36jaw37, told Stratton that his thrust had penetrated38 as deeply as he could have hoped. “Well start here.” It was Lynchs voice, curt39 and harsh, that broke the odd silence as he jerked his horse up and dismounted. “Get yore tools out an dont waste any time.” There was no mistaking his mood, and in the hours that followed he was a far from agreeable taskmaster. He snapped and growled40 and swore at them impartially41, acting42 generally like a bear with a sore ear whom nothing can please. If he could be said to be less disagreeable to anyone, it was, curiously enough, Bud Jessup, whom he kept down at one end of the line most of the afternoon. Later Stratton discovered the reason. “It worked fine,” Bud whispered to him jubilantly, when they were alone together for a few minutes after supper. “Did yuh see him hangin around me this afternoon? He was grouchin around and pretendin to be mad because hed let yuh go to town this mornin just to mail a letter to some fool girl.” “Of course I pulled the baby stare an told him I didnt see no letter to no girl. Yuh sure didnt mail one while I was with yuh, I says. “Didnt mail no letter at all? he wants to know, scowlin.” “Sure, I says. Only it went to Jim Hardenberg over to Perilla. I seen him hand it to old Pop Daggett, who was peevish43 as a wet hen cause he couldnt find out nothin about what was in it, count of Buck hangin around till it got on the train. Thats the only letter I seen. “He didnt have no more to say, but walked off, scowlin fierce. Ill bet yuh my new Stetson to a two-bit piece, Buck, he rides in to town mighty quick to find out what Pop knows about it.” Stratton did not take him up, for it had already occurred to him that such a move on Lynchs part was almost certain. As a matter of fact the foreman did leave the ranch early the next morning, driving a pair of blacks harnessed to the buckboard. Buck and Jessup were both surprised at this unwonted method of locomotion44, which usually indicated a passenger to be brought back, or, more rarely, a piece of freight or express, too large or heavy to be carried on horseback, yet not bulky enough for the lumbering45 freight-wagon. “An if it was freight, hed have sent one of us,” commented Bud, as they saddled up preparatory to resuming operations on the fences. “Still an all, I reckon he wants to see Pop himself and get a line on what that old he-gossip knows. Hell have his ear full, all right,” he finished in a tone of vindictive46 satisfaction. To make up for the day before, the whole gang took life very easily, and knocked off work rather earlier than usual. They had loafed ten or fifteen minutes in the bunk-house and were straggling up the slope in answer to Pedros summons to dinner when, with a clatter47 of hoofs48, the blacks whirled through the further gate and galloped49 toward the house. Buck, among the others, glanced curiously in that direction and observed with much interest that a woman occupied the front seat of the buckboard with Tex, while a young man and two small trunks more than filled the rear. “Some dame50!” he heard Bud mutter under his breath. A moment later Lynch pulled up the snorting team and called Jessup to hold them. Buck was just turning away from a lightning appraisal51 of the new-comers, when, to his amazement52, the young woman smiled at him from her seat. “Why, Mr. Green!” she called out in surprise. “To think of finding you here!” Buck stared at her, wide-eyed and bewildered. With her crisp, dark hair, fresh color, and regular features, she was very good to look at. But he had never consciously set eyes on her before in all his life!点击收听单词发音  1liar   n.说谎的人参考例句:I know you for a thief and a liar!我算认识你了,一个又偷又骗的家伙!She was wrongly labelled a liar.她被错误地扣上说谎者的帽子。2sputtered   v.唾沫飞溅( sputter的过去式和过去分词 );发劈啪声;喷出;飞溅出参考例句:The candle sputtered out. 蜡烛噼啪爆响着熄灭了。 来自《现代英汉综合大词典》The balky engine sputtered and stopped. 不听使唤的发动机劈啪作响地停了下来。 来自辞典例句3buck   n.雄鹿,雄兔;v.马离地跳跃参考例句:The boy bent curiously to the skeleton of the buck.这个男孩好奇地弯下身去看鹿的骸骨。The female deer attracts the buck with high-pitched sounds.雌鹿以尖声吸引雄鹿。4fretting   n. 微振磨损
adj. 烦躁的, 焦虑的参考例句:Fretting about it wont help. 苦恼于事无补。The old lady is always fretting over something unimportant. 那位老妇人总是为一些小事焦虑不安。5hitched   (免费)搭乘他人之车( hitch的过去式和过去分词 ); 搭便车; 攀上; 跃上参考例句:They hitched a ride in a truck. 他们搭乘了一辆路过的货车。We hitched a ride in a truck yesterday. 我们昨天顺便搭乘了一辆卡车。6shrugged   vt.耸肩(shrug的过去式与过去分词形式)参考例句:Sam shrugged and said nothing. 萨姆耸耸肩膀,什么也没说。She shrugged, feigning nonchalance. 她耸耸肩,装出一副无所谓的样子。 来自《简明英汉词典》7hog   n.猪;馋嘴贪吃的人;vt.把…占为己有,独占参考例句:He is greedy like a hog.他像猪一样贪婪。Drivers who hog the road leave no room for other cars.那些占着路面的驾驶员一点余地都不留给其他车辆。8chuckled   轻声地笑( chuckle的过去式和过去分词 )参考例句:She chuckled at the memory. 想起这件事她就暗自发笑。She chuckled softly to herself as she remembered his astonished look. 想起他那惊讶的表情,她就轻轻地暗自发笑。9perfectly   adv.完美地,无可非议地,彻底地参考例句:The witnesses were each perfectly certain of what they said.证人们个个对自己所说的话十分肯定。Everything that were doing is all perfectly above board.我们做的每件事情都是光明正大的。10evaded   逃避( evade的过去式和过去分词 ); 避开; 回避; 想不出参考例句:For two weeks they evaded the press. 他们有两周一直避而不见记者。The lion evaded the hunter. 那狮子躲开了猎人。11curiously   adv.有求知欲地;好问地;奇特地参考例句:He looked curiously at the people.他好奇地看着那些人。He took long stealthy strides. His hands were curiously cold.他迈着悄没声息的大步。他的双手出奇地冷。12odds   n.让步,机率,可能性,比率;胜败优劣之别参考例句:The odds are 5 to 1 that she will win.她获胜的机会是五比一。Do you know the odds of winning the lottery once?你知道赢得一次彩票的几率多大吗?13gee   n.马;int.向右!前进!,惊讶时所发声音;v.向右转参考例句:Their success last week will gee the team up.上星期的胜利将激励这支队伍继续前进。Gee,Were going to make a lot of money.哇!我们会赚好多钱啦!14abruptly   adv.突然地,出其不意地参考例句:He gestured abruptly for Virginia to get in the car.他粗鲁地示意弗吉尼亚上车。I was abruptly notified that a half-hour speech was expected of me.我突然被通知要讲半个小时的话。15ranch   n.大牧场,大农场参考例句:He went to work on a ranch.他去一个大农场干活。The ranch is in the middle of a large plateau.该牧场位于一个辽阔高原的中部。16contagious   adj.传染性的,有感染力的参考例句:Its a highly contagious infection.这种病极易传染。Hes got a contagious laugh.他的笑富有感染力。17mighty   adj.强有力的;巨大的参考例句:A mighty force was about to break loose.一股巨大的力量即将迸发而出。The mighty iceberg came into view.巨大的冰山出现在眼前。18outfit   n.(为特殊用途的)全套装备,全套服装参考例句:Jenney bought a new outfit for her daughters wedding.珍妮为参加女儿的婚礼买了一套新装。His father bought a ski outfit for him on his birthday.他父亲在他生日那天给他买了一套滑雪用具。19steer   vt.驾驶,为…操舵;引导;vi.驾驶参考例句:If you push the car, Ill steer it.如果你来推车,我就来驾车。Its no use trying to steer the boy into a course of action that suits you.想说服这孩子按你的方式行事是徒劳的。20plumb   adv.精确地,完全地;v.了解意义,测水深参考例句:No one could plumb the mystery.没人能看破这秘密。It was unprofitable to plumb that sort of thing.这种事弄个水落石出没有什么好处。21promptly   adv.及时地,敏捷地参考例句:He paid the money back promptly.他立即还了钱。She promptly seized the opportunity his absence gave her.她立即抓住了因他不在场给她创造的机会。22detailed   adj.详细的,详尽的,极注意细节的,完全的参考例句:He had made a detailed study of the terrain.他对地形作了缜密的研究。A detailed list of our publications is available on request.我们的出版物有一份详细的目录备索。23devoted   adj.忠诚的,忠实的,热心的,献身于…的参考例句:He devoted his life to the educational cause of the motherland.他为祖国的教育事业贡献了一生。We devoted a lengthy and full discussion to this topic.我们对这个题目进行了长时间的充分讨论。24utilized   v.利用,使用( utilize的过去式和过去分词 )参考例句:In the19th century waterpower was widely utilized to generate electricity. 在19世纪人们大规模使用水力来发电。 来自《简明英汉词典》The empty building can be utilized for city storage. 可以利用那栋空建筑物作城市的仓库。 来自《简明英汉词典》25interfere   v.(in)干涉,干预;(with)妨碍,打扰参考例句:If we interfere, it may do more harm than good.如果我们干预的话,可能弊多利少。When others interfere in the affair,it always makes troubles. 别人一卷入这一事件,棘手的事情就来了。26croaked   v.呱呱地叫( croak的过去式和过去分词 );用粗的声音说参考例句:The crow croaked disaster. 乌鸦呱呱叫预报灾难。 来自《现代英汉综合大词典》she has a fine head for it,” croaked Jacques Three. “她有一个漂亮的脑袋跟着去呢,”雅克三号低沉地说。 来自英汉文学 – 双城记27confiding   adj.相信人的,易于相信的v.吐露(秘密,心事等)( confide的现在分词 );(向某人)吐露(隐私、秘密等)参考例句:The girl is of a confiding nature. 这女孩具有轻信别人的性格。 来自《现代英汉综合大词典》Celia, though confiding her opinion only to Andrew, disagreed. 西莉亚却不这么看,尽管她只向安德鲁吐露过。 来自辞典例句28amiably   adv.和蔼可亲地,亲切地参考例句:She grinned amiably at us. 她咧着嘴向我们亲切地微笑。Atheists and theists live together peacefully and amiably in this country. 无神论者和有神论者在该国和睦相处。 来自《简明英汉词典》29contented   adj.满意的,安心的,知足的参考例句:He wont be contented until hes upset everyone in the office.不把办公室里的每个人弄得心烦意乱他就不会满足。The people are making a good living and are contented,each in his station.人民安居乐业。30bunk   n.(车、船等倚壁而设的)铺位;废话参考例句:He left his bunk and went up on deck again.他离开自己的铺位再次走到甲板上。Most economists think his theories are sheer bunk.大多数经济学家认为他的理论纯属胡说。31crooks   n.骗子( crook的名词复数 );罪犯;弯曲部分;(牧羊人或主教用的)弯拐杖v.弯成钩形( crook的第三人称单数 )参考例句:The police are getting after the crooks in the city. 警察在城里追捕小偷。 来自《简明英汉词典》The cops got the crooks. 警察捉到了那些罪犯。 来自《简明英汉词典》32fraught   adj.充满…的,伴有(危险等)的;忧虑的参考例句:The coming months will be fraught with fateful decisions.未来数月将充满重大的决定。Theres no need to look so fraught!用不着那么愁眉苦脸的!33stunt   n.惊人表演,绝技,特技;vt.阻碍…发育,妨碍…生长参考例句:Lack of the right food may stunt growth.缺乏适当的食物会阻碍发育。Right up there is where the big stunt is taking place.那边将会有惊人的表演。34averted   防止,避免( avert的过去式和过去分词 ); 转移参考例句:A disaster was narrowly averted. 及时防止了一场灾难。Thanks to her skilful handling of the affair, the problem was averted. 多亏她对事情处理得巧妙,才避免了麻烦。35bent   n.爱好,癖好;adj.弯的;决心的,一心的参考例句:He was fully bent upon the project.他一心扑在这项计划上。We bent over backward to help them.我们尽了最大努力帮助他们。36sagging   下垂[沉,陷],松垂,垂度参考例句:The morale of the enemy troops is continuously sagging. 敌军的士气不断低落。We are sagging south. 我们的船正离开航线向南漂流。37jaw   n.颚,颌,说教,流言蜚语;v.喋喋不休,教训参考例句:He delivered a right hook to his opponents jaw.他给了对方下巴一记右钩拳。A strong square jaw is a sign of firm character.强健的方下巴是刚毅性格的标志。38penetrated   adj. 击穿的,鞭辟入里的动词penetrate的过去式和过去分词形式参考例句:The knife had penetrated his chest. 刀子刺入了他的胸膛。They penetrated into territory where no man had ever gone before. 他们已进入先前没人去过的地区。39curt   adj.简短的,草率的参考例句:He gave me an extremely curt answer.他对我作了极为草率的答复。He rapped out a series of curt commands.他大声发出了一连串简短的命令。40growled   v.(动物)发狺狺声, (雷)作隆隆声( growl的过去式和过去分词 );低声咆哮着说参考例句:”They ought to be birched, ” growled the old man. 老人咆哮道:“他们应受到鞭打。” 来自《简明英汉词典》He growled out an answer. 他低声威胁着回答。 来自《简明英汉词典》41impartially   adv.公平地,无私地参考例句:Employers must consider all candidates impartially and without bias. 雇主必须公平而毫无成见地考虑所有求职者。We hope that theyre going to administer justice impartially. 我们希望他们能主持正义,不偏不倚。42acting   n.演戏,行为,假装;adj.代理的,临时的,演出用的参考例句:Ignore her,shes just acting.别理她,她只是假装的。During the seventies,her acting career was in eclipse.在七十年代,她的表演生涯黯然失色。43peevish   adj.易怒的,坏脾气的参考例句:A peevish child is unhappy and makes others unhappy.一个脾气暴躁的孩子自己不高兴也使别人不高兴。She glared down at me with a peevish expression on her face.她低头瞪着我,一脸怒气。44locomotion   n.运动,移动参考例句:By land,air or sea,birds are masters of locomotion.无论是通过陆地,飞越空中还是穿过海洋,鸟应算是运动能手了。Food sources also elicit oriented locomotion and recognition behavior patterns in most insects.食物源也引诱大多数昆虫定向迁移和识别行为。45lumbering   n.采伐林木参考例句:Lumbering and, later, paper-making were carried out in smaller cities. 木材业和后来的造纸都由较小的城市经营。Lumbering is very important in some underdeveloped countries. 在一些不发达的国家,伐木业十分重要。46vindictive   adj.有报仇心的,怀恨的,惩罚的参考例句:I have no vindictive feelings about it.我对此没有恶意。The vindictive little girl tore up her sisters papers.那个充满报复心的小女孩撕破了她姐姐的作业。47clatter   v./n.(使)发出连续而清脆的撞击声参考例句:The dishes and bowls slid together with a clatter.碟子碗碰得丁丁当当的。Dont clatter your knives and forks.别把刀叉碰得咔哒响。48hoofs   n.(兽的)蹄,马蹄( hoof的名词复数 )v.(兽的)蹄,马蹄( hoof的第三人称单数 )参考例句:The stamp of the horses hoofs on the wooden floor was loud. 马蹄踏在木头地板上的声音很响。 来自辞典例句The noise of hoofs called him back to the other window. 马蹄声把他又唤回那扇窗子口。 来自辞典例句49galloped   (使马)飞奔,奔驰( gallop的过去式和过去分词 ); 快速做[说]某事参考例句:Jo galloped across the field towards him. 乔骑马穿过田野向他奔去。The children galloped home as soon as the class was over. 孩子们一下课便飞奔回家了。50dame   n.女士参考例句:The dame tell of her experience as a wife and mother.这位年长妇女讲了她作妻子和母亲的经验。If you stick around,youll have to marry that dame.如果再逗留多一会,你就要跟那个夫人结婚。51appraisal   n.对…作出的评价;评价,鉴定,评估参考例句:Whats your appraisal of the situation?你对局势是如何评估的?We need to make a proper appraisal of his work.对于他的工作我们需要做出适当的评价。52amazement   n.惊奇,惊讶参考例句:All those around him looked at him with amazement.周围的人都对他投射出惊异的眼光。He looked at me in blank amazement.他带着迷茫惊诧的神情望着我。上一篇:Shoe-Bar Stratton – Chapter 12下一篇:Shoe-Bar Stratton – Chapter 14google_ad_client = “ca-pub-0119746079916199”;google_ad_slot = “5309864491”;google_ad_width = 728;google_ad_height = 90;TAG标签:moodsupperreason发表评论请自觉遵守互联网相关的政策法规,严禁发布色情、暴力、反动的言论。评价:中立好评差评表情:验证码:匿名?发表评论最新评论进入详细评论页function LoadCommets(page)
{var taget_obj = document.getElementById(commetcontent);var waithtml = “评论加载中…”;var myajax = new DedeAjax(taget_obj, true, true, , x, waithtml);myajax.SendGet2(“/plus/feedback_ajax.php?dopost=getlist&aid=112607&page=”+page);DedeXHTTP = null;
function PostComment()
{var f =;var nface = 6;var nfeedbacktype = feedback;var nvalidate = ;var nnotuser = ;var nusername = ;var npwd = ;var taget_obj = $DE(commetcontentNew);var waithtml = “正在发送中…”;if(f.msg.value==){alert(“评论内容不能为空!”);return;}if(f.validate){if(f.validate.value==) {alert(“请填写验证码!”);return;}else {nvalidate = f.validate.value;}}if(f.msg.value.length500){alert(“你的评论是不是太长了?请填写500字以内的评论。”);return;}if(f.feedbacktype) {for(var i=0; i情景口语,大量英语口语学习资源!口语陪练,一对一授课,自由选择教师!加入我们的邮件列表!请在下面填写您的e-mail地址,然后按相应的按钮:相关文章马丁・伊登(MARTIN EDEN)第四十六章金庸名著《越女剑》Jane Eyre-Chapter I茶花女-第01章傲慢与偏见 (PRIDE AND PREJUDICE)第六十一Jane Eyre-Chapter XXXVIII–Conclusion爱丽丝漫游奇境记-第01章 掉进兔子洞查太莱夫人的情人(LADY CHATTERLEYS LOVE热点频道英语听力教程VOA慢速英语告别哑巴英语,马上开始!!英语歌曲英语动画VOA标准英语英语视频背单词网站英语电台英语学习网站新概念英语第一册推荐专题英语语法英语作文英文电影英文名著刘毅单词小学英语英语专业四八级初中英语赖世雄英语音标发音英语网址导航论坛新贴window.onload=function(){if(flashdetect.f){insertaudio(,qsplayer_1,/data/js/);}}

Author: 牛考


邮箱地址不会被公开。 必填项已用*标注

19 − 13 =