• Little Women - Chapter 46
    文章來源:未知 文章作者:enread 發布時間:2020-09-30 07:43 字體: [ ]  進入論壇
    (單詞翻譯:雙擊或拖選)
    While Laurie and Amy were taking conjugal1 strolls over velvet2 carpets, as they set their house in order, and planned a blissful future, Mr. Bhaer and Jo were enjoying promenades5 of a different sort, along muddy roads and sodden6 fields.
     
    "I always do take a walk toward evening, and I don't know why I should give it up, just because I happen to meet the Professor on his way out," said Jo to herself, after two or three encounters, for though there were two paths to Meg's whichever one she took she was sure to meet him, either going or returning. He was always walking rapidly, and never seemed to see her until quite close, when he would look as if his short-sighted eyes had failed to recognize the approaching lady till that moment. Then, if she was going to Meg's he always had something for the babies. If her face was turned homeward, he had merely strolled down to see the river, and was just returning, unless they were tired of his frequent calls.
     
    Under the circumstances, what could Jo do but greet him civilly, and invite him in? If she was tired of his visits, she concealed7 her weariness with perfect skill, and took care that there should be coffee for supper, "as Friedrich - I mean Mr. Bhaer - doesn't like tea."
     
    By the second week, everyone knew perfectly8 well what was going on, yet everyone tried to look as if they were stone-blind to the changes in Jo's face. They never asked why she sang about her work, did up her hair three times a day, and got so blooming with her evening exercise. And no one seemed to have the slightest suspicion that Professor Bhaer, while talking philosophy with the father, was giving the daughter lessons in love.
     
    Jo couldn't even lose her heart in a decorous manner, but sternly tried to quench9 her feelings, and failing to do so, led a somewhat agitated10 life. She was mortally afraid of being laughed at for surrendering, after her many and vehement11 declarations of independence. Laurie was her especial dread12, but thanks to the new manager, he behaved with praiseworthy propriety14, never called Mr. Bhaer 'a capital old fellow' in public, never alluded15, in the remotest manner, to Jo's improved appearance, or expressed the least surprise at seeing the Professor's hat on the Marches' table nearly every evening. But he exulted16 in private and longed for the time to come when he could give Jo a piece of plate, with a bear and a ragged17 staff on it as an appropriate coat of arms.
     
    For a fortnight, the Professor came and went with lover-like regularity18. Then he stayed away for three whole days, and made no sign, a proceeding19 which caused everybody to look sober, and Jo to become pensive21, at first, and then - alas22 for romance - very cross.
     
    "Disgusted, I dare say, and gone home as suddenly as he came. It's nothing to me, of course, but I should think he would have come and bid us goodbye like a gentleman," she said to herself, with a despairing look at the gate, as she put on her things for the customary walk one dull afternoon.
     
    "You'd better take the little umbrella, dear. It looks like rain," said her mother, observing that she had on her new bonnet23, but not alluding24 to the fact.
     
    "Yes, Marmee, do you want anything in town? I've got to run in and get some paper," returned Jo, pulling out the bow under her chin before the glass as an excuse for not looking at her mother.
     
    "Yes, I want some twilled silesia, a paper of number nine needles, and two yards of narrow lavender ribbon. Have you got your thick boots on, and something warm under your cloak?"
     
    "I believe so," answered Jo absently.
     
    "If you happen to meet Mr. Bhaer, bring him home to tea. I quite long to see the dear man," added Mrs. March.
     
    Jo heard that, but made no answer, except to kiss her mother, and walk rapidly away, thinking with a glow of gratitude25, in spite of her heartache, "How good she is to me! What do girls do who haven't any mothers to help them through their troubles?"
     
    The dry-goods stores were not down among the counting-houses, banks, and wholesale26 warerooms, where gentlemen most do congregate27, but Jo found herself in that part of the city before she did a single errand, loitering along as if waiting for someone, examining engineering instruments in one window and samples of wool in another, with most unfeminine interest, tumbling over barrels, being half-smothered by descending28 bales, and hustled29 unceremoniously by busy men who looked as if they wondered 'how the deuce she got there'. A drop of rain on her cheek recalled her thoughts from baffled hopes to ruined ribbons. For the drops continued to fall, and being a woman as well as a lover, she felt that, though it was too late to save her heart, she might her bonnet. Now she remembered the little umbrella, which she had forgotten to take in her hurry to be off, but regret was unavailing, and nothing could be done but borrow one or submit to a drenching30. She looked up at the lowering sky, down at the crimson31 bow already flecked with black, forward along the muddy street, then one long, lingering look behind, at a certain grimy warehouse32, with 'Hoffmann, Swartz, & Co.' over the door, and said to herself, with a sternly reproachful air . . .
     
    "It serves me right! what business had I to put on all my best things and come philandering33 down here, hoping to see the Professor? Jo, I'm ashamed of you! No, you shall not go there to borrow an umbrella, or find out where he is, from his friends. You shall trudge34 away, and do your errands in the rain, and if you catch your death and ruin your bonnet, it's no more than you deserve. Now then!"
     
    With that she rushed across the street so impetuously that she narrowly escaped annihilation from a passing truck, and precipitated35 herself into the arms of a stately old gentleman, who said, "I beg pardon, ma'am," and looked mortally offended. Somewhat daunted36, Jo righted herself, spread her handkerchief over the devoted37 ribbons, and putting temptation behind her, hurried on, with increasing dampness about the ankles, and much clashing of umbrellas overhead. The fact that a somewhat dilapidated blue one remained stationary38 above the unprotected bonnet attracted her attention, and looking up, she saw Mr. Bhaer looking down.
     
    "I feel to know the strong-minded lady who goes so bravely under many horse noses, and so fast through much mud. What do you down here, my friend?"
     
    "I'm shopping."
     
    Mr. Bhaer smiled, as he glanced from the pickle39 factory on one side to the wholesale hide and leather concern on the other, but he only said politely, "You haf no umbrella. May I go also, and take for you the bundles?"
     
    "Yes, thank you."
     
    Jo's cheeks were as red as her ribbon, and she wondered what he thought of her, but she didn't care, for in a minute she found herself walking away arm in arm with her Professor, feeling as if the sun had suddenly burst out with uncommon40 brilliancy, that the world was all right again, and that one thoroughly41 happy woman was paddling through the wet that day.
     
    "We thought you had gone," said Jo hastily, for she knew he was looking at her. Her bonnet wasn't big enough to hide her face, and she feared he might think the joy it betrayed unmaidenly.
     
    "Did you believe that I should go with no farewell to those who haf been so heavenly kind to me?" he asked so reproachfully that she felt as if she had insulted him by the suggestion, and answered heartily43 . . .
     
    "No, I didn't. I knew you were busy about your own affairs, but we rather missed you, Father and Mother especially."
     
    "And you?"
     
    "I'm always glad to see you, sir."
     
    In her anxiety to keep her voice quite calm, Jo made it rather cool, and the frosty little monosyllable at the end seemed to chill the Professor, for his smile vanished, as he said gravely . . .
     
    "I thank you, and come one more time before I go."
     
    "You are going, then?"
     
    "I haf no longer any business here, it is done."
     
    "Successfully, I hope?" said Jo, for the bitterness of disappointment was in that short reply of his.
     
    "I ought to think so, for I haf a way opened to me by which I can make my bread and gif my Junglings much help."
     
    "Tell me, please! I like to know all about the - the boys," said Jo eagerly.
     
    "That is so kind, I gladly tell you. My friends find for me a place in a college, where I teach as at home, and earn enough to make the way smooth for Franz and Emil. For this I should be grateful, should I not?"
     
    "Indeed you should. How splendid it will be to have you doing what you like, and be able to see you often, and the boys!" cried Jo, clinging to the lads as an excuse for the satisfaction she could not help betraying.
     
    "Ah! But we shall not meet often, I fear, this place is at the West."
     
    "So far away!" and Jo left her skirts to their fate, as if it didn't matter now what became of her clothes or herself.
     
    Mr. Bhaer could read several languages, but he had not learned to read women yet. He flattered himself that he knew Jo pretty well, and was, therefore, much amazed by the contradictions of voice, face, and manner, which she showed him in rapid succession that day, for she was in half a dozen different moods in the course of half an hour. When she met him she looked surprised, though it was impossible to help suspecting that she had come for that express purpose. When he offered her his arm, she took it with a look that filled him with delight, but when he asked if she missed him, she gave such a chilly44, formal reply that despair fell upon him. On learning his good fortune she almost clapped her hands. Was the joy all for the boys? Then on hearing his destination, she said, "So far away!" in a tone of despair that lifted him on to a pinnacle45 of hope, but the next minute she tumbled him down again by observing, like one entirely46 absorbed in the matter . . .
     
    "Here's the place for my errands. Will you come in? It won't take long."
     
    Jo rather prided herself upon her shopping capabilities47, and particularly wished to impress her escort with the neatness and dispatch with which she would accomplish the business. But owing to the flutter she was in, everything went amiss. She upset the tray of needles, forgot the silesia was to be 'twilled' till it was cut off, gave the wrong change, and covered herself with confusion by asking for lavender ribbon at the calico counter. Mr. Bhaer stood by, watching her blush and blunder, and as he watched, his own bewilderment seemed to subside48, for he was beginning to see that on some occasions, women, like dreams, go by contraries.
     
    When they came out, he put the parcel under his arm with a more cheerful aspect, and splashed through the puddles50 as if he rather enjoyed it on the whole.
     
    "Should we no do a little what you call shopping for the babies, and haf a farewell feast tonight if I go for my last call at your so pleasant home?" he asked, stopping before a window full of fruit and flowers.
     
    "What will we buy?" asked Jo, ignoring the latter part of his speech, and sniffing51 the mingled52 odors with an affectation of delight as they went in.
     
    "May they haf oranges and figs53?" asked Mr. Bhaer, with a paternal54 air.
     
    "They eat them when they can get them."
     
    "Do you care for nuts?"
     
    "Like a squirrel."
     
    "Hamburg grapes. Yes, we shall drink to the Fatherland in those?"
     
    Jo frowned upon that piece of extravagance, and asked why he didn't buy a frail55 of dates, a cask of raisins56, and a bag of almonds, and be done with it? Whereat Mr. Bhaer confiscated57 her purse, produced his own, and finished the marketing58 by buying several pounds of grapes, a pot of rosy59 daisies, and a pretty jar of honey, to be regarded in the light of a demijohn. Then distorting his pockets with knobby bundles, and giving her the flowers to hold, he put up the old umbrella, and they traveled on again.
     
    "Miss Marsch, I haf a great favor to ask of you," began the Professor, after a moist promenade4 of half a block.
     
    "Yes, sir?" and Jo's heart began to beat so hard she was afraid he would hear it.
     
    "I am bold to say it in spite of the rain, because so short a time remains60 to me."
     
    "Yes, sir," and Jo nearly crushed the small flowerpot with the sudden squeeze she gave it.
     
    "I wish to get a little dress for my Tina, and I am too stupid to go alone. Will you kindly61 gif me a word of taste and help?"
     
    "Yes, sir," and Jo felt as calm and cool all of a sudden as if she had stepped into a refrigerator.
     
    "Perhaps also a shawl for Tina's mother, she is so poor and sick, and the husband is such a care. Yes, yes, a thick, warm shawl would be a friendly thing to take the little mother."
     
    "I'll do it with pleasure, Mr. Bhaer." "I'm going very fast, and he's getting dearer every minute," added Jo to herself, then with a mental shake she entered into the business with an energy that was pleasant to behold62.
     
    Mr. Bhaer left it all to her, so she chose a pretty gown for Tina, and then ordered out the shawls. The clerk, being a married man, condescended63 to take an interest in the couple, who appeared to be shopping for their family.
     
    "Your lady may prefer this. It's a superior article, a most desirable color, quite chaste64 and genteel," he said, shaking out a comfortable gray shawl, and throwing it over Jo's shoulders.
     
    "Does this suit you, Mr. Bhaer?" she asked, turning her back to him, and feeling deeply grateful for the chance of hiding her face.
     
    "Excellently well, we will haf it," answered the Professor, smiling to himself as he paid for it, while Jo continued to rummage65 the counters like a confirmed bargain-hunter.
     
    "Now shall we go home?" he asked, as if the words were very pleasant to him.
     
    "Yes, it's late, and I'm so tired." Jo's voice was more pathetic than she knew. For now the sun seemed to have gone in as suddenly as it came out, and the world grew muddy and miserable66 again, and for the first time she discovered that her feet were cold, her head ached, and that her heart was colder than the former, fuller of pain than the latter. Mr. Bhaer was going away, he only cared for her as a friend, it was all a mistake, and the sooner it was over the better. With this idea in her head, she hailed an approaching omnibus with such a hasty gesture that the daisies flew out of the pot and were badly damaged.
     
    "This is not our omniboos," said the Professor, waving the loaded vehicle away, and stopping to pick up the poor little flowers.
     
    "I beg your pardon. I didn't see the name distinctly. Never mind, I can walk. I'm used to plodding67 in the mud," returned Jo, winking68 hard, because she would have died rather than openly wipe her eyes.
     
    Mr. Bhaer saw the drops on her cheeks, though she turned her head away. The sight seemed to touch him very much, for suddenly stooping down, he asked in a tone that meant a great deal, "Heart's dearest, why do you cry?"
     
    Now, if Jo had not been new to this sort of thing she would have said she wasn't crying, had a cold in her head, or told any other feminine fib proper to the occasion. Instead of which, that undignified creature answered, with an irrepressible sob20, "Because you are going away."
     
    "Ach, mein Gott, that is so good!" cried Mr. Bhaer, managing to clasp his hands in spite of the umbrella and the bundles, "Jo, I haf nothing but much love to gif you. I came to see if you could care for it, and I waited to be sure that I was something more than a friend. Am I? Can you make a little place in your heart for old Fritz?" he added, all in one breath.
     
    "Oh, yes!" said Jo, and he was quite satisfied, for she folded both hands over his arm, and looked up at him with an expression that plainly showed how happy she would be to walk through life beside him, even though she had no better shelter than the old umbrella, if he carried it.
     
    It was certainly proposing under difficulties, for even if he had desired to do so, Mr. Bhaer could not go down upon his knees, on account of the mud. Neither could he offer Jo his hand, except figuratively, for both were full. Much less could he indulge in tender remonstrations in the open street, though he was near it. So the only way in which he could express his rapture69 was to look at her, with an expression which glorified70 his face to such a degree that there actually seemed to be little rainbows in the drops that sparkled on his beard. If he had not loved Jo very much, I don't think he could have done it then, for she looked far from lovely, with her skirts in a deplorable state, her rubber boots splashed to the ankle, and her bonnet a ruin. Fortunately, Mr. Bhaer considered her the most beautiful woman living, and she found him more "Jove-like" than ever, though his hatbrim was quite limp with the little rills trickling71 thence upon his shoulders (for he held the umbrella all over Jo), and every finger of his gloves needed mending.
     
    Passers-by probably thought them a pair of harmless lunatics, for they entirely forgot to hail a bus, and strolled leisurely72 along, oblivious73 of deepening dusk and fog. Little they cared what anybody thought, for they were enjoying the happy hour that seldom comes but once in any life, the magical moment which bestows74 youth on the old, beauty on the plain, wealth on the poor, and gives human hearts a foretaste of heaven. The Professor looked as if he had conquered a kingdom, and the world had nothing more to offer him in the way of bliss3. While Jo trudged75 beside him, feeling as if her place had always been there, and wondering how she ever could have chosen any other lot. Of course, she was the first to speak - intelligibly76, I mean, for the emotional remarks which followed her impetuous "Oh, yes!" were not of a coherent or reportable character.
     
    "Friedrich, why didn't you . . ."
     
    "Ah, heaven, she gifs me the name that no one speaks since Minna died!" cried the Professor, pausing in a puddle49 to regard her with grateful delight.
     
    "I always call you so to myself - I forgot, but I won't unless you like it."
     
    "Like it? It is more sweet to me than I can tell. Say 'thou', also, and I shall say your language is almost as beautiful as mine."
     
    "Isn't 'thou' a little sentimental77?" asked Jo, privately78 thinking it a lovely monosyllable.
     
    "Sentimental? Yes. Thank Gott, we Germans believe in sentiment, and keep ourselves young mit it. Your English 'you' is so cold, say 'thou', heart's dearest, it means so much to me," pleaded Mr. Bhaer, more like a romantic student than a grave professor.
     
    "Well, then, why didn't thou tell me all this sooner?" asked Jo bashfully.
     
    "Now I shall haf to show thee all my heart, and I so gladly will, because thou must take care of it hereafter. See, then, my Jo - ah, the dear, funny little name - I had a wish to tell something the day I said goodbye in New York, but I thought the handsome friend was betrothed79 to thee, and so I spoke80 not. Wouldst thou have said 'Yes', then, if I had spoken?"
     
    "I don't know. I'm afraid not, for I didn't have any heart just then."
     
    "Prut! That I do not believe. It was asleep till the fairy prince came through the wood, and waked it up. Ah, well, 'Die erste Liebe ist die beste', but that I should not expect."
     
    "Yes, the first love is the best, but be so contented81, for I never had another. Teddy was only a boy, and soon got over his little fancy," said Jo, anxious to correct the Professor's mistake.
     
    "Good! Then I shall rest happy, and be sure that thou givest me all. I haf waited so long, I am grown selfish, as thou wilt82 find, Professorin."
     
    "I like that," cried Jo, delighted with her new name. "Now tell me what brought you, at last, just when I wanted you?"
     
    "This," and Mr. Bhaer took a little worn paper out of his waistcoat pocket.
     
    Jo unfolded it, and looked much abashed83, for it was one of her own contributions to a paper that paid for poetry, which accounted for her sending it an occasional attempt.
     
    "How could that bring you?" she asked, wondering what he meant.
     
    "I found it by chance. I knew it by the names and the initials, and in it there was one little verse that seemed to call me. Read and find him. I will see that you go not in the wet."
     
    IN THE GARRET
    Four little chests all in a row,
    Dim with dust, and worn by time,
    All fashioned and filled, long ago,
    By children now in their prime.
    Four little keys hung side by side,
    With faded ribbons, brave and gay
    When fastened there, with childish pride,
    Long ago, on a rainy day.
    Four little names, one on each lid,
    Carved out by a boyish hand,
    And underneath84 there lieth hid
    Histories of the happpy band
    Once playing here, and pausing oft
    To hear the sweet refrain,
    That came and went on the roof aloft,
    In the falling summer rain.
    "Meg" on the first lid, smooth and fair.
    I look in with loving eyes,
    For folded here, with well-known care,
    A goodly gathering85 lies,
    The record of a peaceful life -
    Gifts to gentle child and girl,
    A bridal gown, lines to a wife,
    A tiny shoe, a baby curl.
    No toys in this first chest remain,
    For all are carried away,
    In their old age, to join again
    In another small Meg's play.
    Ah, happy mother! Well I know
    You hear, like a sweet refrain,
    Lullabies ever soft and low
    In the falling summer rain.
    "Jo" on the next lid, scratched and worn,
    And within a motley store
    Of headless dolls, of schoolbooks torn,
    Birds and beasts that speak no more,
    Spoils brought home from the fairy ground
    Only trod by youthful feet,
    Dreams of a future never found,
    Memories of a past still sweet,
    Half-writ poems, stories wild,
    April letters, warm and cold,
    Diaries of a wilful86 child,
    Hints of a woman early old,
    A woman in a lonely home,
    Hearing, like a sad refrain -
    "Be worthy13, love, and love will come,"
    In the falling summer rain.
    My Beth! the dust is always swept
    From the lid that bears your name,
    As if by loving eyes that wept,
    By careful hands that often came.
    Death cannonized for us one saint,
    Ever less human than divine,
    And still we lay, with tender plaint,
    Relics87 in this household shrine88 -
    The silver bell, so seldom rung,
    The little cap which last she wore,
    The fair, dead Catherine that hung
    By angels borne above her door.
    The songs she sang, without lament89,
    In her prison-house of pain,
    Forever are they sweetly blent
    With the falling summer rain.
    Upon the last lid's polished field -
    Legend now both fair and true
    A gallant90 knight91 bears on his shield,
    "Amy" in letters gold and blue.
    Within lie snoods that bound her hair,
    Slippers92 that have danced their last,
    Faded flowers laid by with care,
    Fans whose airy toils93 are past,
    Gay valentines, all ardent94 flames,
    Trifles that have borne their part
    In girlish hopes and fears and shames,
    The record of a maiden42 heart
    Now learning fairer, truer spells,
    Hearing, like a blithe95 refrain,
    The silver sound of bridal bells
    In the falling summer rain.
    Four little chests all in a row,
    Dim with dust, and worn by time,
    Four women, taught by weal and woe96
    To love and labor97 in their prime.
    Four sisters, parted for an hour,
    None lost, one only gone before,
    Made by love's immortal98 power,
    Nearest and dearest evermore.
    Oh, when these hidden stores of ours
    Lie open to the Father's sight,
    May they be rich in golden hours,
    Deeds that show fairer for the light,
    Lives whose brave music long shall ring,
    Like a spirit-stirring strain,
    Souls that shall gladly soar and sing
    In the long sunshine after rain.
    "It's very bad poetry, but I felt it when I wrote it, one day when I was very lonely, and had a good cry on a rag bag. I never thought it would go where it could tell tales," said Jo, tearing up the verses the Professor had treasured so long.
     
    "Let it go, it has done it's duty, and I will haf a fresh one when I read all the brown book in which she keeps her little secrets," said Mr. Bhaer with a smile as he watched the fragments fly away on the wind. "Yes," he added earnestly, "I read that, and I think to myself, She has a sorrow, she is lonely, she would find comfort in true love. I haf a heart full, full for her. Shall I not go and say, 'If this is not too poor a thing to gif for what I shall hope to receive, take it in Gott's name?'"
     
    "And so you came to find that it was not too poor, but the one precious thing I needed," whispered Jo.
     
    "I had no courage to think that at first, heavenly kind as was your welcome to me. But soon I began to hope, and then I said, 'I will haf her if I die for it,' and so I will!" cried Mr. Bhaer, with a defiant99 nod, as if the walls of mist closing round them were barriers which he was to surmount100 or valiantly101 knock down.
     
    Jo thought that was splendid, and resolved to be worthy of her knight, though he did not come prancing102 on a charger in gorgeous array.
     
    "What made you stay away so long?" she asked presently, finding it so pleasant to ask confidential103 questions and get delightful104 answers that she could not keep silent.
     
    "It was not easy, but I could not find the heart to take you from that so happy home until I could haf a prospect105 of one to gif you, after much time, perhaps, and hard work. How could I ask you to gif up so much for a poor old fellow, who has no fortune but a little learning?"
     
    "I'm glad you are poor. I couldn't bear a rich husband," said Jo decidedly, adding in a softer tone, "Don't fear poverty. I've known it long enough to lose my dread and be happy working for those I love, and don't call yourself old - forty is the prime of life. I couldn't help loving you if you were seventy!"
     
    The Professor found that so touching106 that he would have been glad of his handkerchief, if he could have got at it. As he couldn't, Jo wiped his eyes for him, and said, laughing, as she took away a bundle or two . . .
     
    "I may be strong-minded, but no one can say I'm out of my sphere now, for woman's special mission is supposed to be drying tears and bearing burdens. I'm to carry my share, Friedrich, and help to earn the home. Make up your mind to that, or I'll never go," she added resolutely107, as he tried to reclaim108 his load.
     
    "We shall see. Haf you patience to wait a long time, Jo? I must go away and do my work alone. I must help my boys first, because, even for you, I may not break my word to Minna. Can you forgif that, and be happy while we hope and wait?"
     
    "Yes, I know I can, for we love one another, and that makes all the rest easy to bear. I have my duty, also, and my work. I couldn't enjoy myself if I neglected them even for you, so there's no need of hurry or impatience109. You can do your part out West, I can do mine here, and both be happy hoping for the best, and leaving the future to be as God wills."
     
    "Ah! Thou gifest me such hope and courage, and I haf nothing to gif back but a full heart and these empty hands," cried the Professor, quite overcome.
     
    Jo never, never would learn to be proper, for when he said that as they stood upon the steps, she just put both hands into his, whispering tenderly, "Not empty now," and stooping down, kissed her Friedrich under the umbrella. It was dreadful, but she would have done it if the flock of draggle-tailed sparrows on the hedge had been human beings, for she was very far gone indeed, and quite regardless of everything but her own happiness. Though it came in such a very simple guise110, that was the crowning moment of both their lives, when, turning from the night and storm and loneliness to the household light and warmth and peace waiting to receive them, with a glad "Welcome home!" Jo led her lover in, and shut the door.


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    1 conjugal Ravys     
    adj.婚姻的,婚姻性的
    參考例句:
    • Conjugal visits are banned,so marriages break down.配偶訪問是禁止的,罪犯的婚姻也因此破裂。
    • Conjugal fate is something delicate.緣分,其實是一種微妙的東西。
    2 velvet 5gqyO     
    n.絲絨,天鵝絨;adj.絲絨制的,柔軟的
    參考例句:
    • This material feels like velvet.這料子摸起來像絲絨。
    • The new settlers wore the finest silk and velvet clothing.新來的移民穿著最華麗的絲綢和天鵝絨衣服。
    3 bliss JtXz4     
    n.狂喜,福佑,天賜的福
    參考例句:
    • It's sheer bliss to be able to spend the day in bed.整天都可以躺在床上真是幸福。
    • He's in bliss that he's won the Nobel Prize.他非常高興,因為獲得了諾貝爾獎金。
    4 promenade z0Wzy     
    n./v.散步
    參考例句:
    • People came out in smarter clothes to promenade along the front.人們穿上更加時髦漂亮的衣服,沿著海濱散步。
    • We took a promenade along the canal after Sunday dinner.星期天晚飯后我們沿著運河散步。
    5 promenades e9e1a7b588956115c398fd8f01ebb0bf     
    n.人行道( promenade的名詞復數 );散步場所;閑逛v.兜風( promenade的第三人稱單數 )
    參考例句:
    • He often promenades his wife along the Thames Embankment. 他常常帶太太沿著泰晤士河堤防散步。 來自辭典例句
    • Stoas lined marketplaces and sanctuaries and formed places of Business and public promenades. 柱廊圍繞在市場和神廟的四周,是交易和公眾散步的場所。 來自互聯網
    6 sodden FwPwm     
    adj.渾身濕透的;v.使浸透;使呆頭呆腦
    參考例句:
    • We stripped off our sodden clothes.我們扒下了濕透的衣服。
    • The cardboard was sodden and fell apart in his hands.紙板潮得都發酥了,手一捏就碎。
    7 concealed 0v3zxG     
    a.隱藏的,隱蔽的
    參考例句:
    • The paintings were concealed beneath a thick layer of plaster. 那些畫被隱藏在厚厚的灰泥層下面。
    • I think he had a gun concealed about his person. 我認為他當時身上藏有一支槍。
    8 perfectly 8Mzxb     
    adv.完美地,無可非議地,徹底地
    參考例句:
    • The witnesses were each perfectly certain of what they said.證人們個個對自己所說的話十分肯定。
    • Everything that we're doing is all perfectly above board.我們做的每件事情都是光明正大的。
    9 quench ii3yQ     
    vt.熄滅,撲滅;壓制
    參考例句:
    • The firemen were unable to quench the fire.消防人員無法撲滅這場大火。
    • Having a bottle of soft drink is not enough to quench my thirst.喝一瓶汽水不夠解渴。
    10 agitated dzgzc2     
    adj.被鼓動的,不安的
    參考例句:
    • His answers were all mixed up,so agitated was he.他是那樣心神不定,回答全亂了。
    • She was agitated because her train was an hour late.她乘坐的火車晚點一個小時,她十分焦慮。
    11 vehement EL4zy     
    adj.感情強烈的;熱烈的;(人)有強烈感情的
    參考例句:
    • She made a vehement attack on the government's policies.她強烈譴責政府的政策。
    • His proposal met with vehement opposition.他的倡導遭到了激烈的反對。
    12 dread Ekpz8     
    vt.擔憂,憂慮;懼怕,不敢;n.擔憂,畏懼
    參考例句:
    • We all dread to think what will happen if the company closes.我們都不敢去想一旦公司關門我們該怎么辦。
    • Her heart was relieved of its blankest dread.她極度恐懼的心理消除了。
    13 worthy vftwB     
    adj.(of)值得的,配得上的;有價值的
    參考例句:
    • I did not esteem him to be worthy of trust.我認為他不值得信賴。
    • There occurred nothing that was worthy to be mentioned.沒有值得一提的事發生。
    14 propriety oRjx4     
    n.正當行為;正當;適當
    參考例句:
    • We hesitated at the propriety of the method.我們對這種辦法是否適用拿不定主意。
    • The sensitive matter was handled with great propriety.這件機密的事處理得極為適當。
    15 alluded 69f7a8b0f2e374aaf5d0965af46948e7     
    提及,暗指( allude的過去式和過去分詞 )
    參考例句:
    • In your remarks you alluded to a certain sinister design. 在你的談話中,你提到了某個陰謀。
    • She also alluded to her rival's past marital troubles. 她還影射了對手過去的婚姻問題。
    16 exulted 4b9c48640b5878856e35478d2f1f2046     
    狂喜,歡躍( exult的過去式和過去分詞 )
    參考例句:
    • The people exulted at the victory. 人們因勝利而歡騰。
    • The people all over the country exulted in the success in launching a new satellite. 全國人民為成功地發射了一顆新的人造衛星而歡欣鼓舞。
    17 ragged KC0y8     
    adj.衣衫襤褸的,粗糙的,刺耳的
    參考例句:
    • A ragged shout went up from the small crowd.這一小群人發出了刺耳的喊叫。
    • Ragged clothing infers poverty.破衣爛衫意味著貧窮。
    18 regularity sVCxx     
    n.規律性,規則性;勻稱,整齊
    參考例句:
    • The idea is to maintain the regularity of the heartbeat.問題就是要維持心跳的規律性。
    • He exercised with a regularity that amazed us.他鍛煉的規律程度令我們非常驚訝。
    19 proceeding Vktzvu     
    n.行動,進行,(pl.)會議錄,學報
    參考例句:
    • This train is now proceeding from Paris to London.這次列車從巴黎開往倫敦。
    • The work is proceeding briskly.工作很有生氣地進展著。
    20 sob HwMwx     
    n.空間軌道的轟炸機;嗚咽,哭泣
    參考例句:
    • The child started to sob when he couldn't find his mother.孩子因找不到他媽媽哭了起來。
    • The girl didn't answer,but continued to sob with her head on the table.那個女孩不回答,也不抬起頭來。她只顧低聲哭著。
    21 pensive 2uTys     
    a.沉思的,哀思的,憂沉的
    參考例句:
    • He looked suddenly sombre,pensive.他突然看起來很陰郁,一副憂慮的樣子。
    • He became so pensive that she didn't like to break into his thought.他陷入沉思之中,她不想打斷他的思路。
    22 alas Rx8z1     
    int.唉(表示悲傷、憂愁、恐懼等)
    參考例句:
    • Alas!The window is broken!哎呀!窗子破了!
    • Alas,the truth is less romantic.然而,真理很少帶有浪漫色彩。
    23 bonnet AtSzQ     
    n.無邊女帽;童帽
    參考例句:
    • The baby's bonnet keeps the sun out of her eyes.嬰孩的帽子遮住陽光,使之不刺眼。
    • She wore a faded black bonnet garnished with faded artificial flowers.她戴著一頂褪了色的黑色無邊帽,帽上綴著褪了色的假花。
    24 alluding ac37fbbc50fb32efa49891d205aa5a0a     
    提及,暗指( allude的現在分詞 )
    參考例句:
    • He didn't mention your name but I was sure he was alluding to you. 他沒提你的名字,但是我確信他是暗指你的。
    • But in fact I was alluding to my physical deficiencies. 可我實在是為自己的容貌寒心。
    25 gratitude p6wyS     
    adj.感激,感謝
    參考例句:
    • I have expressed the depth of my gratitude to him.我向他表示了深切的謝意。
    • She could not help her tears of gratitude rolling down her face.她感激的淚珠禁不住沿著面頰流了下來。
    26 wholesale Ig9wL     
    n.批發;adv.以批發方式;vt.批發,成批出售
    參考例句:
    • The retail dealer buys at wholesale and sells at retail.零售商批發購進貨物,以零售價賣出。
    • Such shoes usually wholesale for much less.這種鞋批發出售通常要便宜得多。
    27 congregate jpEz5     
    v.(使)集合,聚集
    參考例句:
    • Now they can offer a digital place for their readers to congregate and talk.現在他們可以為讀者提供一個數字化空間,讓讀者可以聚集和交談。
    • This is a place where swans congregate.這是個天鵝聚集地。
    28 descending descending     
    n. 下行 adj. 下降的
    參考例句:
    • The results are expressed in descending numerical order . 結果按數字降序列出。
    • The climbers stopped to orient themselves before descending the mountain. 登山者先停下來確定所在的位置,然后再下山。
    29 hustled 463e6eb3bbb1480ba4bfbe23c0484460     
    催促(hustle的過去式與過去分詞形式)
    參考例句:
    • He grabbed her arm and hustled her out of the room. 他抓住她的胳膊把她推出房間。
    • The secret service agents hustled the speaker out of the amphitheater. 特務機關的代理人把演講者驅逐出競技場。
    30 drenching c2b2e9313060683bb0b65137674fc144     
    n.濕透v.使濕透( drench的現在分詞 );在某人(某物)上大量使用(某液體)
    參考例句:
    • A black cloudburst was drenching Siena at midday. 中午,一場天昏地暗的暴風雨在錫耶納上空倒下來。 來自辭典例句
    • A drenching rain poured down and the rising hurricane drove it in sheets along the ground. 一陣傾盆大雨潑下來了,越來越大的狂風把它順著地面刮成了一片一片的雨幕。 來自辭典例句
    31 crimson AYwzH     
    n./adj.深(緋)紅色(的);vi.臉變緋紅色
    參考例句:
    • She went crimson with embarrassment.她羞得滿臉通紅。
    • Maple leaves have turned crimson.楓葉已經紅了。
    32 warehouse 6h7wZ     
    n.倉庫;vt.存入倉庫
    參考例句:
    • We freighted the goods to the warehouse by truck.我們用卡車把貨物運到倉庫。
    • The manager wants to clear off the old stocks in the warehouse.經理想把倉庫里積壓的存貨處理掉。
    33 philandering edfce6f87f4dbdc24c027438b4a5944b     
    v.調戲,玩弄女性( philander的現在分詞 )
    參考例句:
    • And all because of a bit of minor philandering. 何況這只是區區一樁風流韻事所引起的呢。 來自飄(部分)
    • My after-school job means tailing philandering spouses or investigating false injury claims. 我的課余工作差不多就是跟蹤外遇者或調查詐騙保險金。 來自電影對白
    34 trudge uK2zq     
    v.步履艱難地走;n.跋涉,費力艱難的步行
    參考例句:
    • It was a hard trudge up the hill.這趟上山是一次艱難的跋涉。
    • The trudge through the forest will be tiresome.長途跋涉穿越森林會令人疲憊不堪。
    35 precipitated cd4c3f83abff4eafc2a6792d14e3895b     
    v.(突如其來地)使發生( precipitate的過去式和過去分詞 );促成;猛然摔下;使沉淀
    參考例句:
    • His resignation precipitated a leadership crisis. 他的辭職立即引發了領導層的危機。
    • He lost his footing and was precipitated to the ground. 他失足摔倒在地上。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    36 daunted 7ffb5e5ffb0aa17a7b2333d90b452257     
    使(某人)氣餒,威嚇( daunt的過去式和過去分詞 )
    參考例句:
    • She was a brave woman but she felt daunted by the task ahead. 她是一個勇敢的女人,但對面前的任務卻感到信心不足。
    • He was daunted by the high quality of work they expected. 他被他們對工作的高品質的要求嚇倒了。
    37 devoted xu9zka     
    adj.忠誠的,忠實的,熱心的,獻身于...的
    參考例句:
    • He devoted his life to the educational cause of the motherland.他為祖國的教育事業貢獻了一生。
    • We devoted a lengthy and full discussion to this topic.我們對這個題目進行了長時間的充分討論。
    38 stationary CuAwc     
    adj.固定的,靜止不動的
    參考例句:
    • A stationary object is easy to be aimed at.一個靜止不動的物體是容易瞄準的。
    • Wait until the bus is stationary before you get off.你要等公共汽車停穩了再下車。
    39 pickle mSszf     
    n.腌汁,泡菜;v.腌,泡
    參考例句:
    • Mother used to pickle onions.媽媽過去常腌制洋蔥。
    • Meat can be preserved in pickle.肉可以保存在鹵水里。
    40 uncommon AlPwO     
    adj.罕見的,非凡的,不平常的
    參考例句:
    • Such attitudes were not at all uncommon thirty years ago.這些看法在30年前很常見。
    • Phil has uncommon intelligence.菲爾智力超群。
    41 thoroughly sgmz0J     
    adv.完全地,徹底地,十足地
    參考例句:
    • The soil must be thoroughly turned over before planting.一定要先把土地深翻一遍再下種。
    • The soldiers have been thoroughly instructed in the care of their weapons.士兵們都系統地接受過保護武器的訓練。
    42 maiden yRpz7     
    n.少女,處女;adj.未婚的,純潔的,無經驗的
    參考例句:
    • The prince fell in love with a fair young maiden.王子愛上了一位年輕美麗的少女。
    • The aircraft makes its maiden flight tomorrow.這架飛機明天首航。
    43 heartily Ld3xp     
    adv.衷心地,誠懇地,十分,很
    參考例句:
    • He ate heartily and went out to look for his horse.他痛快地吃了一頓,就出去找他的馬。
    • The host seized my hand and shook it heartily.主人抓住我的手,熱情地和我握手。
    44 chilly pOfzl     
    adj.涼快的,寒冷的
    參考例句:
    • I feel chilly without a coat.我由于沒有穿大衣而感到涼颼颼的。
    • I grew chilly when the fire went out.爐火熄滅后,寒氣逼人。
    45 pinnacle A2Mzb     
    n.尖塔,尖頂,山峰;(喻)頂峰
    參考例句:
    • Now he is at the very pinnacle of his career.現在他正值事業中的頂峰時期。
    • It represents the pinnacle of intellectual capability.它代表了智能的頂峰。
    46 entirely entirely     
    ad.全部地,完整地;完全地,徹底地
    參考例句:
    • The fire was entirely caused by their neglect of duty. 那場火災完全是由于他們失職而引起的。
    • His life was entirely given up to the educational work. 他的一生統統獻給了教育工作。
    47 capabilities f7b11037f2050959293aafb493b7653c     
    n.能力( capability的名詞復數 );可能;容量;[復數]潛在能力
    參考例句:
    • He was somewhat pompous and had a high opinion of his own capabilities. 他有點自大,自視甚高。 來自辭典例句
    • Some programmers use tabs to break complex product capabilities into smaller chunks. 一些程序員認為,標簽可以將復雜的功能分為每個窗格一組簡單的功能。 來自About Face 3交互設計精髓
    48 subside OHyzt     
    vi.平靜,平息;下沉,塌陷,沉降
    參考例句:
    • The emotional reaction which results from a serious accident takes time to subside.嚴重事故所引起的情緒化的反應需要時間來平息。
    • The controversies surrounding population growth are unlikely to subside soon.圍繞著人口增長問題的爭論看來不會很快平息。
    49 puddle otNy9     
    n.(雨)水坑,泥潭
    參考例句:
    • The boy hopped the mud puddle and ran down the walk.這個男孩跳過泥坑,沿著人行道跑了。
    • She tripped over and landed in a puddle.她絆了一下,跌在水坑里。
    50 puddles 38bcfd2b26c90ae36551f1fa3e14c14c     
    n.水坑, (尤指道路上的)雨水坑( puddle的名詞復數 )
    參考例句:
    • The puddles had coalesced into a small stream. 地面上水洼子里的水匯流成了一條小溪。
    • The road was filled with puddles from the rain. 雨后路面到處是一坑坑的積水。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    51 sniffing 50b6416c50a7d3793e6172a8514a0576     
    n.探查法v.以鼻吸氣,嗅,聞( sniff的現在分詞 );抽鼻子(尤指哭泣、患感冒等時出聲地用鼻子吸氣);抱怨,不以為然地說
    參考例句:
    • We all had colds and couldn't stop sniffing and sneezing. 我們都感冒了,一個勁地抽鼻子,打噴嚏。
    • They all had colds and were sniffing and sneezing. 他們都傷風了,呼呼喘氣而且打噴嚏。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
    52 mingled fdf34efd22095ed7e00f43ccc823abdf     
    混合,混入( mingle的過去式和過去分詞 ); 混進,與…交往[聯系]
    參考例句:
    • The sounds of laughter and singing mingled in the evening air. 笑聲和歌聲交織在夜空中。
    • The man and the woman mingled as everyone started to relax. 當大家開始放松的時候,這一男一女就開始交往了。
    53 figs 14c6a7d3f55a72d6eeba2b7b66c6d0ab     
    figures 數字,圖形,外形
    參考例句:
    • The effect of ring dyeing is shown in Figs 10 and 11. 環形染色的影響如圖10和圖11所示。
    • The results in Figs. 4 and 5 show the excellent agreement between simulation and experiment. 圖4和圖5的結果都表明模擬和實驗是相當吻合的。
    54 paternal l33zv     
    adj.父親的,像父親的,父系的,父方的
    參考例句:
    • I was brought up by my paternal aunt.我是姑姑扶養大的。
    • My father wrote me a letter full of his paternal love for me.我父親給我寫了一封充滿父愛的信。
    55 frail yz3yD     
    adj.身體虛弱的;易損壞的
    參考例句:
    • Mrs. Warner is already 96 and too frail to live by herself.華納太太已經九十六歲了,身體虛弱,不便獨居。
    • She lay in bed looking particularly frail.她躺在床上,看上去特別虛弱。
    56 raisins f7a89b31fdf9255863139804963e88cf     
    n.葡萄干( raisin的名詞復數 )
    參考例句:
    • These raisins come from Xinjiang,they taste delicious. 這些葡萄干產自新疆,味道很甜。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    • Mother put some raisins in the cake. 母親在糕餅中放了一些葡萄干。 來自辭典例句
    57 confiscated b8af45cb6ba964fa52504a6126c35855     
    沒收,充公( confiscate的過去式和過去分詞 )
    參考例句:
    • Their land was confiscated after the war. 他們的土地在戰后被沒收。
    • The customs officer confiscated the smuggled goods. 海關官員沒收了走私品。
    58 marketing Boez7e     
    n.行銷,在市場的買賣,買東西
    參考例句:
    • They are developing marketing network.他們正在發展銷售網絡。
    • He often goes marketing.他經常去市場做生意。
    59 rosy kDAy9     
    adj.美好的,樂觀的,玫瑰色的
    參考例句:
    • She got a new job and her life looks rosy.她找到一份新工作,生活看上去很美好。
    • She always takes a rosy view of life.她總是對生活持樂觀態度。
    60 remains 1kMzTy     
    n.剩余物,殘留物;遺體,遺跡
    參考例句:
    • He ate the remains of food hungrily.他狼吞虎咽地吃剩余的食物。
    • The remains of the meal were fed to the dog.殘羹剩飯喂狗了。
    61 kindly tpUzhQ     
    adj.和藹的,溫和的,爽快的;adv.溫和地,親切地
    參考例句:
    • Her neighbours spoke of her as kindly and hospitable.她的鄰居都說她和藹可親、熱情好客。
    • A shadow passed over the kindly face of the old woman.一道陰影掠過老太太慈祥的面孔。
    62 behold jQKy9     
    v.看,注視,看到
    參考例句:
    • The industry of these little ants is wonderful to behold.這些小螞蟻辛勤勞動的樣子看上去真令人驚嘆。
    • The sunrise at the seaside was quite a sight to behold.海濱日出真是個奇景。
    63 condescended 6a4524ede64ac055dc5095ccadbc49cd     
    屈尊,俯就( condescend的過去式和過去分詞 ); 故意表示和藹可親
    參考例句:
    • We had to wait almost an hour before he condescended to see us. 我們等了幾乎一小時他才屈尊大駕來見我們。
    • The king condescended to take advice from his servants. 國王屈駕向仆人征求意見。
    64 chaste 8b6yt     
    adj.貞潔的;有道德的;善良的;簡樸的
    參考例句:
    • Comparatively speaking,I like chaste poetry better.相比較而言,我更喜歡樸實無華的詩。
    • Tess was a chaste young girl.苔絲是一個善良的少女。
    65 rummage dCJzb     
    v./n.翻尋,仔細檢查
    參考例句:
    • He had a good rummage inside the sofa.他把沙發內部徹底搜尋了一翻。
    • The old lady began to rummage in her pocket for her spectacles.老太太開始在口袋里摸索,找她的眼鏡。
    66 miserable g18yk     
    adj.悲慘的,痛苦的;可憐的,糟糕的
    參考例句:
    • It was miserable of you to make fun of him.你取笑他,這是可恥的。
    • Her past life was miserable.她過去的生活很苦。
    67 plodding 5lMz16     
    a.proceeding in a slow or dull way
    參考例句:
    • They're still plodding along with their investigation. 他們仍然在不厭其煩地進行調查。
    • He is plodding on with negotiations. 他正緩慢艱難地進行著談判。
    68 winking b599b2f7a74d5974507152324c7b8979     
    n.瞬眼,目語v.使眼色( wink的現在分詞 );遞眼色(表示友好或高興等);(指光)閃爍;閃亮
    參考例句:
    • Anyone can do it; it's as easy as winking. 這誰都辦得到,簡直易如反掌。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
    • The stars were winking in the clear sky. 星星在明亮的天空中閃爍。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    69 rapture 9STzG     
    n.狂喜;全神貫注;著迷;v.使狂喜
    參考例句:
    • His speech was received with rapture by his supporters.他的演說受到支持者們的熱烈歡迎。
    • In the midst of his rapture,he was interrupted by his father.他正歡天喜地,被他父親打斷了。
    70 glorified 74d607c2a7eb7a7ef55bda91627eda5a     
    美其名的,變榮耀的
    參考例句:
    • The restaurant was no more than a glorified fast-food cafe. 這地方美其名曰餐館,其實只不過是個快餐店而已。
    • The author glorified the life of the peasants. 那個作者贊美了農民的生活。
    71 trickling 24aeffc8684b1cc6b8fa417e730cc8dc     
    n.油畫底色含油太多而成泡沫狀突起v.滴( trickle的現在分詞 );淌;使)慢慢走;緩慢移動
    參考例句:
    • Tears were trickling down her cheeks. 眼淚順著她的面頰流了下來。
    • The engine was trickling oil. 發動機在滴油。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    72 leisurely 51Txb     
    adj.悠閑的;從容的,慢慢的
    參考例句:
    • We walked in a leisurely manner,looking in all the windows.我們慢悠悠地走著,看遍所有的櫥窗。
    • He had a leisurely breakfast and drove cheerfully to work.他從容的吃了早餐,高興的開車去工作。
    73 oblivious Y0Byc     
    adj.易忘的,遺忘的,忘卻的,健忘的
    參考例句:
    • Mother has become quite oblivious after the illness.這次病后,媽媽變得特別健忘。
    • He was quite oblivious of the danger.他完全沒有察覺到危險。
    74 bestows 37d65133a4a734d50d7d7e9a205b8ef8     
    贈給,授予( bestow的第三人稱單數 )
    參考例句:
    • Second, Xie Lingyun bestows on basic subject and emotion connotation. 謝靈運賦的基本主題及情感內涵。
    • And the frigid climate bestows Heilongjiang rich resources of ice and snow. 寒冷的氣候賦予了其得天獨厚的冰雪資源。
    75 trudged e830eb9ac9fd5a70bf67387e070a9616     
    vt.& vi.跋涉,吃力地走(trudge的過去式與過去分詞形式)
    參考例句:
    • He trudged the last two miles to the town. 他步履艱難地走完最后兩英里到了城里。
    • He trudged wearily along the path. 他沿著小路疲憊地走去。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    76 intelligibly 852fe691283acb5a21c95b007c5c695e     
    adv.可理解地,明了地,清晰地
    參考例句:
    • The foreigner spoke to us quite intelligibly. 這個外國人對我們講的話理解很好。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    • Logically or intelligibly ordered or presented; coherent. 有邏輯或理性地排列或表現的;協調的。 來自互聯網
    77 sentimental dDuzS     
    adj.多愁善感的,感傷的
    參考例句:
    • She's a sentimental woman who believes marriage comes by destiny.她是多愁善感的人,她相信姻緣命中注定。
    • We were deeply touched by the sentimental movie.我們深深被那感傷的電影所感動。
    78 privately IkpzwT     
    adv.以私人的身份,悄悄地,私下地
    參考例句:
    • Some ministers admit privately that unemployment could continue to rise.一些部長私下承認失業率可能繼續升高。
    • The man privately admits that his motive is profits.那人私下承認他的動機是為了牟利。
    79 betrothed betrothed     
    n. 已訂婚者 動詞betroth的過去式和過去分詞
    參考例句:
    • She is betrothed to John. 她同約翰訂了婚。
    • His daughter was betrothed to a teacher. 他的女兒同一個教師訂了婚。
    80 spoke XryyC     
    n.(車輪的)輻條;輪輻;破壞某人的計劃;阻撓某人的行動 v.講,談(speak的過去式);說;演說;從某種觀點來說
    參考例句:
    • They sourced the spoke nuts from our company.他們的輪輻螺帽是從我們公司獲得的。
    • The spokes of a wheel are the bars that connect the outer ring to the centre.輻條是輪子上連接外圈與中心的條棒。
    81 contented Gvxzof     
    adj.滿意的,安心的,知足的
    參考例句:
    • He won't be contented until he's upset everyone in the office.不把辦公室里的每個人弄得心煩意亂他就不會滿足。
    • The people are making a good living and are contented,each in his station.人民安居樂業。
    82 wilt oMNz5     
    v.(使)植物凋謝或枯萎;(指人)疲倦,衰弱
    參考例句:
    • Golden roses do not wilt and will never need to be watered.金色的玫瑰不枯萎絕也不需要澆水。
    • Several sleepless nights made him wilt.數個不眠之夜使他憔悴。
    83 abashed szJzyQ     
    adj.窘迫的,尷尬的v.使羞愧,使局促,使窘迫( abash的過去式和過去分詞 )
    參考例句:
    • He glanced at Juliet accusingly and she looked suitably abashed. 他怪罪的一瞥,朱麗葉自然顯得很窘。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    • The girl was abashed by the laughter of her classmates. 那小姑娘因同學的哄笑而局促不安。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    84 underneath VKRz2     
    adj.在...下面,在...底下;adv.在下面
    參考例句:
    • Working underneath the car is always a messy job.在汽車底下工作是件臟活。
    • She wore a coat with a dress underneath.她穿著一件大衣,里面套著一條連衣裙。
    85 gathering ChmxZ     
    n.集會,聚會,聚集
    參考例句:
    • He called on Mr. White to speak at the gathering.他請懷特先生在集會上講話。
    • He is on the wing gathering material for his novels.他正忙于為他的小說收集資料。
    86 wilful xItyq     
    adj.任性的,故意的
    參考例句:
    • A wilful fault has no excuse and deserves no pardon.不能寬恕故意犯下的錯誤。
    • He later accused reporters of wilful distortion and bias.他后來指責記者有意歪曲事實并帶有偏見。
    87 relics UkMzSr     
    [pl.]n.遺物,遺跡,遺產;遺體,尸骸
    參考例句:
    • The area is a treasure house of archaeological relics. 這個地區是古文物遺跡的寶庫。
    • Xi'an is an ancient city full of treasures and saintly relics. 西安是一個有很多寶藏和神圣的遺物的古老城市。
    88 shrine 0yfw7     
    n.圣地,神龕,廟;v.將...置于神龕內,把...奉為神圣
    參考例句:
    • The shrine was an object of pilgrimage.這處圣地是人們朝圣的目的地。
    • They bowed down before the shrine.他們在神龕前鞠躬示敬。
    89 lament u91zi     
    n.悲嘆,悔恨,慟哭;v.哀悼,悔恨,悲嘆
    參考例句:
    • Her face showed lament.她的臉上露出悲傷的樣子。
    • We lament the dead.我們哀悼死者。
    90 gallant 66Myb     
    adj.英勇的,豪俠的;(向女人)獻殷勤的
    參考例句:
    • Huang Jiguang's gallant deed is known by all men. 黃繼光的英勇事跡盡人皆知。
    • These gallant soldiers will protect our country.這些勇敢的士兵會保衛我們的國家的。
    91 knight W2Hxk     
    n.騎士,武士;爵士
    參考例句:
    • He was made an honourary knight.他被授予榮譽爵士稱號。
    • A knight rode on his richly caparisoned steed.一個騎士騎在裝飾華麗的馬上。
    92 slippers oiPzHV     
    n. 拖鞋
    參考例句:
    • a pair of slippers 一雙拖鞋
    • He kicked his slippers off and dropped on to the bed. 他踢掉了拖鞋,倒在床上。
    93 toils b316b6135d914eee9a4423309c5057e6     
    參考例句:
    • It did not declare him to be still in Mrs. Dorset's toils. 這并不表明他仍陷于多賽特夫人的情網。
    • The thief was caught in the toils of law. 這個賊陷入了法網。
    94 ardent yvjzd     
    adj.熱情的,熱烈的,強烈的,烈性的
    參考例句:
    • He's an ardent supporter of the local football team.他是本地足球隊的熱情支持者。
    • Ardent expectations were held by his parents for his college career.他父母對他的大學學習抱著殷切的期望。
    95 blithe 8Wfzd     
    adj.快樂的,無憂無慮的
    參考例句:
    • Tonight,however,she was even in a blithe mood than usual.但是,今天晚上她比往常還要高興。
    • He showed a blithe indifference to her feelings.他顯得毫不顧及她的感情。
    96 woe OfGyu     
    n.悲哀,苦痛,不幸,困難;int.用來表達悲傷或驚慌
    參考例句:
    • Our two peoples are brothers sharing weal and woe.我們兩國人民是患難與共的兄弟。
    • A man is well or woe as he thinks himself so.自認禍是禍,自認福是福。
    97 labor P9Tzs     
    n.勞動,努力,工作,勞工;分娩;vi.勞動,努力,苦干;vt.詳細分析;麻煩
    參考例句:
    • We are never late in satisfying him for his labor.我們從不延誤付給他勞動報酬。
    • He was completely spent after two weeks of hard labor.艱苦勞動兩周后,他已經疲憊不堪了。
    98 immortal 7kOyr     
    adj.不朽的;永生的,不死的;神的
    參考例句:
    • The wild cocoa tree is effectively immortal.野生可可樹實際上是不會死的。
    • The heroes of the people are immortal!人民英雄永垂不朽!
    99 defiant 6muzw     
    adj.無禮的,挑戰的
    參考例句:
    • With a last defiant gesture,they sang a revolutionary song as they were led away to prison.他們被帶走投入監獄時,仍以最后的反抗姿態唱起了一支革命歌曲。
    • He assumed a defiant attitude toward his employer.他對雇主采取挑釁的態度。
    100 surmount Lrqwh     
    vt.克服;置于…頂上
    參考例句:
    • We have many problems to surmount before we can start the project.我們得克服許多困難才能著手做這項工作。
    • We are fully confident that we can surmount these difficulties.我們完全相信我們能夠克服這些困難。
    101 valiantly valiantly     
    adv.勇敢地,英勇地;雄赳赳
    參考例句:
    • He faced the enemy valiantly, shuned no difficulties and dangers and would not hesitate to lay down his life if need be. 他英勇對敵,不避艱險,赴湯蹈火在所不計。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
    • Murcertach strove valiantly to meet the new order of things. 面對這個新事態,默克塔克英勇奮斗。 來自辭典例句
    102 prancing 9906a4f0d8b1d61913c1d44e88e901b8     
    v.(馬)騰躍( prance的現在分詞 )
    參考例句:
    • The lead singer was prancing around with the microphone. 首席歌手手執麥克風,神氣地走來走去。
    • The King lifted Gretel on to his prancing horse and they rode to his palace. 國王把格雷特爾扶上騰躍著的馬,他們騎馬向天宮走去。 來自辭典例句
    103 confidential MOKzA     
    adj.秘(機)密的,表示信任的,擔任機密工作的
    參考例句:
    • He refused to allow his secretary to handle confidential letters.他不讓秘書處理機密文件。
    • We have a confidential exchange of views.我們推心置腹地交換意見。
    104 delightful 6xzxT     
    adj.令人高興的,使人快樂的
    參考例句:
    • We had a delightful time by the seashore last Sunday.上星期天我們在海濱玩得真痛快。
    • Peter played a delightful melody on his flute.彼得用笛子吹奏了一支歡快的曲子。
    105 prospect P01zn     
    n.前景,前途;景色,視野
    參考例句:
    • This state of things holds out a cheerful prospect.事態呈現出可喜的前景。
    • The prospect became more evident.前景變得更加明朗了。
    106 touching sg6zQ9     
    adj.動人的,使人感傷的
    參考例句:
    • It was a touching sight.這是一幅動人的景象。
    • His letter was touching.他的信很感人。
    107 resolutely WW2xh     
    adj.堅決地,果斷地
    參考例句:
    • He resolutely adhered to what he had said at the meeting. 他堅持他在會上所說的話。
    • He grumbles at his lot instead of resolutely facing his difficulties. 他不是果敢地去面對困難,而是抱怨自己運氣不佳。
    108 reclaim NUWxp     
    v.要求歸還,收回;開墾
    參考例句:
    • I have tried to reclaim my money without success.我沒能把錢取回來。
    • You must present this ticket when you reclaim your luggage.當你要取回行李時,必須出示這張票子。
    109 impatience OaOxC     
    n.不耐煩,急躁
    參考例句:
    • He expressed impatience at the slow rate of progress.進展緩慢,他顯得不耐煩。
    • He gave a stamp of impatience.他不耐煩地跺腳。
    110 guise JeizL     
    n.外表,偽裝的姿態
    參考例句:
    • They got into the school in the guise of inspectors.他們假裝成視察員進了學校。
    • The thief came into the house under the guise of a repairman.那小偷扮成個修理匠進了屋子。
    TAG標簽: eyes happy hope
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