Emma爱玛-Chapter21_英语小说_英文阅读网

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!Emma 爱玛 – Chapter 21文章来源:未知 文章作者:enread 发布时间:2021-03-17 08:35字体: [大 中 小]  进入论坛(单词翻译:双击或拖选)Emma could not forgive her;–but as neither provocation1 nor resentment2 were discerned by Mr. Knightley, who had been of the party, and had seen only proper attention and pleasing behaviour on each side, he was expressing the next morning, being at Hartfield again on business with Mr. Woodhouse, his approbation3 of the whole; not so openly as he might have done had her father been out of the room, but speaking plain enough to be very intelligible4 to Emma. He had been used to think her unjust to Jane, and had now great pleasure in marking an improvement.”A very pleasant evening,” he began, as soon as Mr. Woodhouse had been talked into what was necessary, told that he understood, and the papers swept away;–“particularly pleasant. You and Miss Fairfax gave us some very good music. I do not know a more luxurious5 state, sir, than sitting at ones ease to be entertained a whole evening by two such young women; sometimes with music and sometimes with conversation. I am sure Miss Fairfax must have found the evening pleasant, Emma. You left nothing undone6. I was glad you made her play so much, for having no instrument at her grandmothers, it must have been a real indulgence.””I am happy you approved,” said Emma, smiling; “but I hope I am not often deficient7 in what is due to guests at Hartfield.” “No, my dear,” said her father instantly; “that I am sure you are not. There is nobody half so attentive8 and civil as you are. If any thing, you are too attentive. The muffin last night–if it had been handed round once, I think it would have been enough.” “No,” said Mr. Knightley, nearly at the same time; “you are not often deficient; not often deficient either in manner or comprehension. I think you understand me, therefore.” An arch look expressed–“I understand you well enough;” but she said only, “Miss Fairfax is reserved.” “I always told you she was–a little; but you will soon overcome all that part of her reserve which ought to be overcome, all that has its foundation in diffidence. What arises from discretion9 must be honoured.” “You think her diffident. I do not see it.” “My dear Emma,” said he, moving from his chair into one close by her, “you are not going to tell me, I hope, that you had not a pleasant evening.” “Oh! no; I was pleased with my own perseverance10 in asking questions; and amused to think how little information I obtained.” “I am disappointed,” was his only answer. “I hope every body had a pleasant evening,” said Mr. Woodhouse, in his quiet way. “I had. Once, I felt the fire rather too much; but then I moved back my chair a little, a very little, and it did not disturb me. Miss Bates was very chatty and good-humoured, as she always is, though she speaks rather too quick. However, she is very agreeable, and Mrs. Bates too, in a different way. I like old friends; and Miss Jane Fairfax is a very pretty sort of young lady, a very pretty and a very well-behaved young lady indeed. She must have found the evening agreeable, Mr. Knightley, because she had Emma.” “True, sir; and Emma, because she had Miss Fairfax.” Emma saw his anxiety, and wishing to appease11 it, at least for the present, said, and with a sincerity12 which no one could question– “She is a sort of elegant creature that one cannot keep ones eyes from. I am always watching her to admire; and I do pity her from my heart.” Mr. Knightley looked as if he were more gratified than he cared to express; and before he could make any reply, Mr. Woodhouse, whose thoughts were on the Batess, said– “It is a great pity that their circumstances should be so confined! a great pity indeed! and I have often wished–but it is so little one can venture to do–small, trifling13 presents, of any thing uncommon– Now we have killed a porker, and Emma thinks of sending them a loin or a leg; it is very small and delicate–Hartfield pork is not like any other pork–but still it is pork–and, my dear Emma, unless one could be sure of their making it into steaks, nicely fried, as ours are fried, without the smallest grease, and not roast it, for no stomach can bear roast pork–I think we had better send the leg– do not you think so, my dear?” “My dear papa, I sent the whole hind-quarter. I knew you would wish it. There will be the leg to be salted, you know, which is so very nice, and the loin to be dressed directly in any manner they like.” “Thats right, my dear, very right. I had not thought of it before, but that is the best way. They must not over-salt the leg; and then, if it is not over-salted, and if it is very thoroughly14 boiled, just as Serle boils ours, and eaten very moderately of, with a boiled turnip15, and a little carrot or parsnip, I do not consider it unwholesome.” “Emma,” said Mr. Knightley presently, “I have a piece of news for you. You like news–and I heard an article in my way hither that I think will interest you.” “News! Oh! yes, I always like news. What is it?–why do you smile so?–where did you hear it?–at Randalls?” He had time only to say, “No, not at Randalls; I have not been near Randalls,” when the door was thrown open, and Miss Bates and Miss Fairfax walked into the room. Full of thanks, and full of news, Miss Bates knew not which to give quickest. Mr. Knightley soon saw that he had lost his moment, and that not another syllable16 of communication could rest with him. “Oh! my dear sir, how are you this morning? My dear Miss Woodhouse– I come quite over-powered. Such a beautiful hind-quarter of pork! You are too bountiful! Have you heard the news? Mr. Elton is going to be married.” Emma had not had time even to think of Mr. Elton, and she was so completely surprized that she could not avoid a little start, and a little blush, at the sound. “There is my news:–I thought it would interest you,” said Mr. Knightley, with a smile which implied a conviction of some part of what had passed between them. “But where could you hear it?” cried Miss Bates. “Where could you possibly hear it, Mr. Knightley? For it is not five minutes since I received Mrs. Coles note–no, it cannot be more than five– or at least ten–for I had got my bonnet17 and spencer on, just ready to come out–I was only gone down to speak to Patty again about the pork–Jane was standing18 in the passage–were not you, Jane?– for my mother was so afraid that we had not any salting-pan large enough. So I said I would go down and see, and Jane said, `Shall I go down instead? for I think you have a little cold, and Patty has been washing the kitchen.–`Oh! my dear, said I–well, and just then came the note. A Miss Hawkins– thats all I know. A Miss Hawkins of Bath. But, Mr. Knightley, how could you possibly have heard it? for the very moment Mr. Cole told Mrs. Cole of it, she sat down and wrote to me. A Miss Hawkins–” “I was with Mr. Cole on business an hour and a half ago. He had just read Eltons letter as I was shewn in, and handed it to me directly.” “Well! that is quite–I suppose there never was a piece of news more generally interesting. My dear sir, you really are too bountiful. My mother desires her very best compliments and regards, and a thousand thanks, and says you really quite oppress her.” “We consider our Hartfield pork,” replied Mr. Woodhouse–“indeed it certainly is, so very superior to all other pork, that Emma and I cannot have a greater pleasure than—” “Oh! my dear sir, as my mother says, our friends are only too good to us. If ever there were people who, without having great wealth themselves, had every thing they could wish for, I am sure it is us. We may well say that `our lot is cast in a goodly heritage. Well, Mr. Knightley, and so you actually saw the letter; well–” “It was short–merely to announce–but cheerful, exulting20, of course.”– Here was a sly glance at Emma. “He had been so fortunate as to– I forget the precise words–one has no business to remember them. The information was, as you state, that he was going to be married to a Miss Hawkins. By his style, I should imagine it just settled.” “Mr. Elton going to be married!” said Emma, as soon as she could speak. “He will have every bodys wishes for his happiness.” “He is very young to settle,” was Mr. Woodhouses observation. “He had better not be in a hurry. He seemed to me very well off as he was. We were always glad to see him at Hartfield.” “A new neighbour for us all, Miss Woodhouse!” said Miss Bates, joyfully21; “my mother is so pleased!–she says she cannot bear to have the poor old Vicarage without a mistress. This is great news, indeed. Jane, you have never seen Mr. Elton!–no wonder that you have such a curiosity to see him.” Janes curiosity did not appear of that absorbing nature as wholly to occupy her. “No–I have never seen Mr. Elton,” she replied, starting on this appeal; “is he–is he a tall man?” “Who shall answer that question?” cried Emma. “My father would say `yes, Mr. Knightley `no; and Miss Bates and I that he is just the happy medium. When you have been here a little longer, Miss Fairfax, you will understand that Mr. Elton is the standard of perfection in Highbury, both in person and mind.” “Very true, Miss Woodhouse, so she will. He is the very best young man–But, my dear Jane, if you remember, I told you yesterday he was precisely22 the height of Mr. Perry. Miss Hawkins,–I dare say, an excellent young woman. His extreme attention to my mother– wanting her to sit in the vicarage pew, that she might hear the better, for my mother is a little deaf, you know–it is not much, but she does not hear quite quick. Jane says that Colonel Campbell is a little deaf. He fancied bathing might be good for it–the warm bath– but she says it did him no lasting23 benefit. Colonel Campbell, you know, is quite our angel. And Mr. Dixon seems a very charming young man, quite worthy24 of him. It is such a happiness when good people get together–and they always do. Now, here will be Mr. Elton and Miss Hawkins; and there are the Coles, such very good people; and the Perrys–I suppose there never was a happier or a better couple than Mr. and Mrs. Perry. I say, sir,” turning to Mr. Woodhouse, “I think there are few places with such society as Highbury. I always say, we are quite blessed in our neighbours.–My dear sir, if there is one thing my mother loves better than another, it is pork– a roast loin of pork–” “As to who, or what Miss Hawkins is, or how long he has been acquainted with her,” said Emma, “nothing I suppose can be known. One feels that it cannot be a very long acquaintance. He has been gone only four weeks.” Nobody had any information to give; and, after a few more wonderings, Emma said, “You are silent, Miss Fairfax–but I hope you mean to take an interest in this news. You, who have been hearing and seeing so much of late on these subjects, who must have been so deep in the business on Miss Campbells account–we shall not excuse your being indifferent about Mr. Elton and Miss Hawkins.” “When I have seen Mr. Elton,” replied Jane, ” I dare say I shall be interested–but I believe it requires that with me. And as it is some months since Miss Campbell married, the impression may be a little worn off.” “Yes, he has been gone just four weeks, as you observe, Miss Woodhouse,” said Miss Bates, “four weeks yesterday.–A Miss Hawkins!–Well, I had always rather fancied it would be some young lady hereabouts; not that I ever–Mrs. Cole once whispered to me–but I immediately said, `No, Mr. Elton is a most worthy young man–but–In short, I do not think I am particularly quick at those sort of discoveries. I do not pretend to it. What is before me, I see. At the same time, nobody could wonder if Mr. Elton should have aspired–Miss Woodhouse lets me chatter25 on, so good-humouredly. She knows I would not offend for the world. How does Miss Smith do? She seems quite recovered now. Have you heard from Mrs. John Knightley lately? Oh! those dear little children. Jane, do you know I always fancy Mr. Dixon like Mr. John Knightley. I mean in person–tall, and with that sort of look–and not very talkative.” “Quite wrong, my dear aunt; there is no likeness26 at all.” “Very odd! but one never does form a just idea of any body beforehand. One takes up a notion, and runs away with it. Mr. Dixon, you say, is not, strictly27 speaking, handsome?” “Handsome! Oh! no–far from it–certainly plain. I told you he was plain.” “My dear, you said that Miss Campbell would not allow him to be plain, and that you yourself–” “Oh! as for me, my judgment28 is worth nothing. Where I have a regard, I always think a person well-looking. But I gave what I believed the general opinion, when I called him plain.” “Well, my dear Jane, I believe we must be running away. The weather does not look well, and grandmama will be uneasy. You are too obliging, my dear Miss Woodhouse; but we really must take leave. This has been a most agreeable piece of news indeed. I shall just go round by Mrs. Coles; but I shall not stop three minutes: and, Jane, you had better go home directly–I would not have you out in a shower!–We think she is the better for Highbury already. Thank you, we do indeed. I shall not attempt calling on Mrs. Goddard, for I really do not think she cares for any thing but boiled pork: when we dress the leg it will be another thing. Good morning to you, my dear sir. Oh! Mr. Knightley is coming too. Well, that is so very!–I am sure if Jane is tired, you will be so kind as to give her your arm.–Mr. Elton, and Miss Hawkins!–Good morning to you.” Emma, alone with her father, had half her attention wanted by him while he lamented29 that young people would be in such a hurry to marry– and to marry strangers too–and the other half she could give to her own view of the subject. It was to herself an amusing and a very welcome piece of news, as proving that Mr. Elton could not have suffered long; but she was sorry for Harriet: Harriet must feel it–and all that she could hope was, by giving the first information herself, to save her from hearing it abruptly30 from others. It was now about the time that she was likely to call. If she were to meet Miss Bates in her way!–and upon its beginning to rain, Emma was obliged to expect that the weather would be detaining her at Mrs. Goddards, and that the intelligence would undoubtedly31 rush upon her without preparation. The shower was heavy, but short; and it had not been over five minutes, when in came Harriet, with just the heated, agitated32 look which hurrying thither33 with a full heart was likely to give; and the “Oh! Miss Woodhouse, what do you think has happened!” which instantly burst forth34, had all the evidence of corresponding perturbation. As the blow was given, Emma felt that she could not now shew greater kindness than in listening; and Harriet, unchecked, ran eagerly through what she had to tell. “She had set out from Mrs. Goddards half an hour ago–she had been afraid it would rain–she had been afraid it would pour down every moment–but she thought she might get to Hartfield first–she had hurried on as fast as possible; but then, as she was passing by the house where a young woman was making up a gown for her, she thought she would just step in and see how it went on; and though she did not seem to stay half a moment there, soon after she came out it began to rain, and she did not know what to do; so she ran on directly, as fast as she could, and took shelter at Fords.”–Fords was the principal woollen-draper, linen-draper, and haberdashers shop united; the shop first in size and fashion in the place.–“And so, there she had set, without an idea of any thing in the world, full ten minutes, perhaps–when, all of a sudden, who should come in– to be sure it was so very odd!–but they always dealt at Fords– who should come in, but Elizabeth Martin and her brother!– Dear Miss Woodhouse! only think. I thought I should have fainted. I did not know what to do. I was sitting near the door–Elizabeth saw me directly; but he did not; he was busy with the umbrella. I am sure she saw me, but she looked away directly, and took no notice; and they both went to quite the farther end of the shop; and I kept sitting near the door!–Oh! dear; I was so miserable35! I am sure I must have been as white as my gown. I could not go away you know, because of the rain; but I did so wish myself anywhere in the world but there.–Oh! dear, Miss Woodhouse–well, at last, I fancy, he looked round and saw me; for instead of going on with her buyings, they began whispering to one another. I am sure they were talking of me; and I could not help thinking that he was persuading her to speak to me–(do you think he was, Miss Woodhouse?)–for presently she came forward–came quite up to me, and asked me how I did, and seemed ready to shake hands, if I would. She did not do any of it in the same way that she used; I could see she was altered; but, however, she seemed to try to be very friendly, and we shook hands, and stood talking some time; but I know no more what I said–I was in such a tremble!–I remember she said she was sorry we never met now; which I thought almost too kind! Dear, Miss Woodhouse, I was absolutely miserable! By that time, it was beginning to hold up, and I was determined36 that nothing should stop me from getting away–and then–only think!– I found he was coming up towards me too–slowly you know, and as if he did not quite know what to do; and so he came and spoke37, and I answered–and I stood for a minute, feeling dreadfully, you know, one cant tell how; and then I took courage, and said it did not rain, and I must go; and so off I set; and I had not got three yards from the door, when he came after me, only to say, if I was going to Hartfield, he thought I had much better go round by Mr. Coles stables, for I should find the near way quite floated by this rain. Oh! dear, I thought it would have been the death of me! So I said, I was very much obliged to him: you know I could not do less; and then he went back to Elizabeth, and I came round by the stables–I believe I did–but I hardly knew where I was, or any thing about it. Oh! Miss Woodhouse, I would rather done any thing than have it happen: and yet, you know, there was a sort of satisfaction in seeing him behave so pleasantly and so kindly38. And Elizabeth, too. Oh! Miss Woodhouse, do talk to me and make me comfortable again.” Very sincerely did Emma wish to do so; but it was not immediately in her power. She was obliged to stop and think. She was not thoroughly comfortable herself. The young mans conduct, and his sisters, seemed the result of real feeling, and she could not but pity them. As Harriet described it, there had been an interesting mixture of wounded affection and genuine delicacy39 in their behaviour. But she had believed them to be well-meaning, worthy people before; and what difference did this make in the evils of the connexion? It was folly40 to be disturbed by it. Of course, he must be sorry to lose her–they must be all sorry. Ambition, as well as love, had probably been mortified41. They might all have hoped to rise by Harriets acquaintance: and besides, what was the value of Harriets description?–So easily pleased–so little discerning;– what signified her praise? She exerted herself, and did try to make her comfortable, by considering all that had passed as a mere19 trifle, and quite unworthy of being dwelt on, “It might be distressing42, for the moment,” said she; “but you seem to have behaved extremely well; and it is over–and may never– can never, as a first meeting, occur again, and therefore you need not think about it.” Harriet said, “very true,” and she “would not think about it;” but still she talked of it–still she could talk of nothing else; and Emma, at last, in order to put the Martins out of her head, was obliged to hurry on the news, which she had meant to give with so much tender caution; hardly knowing herself whether to rejoice or be angry, ashamed or only amused, at such a state of mind in poor Harriet–such a conclusion of Mr. Eltons importance with her! Mr. Eltons rights, however, gradually revived. Though she did not feel the first intelligence as she might have done the day before, or an hour before, its interest soon increased; and before their first conversation was over, she had talked herself into all the sensations of curiosity, wonder and regret, pain and pleasure, as to this fortunate Miss Hawkins, which could conduce to place the Martins under proper subordination in her fancy. Emma learned to be rather glad that there had been such a meeting. It had been serviceable in deadening the first shock, without retaining any influence to alarm. As Harriet now lived, the Martins could not get at her, without seeking her, where hitherto they had wanted either the courage or the condescension43 to seek her; for since her refusal of the brother, the sisters never had been at Mrs. Goddards; and a twelvemonth might pass without their being thrown together again, with any necessity, or even any power of speech.点击收听单词发音  1provocation   n.激怒,刺激,挑拨,挑衅的事物,激怒的原因参考例句:Hes got a fiery temper and flares up at the slightest provocation.他是火爆性子,一点就着。They did not react to this provocation.他们对这一挑衅未作反应。2resentment   n.怨愤,忿恨参考例句:All her feelings of resentment just came pouring out.她一股脑儿倾吐出所有的怨恨。She cherished a deep resentment under the rose towards her employer.她暗中对她的雇主怀恨在心。3approbation   n.称赞;认可参考例句:He tasted the wine of audience approbation.他尝到了像酒般令人陶醉的听众赞许滋味。The result has not met universal approbation.该结果尚未获得普遍认同。4intelligible   adj.可理解的,明白易懂的,清楚的参考例句:This report would be intelligible only to an expert in computing.只有计算机运算专家才能看懂这份报告。His argument was barely intelligible.他的论点不易理解。5luxurious   adj.精美而昂贵的;豪华的参考例句:This is a luxurious car complete with air conditioning and telephone.这是一辆附有空调设备和电话的豪华轿车。The rich man lives in luxurious surroundings.这位富人生活在奢侈的环境中。6undone   a.未做完的,未完成的参考例句:He left nothing undone that needed attention.所有需要注意的事他都注意到了。7deficient   adj.不足的,不充份的,有缺陷的参考例句:The crops are suffering from deficient rain.庄稼因雨量不足而遭受损害。I always have been deficient in selfconfidence and decision.我向来缺乏自信和果断。8attentive   adj.注意的,专心的;关心(别人)的,殷勤的参考例句:She was very attentive to her guests.她对客人招待得十分周到。The speaker likes to have an attentive audience.演讲者喜欢注意力集中的听众。9discretion   n.谨慎;随意处理参考例句:You must show discretion in choosing your friend.你择友时必须慎重。Please use your best discretion to handle the matter.请慎重处理此事。10perseverance   n.坚持不懈,不屈不挠参考例句:It may take some perseverance to find the right people.要找到合适的人也许需要有点锲而不舍的精神。Perseverance leads to success.有恒心就能胜利。11appease   v.安抚,缓和,平息,满足参考例句:He tried to appease the crying child by giving him candy.他试图给那个啼哭的孩子糖果使他不哭。The government tried to appease discontented workers.政府试图安抚不满的工人们。12sincerity   n.真诚,诚意;真实参考例句:His sincerity added much more authority to the story.他的真诚更增加了故事的说服力。He tried hard to satisfy me of his sincerity.他竭力让我了解他的诚意。13trifling   adj.微不足道的;没什么价值的参考例句:They quarreled over a trifling matter.他们为这种微不足道的事情争吵。So far Europe has no doubt, gained a real conveniency,though surely a very trifling one.直到现在为止,欧洲无疑地已经获得了实在的便利,不过那确是一种微不足道的便利。14thoroughly   adv.完全地,彻底地,十足地参考例句:The soil must be thoroughly turned over before planting.一定要先把土地深翻一遍再下种。The soldiers have been thoroughly instructed in the care of their weapons.士兵们都系统地接受过保护武器的训练。15turnip   n.萝卜,芜菁参考例句:The turnip provides nutrition for you.芜菁为你提供营养。A turnip is a root vegetable.芜菁是根茎类植物。16syllable   n.音节;vt.分音节参考例句:You put too much emphasis on the last syllable.你把最后一个音节读得太重。The stress on the last syllable is light.最后一个音节是轻音节。17bonnet   n.无边女帽;童帽参考例句:The babys bonnet keeps the sun out of her eyes.婴孩的帽子遮住阳光,使之不刺眼。She wore a faded black bonnet garnished with faded artificial flowers.她戴着一顶褪了色的黑色无边帽,帽上缀着褪了色的假花。18standing   n.持续,地位;adj.永久的,不动的,直立的,不流动的参考例句:After the earthquake only a few houses were left standing.地震过后只有几幢房屋还立着。Theyre standing out against any change in the law.他们坚决反对对法律做任何修改。19mere   adj.纯粹的;仅仅,只不过参考例句:That is a mere repetition of what you said before.那不过是重复了你以前讲的话。Its a mere waste of time waiting any longer.再等下去纯粹是浪费时间。20exulting   vi. 欢欣鼓舞,狂喜参考例句:He leaned back, exulting at the success of his plan. 他向后一靠,为自己计划成功而得意扬扬。Jones was exulting in the consciousness of his integrity. 琼斯意识到自己的忠贞十分高兴。21joyfully   adv. 喜悦地, 高兴地参考例句:She tripped along joyfully as if treading on air. 她高兴地走着,脚底下轻飘飘的。During these first weeks she slaved joyfully. 在最初的几周里,她干得很高兴。22precisely   adv.恰好,正好,精确地,细致地参考例句:Its precisely that sort of slick sales-talk that I mistrust.我不相信的正是那种油腔滑调的推销宣传。The man adjusted very precisely.那个人调得很准。23lasting   adj.永久的,永恒的;vbl.持续,维持参考例句:The lasting war debased the value of the dollar.持久的战争使美元贬值。We hope for a lasting settlement of all these troubles.我们希望这些纠纷能获得永久的解决。24worthy   adj.(of)值得的,配得上的;有价值的参考例句:I did not esteem him to be worthy of trust.我认为他不值得信赖。There occurred nothing that was worthy to be mentioned.没有值得一提的事发生。25chatter   vi./n.喋喋不休;短促尖叫;(牙齿)打战参考例句:Her continuous chatter vexes me.她的喋喋不休使我烦透了。Ive had enough of their continual chatter.我已厌烦了他们喋喋不休的闲谈。26likeness   n.相像,相似(之处)参考例句:I think the painter has produced a very true likeness.我认为这位画家画得非常逼真。She treasured the painted likeness of her son.她珍藏她儿子的画像。27strictly   adv.严厉地,严格地;严密地参考例句:His doctor is dieting him strictly.他的医生严格规定他的饮食。The guests were seated strictly in order of precedence.客人严格按照地位高低就座。28judgment   n.审判;判断力,识别力,看法,意见参考例句:The chairman flatters himself on his judgment of people.主席自认为他审视人比别人高明。Hes a man of excellent judgment.他眼力过人。29lamented   adj.被哀悼的,令人遗憾的v.(为…)哀悼,痛哭,悲伤( lament的过去式和过去分词 )参考例句:her late lamented husband 她那令人怀念的已故的丈夫We lamented over our bad luck. 我们为自己的不幸而悲伤。 来自《简明英汉词典》30abruptly   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。31undoubtedly   adv.确实地,无疑地参考例句:It is undoubtedly she who has said that.这话明明是她说的。He is undoubtedly the pride of China.毫无疑问他是中国的骄傲。32agitated   adj.被鼓动的,不安的参考例句:His answers were all mixed up,so agitated was he.他是那样心神不定,回答全乱了。She was agitated because her train was an hour late.她乘坐的火车晚点一个小时,她十分焦虑。33thither   adv.向那里;adj.在那边的,对岸的参考例句:He wandered hither and thither looking for a playmate.他逛来逛去找玩伴。He tramped hither and thither.他到处流浪。34forth   adv.向前;向外,往外参考例句:The wind moved the trees gently back and forth.风吹得树轻轻地来回摇晃。He gave forth a series of works in rapid succession.他很快连续发表了一系列的作品。35miserable   adj.悲惨的,痛苦的;可怜的,糟糕的参考例句:It was miserable of you to make fun of him.你取笑他,这是可耻的。Her past life was miserable.她过去的生活很苦。36determined   adj.坚定的;有决心的参考例句:I have determined on going to Tibet after graduation.我已决定毕业后去西藏。He determined to view the rooms behind the office.他决定查看一下办公室后面的房间。37spoke   n.(车轮的)辐条;轮辐;破坏某人的计划;阻挠某人的行动 v.讲,谈(speak的过去式);说;演说;从某种观点来说参考例句:They sourced the spoke nuts from our company.他们的轮辐螺帽是从我们公司获得的。The spokes of a wheel are the bars that connect the outer ring to the centre.辐条是轮子上连接外圈与中心的条棒。38kindly   adj.和蔼的,温和的,爽快的;adv.温和地,亲切地参考例句:Her neighbours spoke of her as kindly and hospitable.她的邻居都说她和蔼可亲、热情好客。A shadow passed over the kindly face of the old woman.一道阴影掠过老太太慈祥的面孔。39delicacy   n.精致,细微,微妙,精良;美味,佳肴参考例句:We admired the delicacy of the craftsmanship.我们佩服工艺师精巧的手艺。He sensed the delicacy of the situation.他感觉到了形势的微妙。40folly   n.愚笨,愚蠢,蠢事,蠢行,傻话参考例句:Learn wisdom by the folly of others.从别人的愚蠢行动中学到智慧。Events proved the folly of such calculations.事情的进展证明了这种估计是愚蠢的。41mortified   v.使受辱( mortify的过去式和过去分词 );伤害(人的感情);克制;抑制(肉体、情感等)参考例句:She was mortified to realize he had heard every word she said. 她意识到自己的每句话都被他听到了,直羞得无地自容。The knowledge of future evils mortified the present felicities. 对未来苦难的了解压抑了目前的喜悦。 来自《简明英汉词典》42distressing   a.使人痛苦的参考例句:All who saw the distressing scene revolted against it. 所有看到这种悲惨景象的人都对此感到难过。It is distressing to see food being wasted like this. 这样浪费粮食令人痛心。43condescension   n.自以为高人一等,贬低(别人)参考例句:His politeness smacks of condescension. 他的客气带有屈尊俯就的意味。Despite its condescension toward the Bennet family, the letter begins to allay Elizabeths prejudice against Darcy. 尽管这封信对班纳特家的态度很高傲,但它开始消除伊丽莎白对达西的偏见。上一篇:Emma 爱玛 – Chapter 20下一篇:Emma 爱玛 – Chapter 22google_ad_client = “ca-pub-0119746079916199”;google_ad_slot = “5309864491”;google_ad_width = 728;google_ad_height = 90;TAG标签:heartEmmalook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)
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