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1.   With this he took his leave, and home he went Ah! Lord, so was he glad and well-begone!* *happy Cresside arose, no longer would she stent,* *stay But straight into her chamber went anon, And sat her down, as still as any stone, And ev'ry word gan up and down to wind That he had said, as it came to her mind.
2. 当然,我只会越来越老!我清醒,我坚持了下来,而且有所成效。
3.   There was a small, heavily-grated, unglazed window high in the wall, with a stone screen before it, so that the sky could be only seen by stooping low and looking up. There was a small chimney, heavily barred across, a few feet within. There was a heap of old feathery wood-ashes on the hearth. There was a stool, and table, and a straw bed. There were the four blackened walls, and a rusted iron ring in one of them.
4. 虽然洪秀全是名义上的领袖,但他个人能力不强,只能混一混,而且毕竟这里的生活条件没有广东好,所以他不安于位,也曾动过离开的念头。不过,冯云山却是个有能力的人,他有组织才干,也能踏实地待下来,他逐渐把当地烧炭的、砍柴的、做工的,包括客家的富人,比如韦昌辉、石达开等都拢起来,发展为教徒。于是,这一地区的客家人凭借宗教的凝聚力逐渐强大起来,因为他们不仅有地域认同,还有宗教认同。团结起来后就开始和本地土籍人发生冲突,最初也能占一些便宜,因为他们有组织对方没组织,但吃了亏的土籍人反弹很强烈,而官府一般都是站在土籍人这一边。事实上,凡是土客冲突,官府都会站在土籍人这一边,因为他们的势力大,所谓“为政不难,不得罪于巨室”。官府这样拉偏架以后,土客冲突的烈度就不断加大,本来可以调解的两方现在变得水火不容,没有回旋余地。有一次冯云山被抓了,也就是说,群体性事件的罪魁祸首被抓了。冯被抓后洪秀全就跑了,此时这边刚刚发展起来的信徒群龙无首,于是杨秀清就“降神附体”,当家了。当地的降神附体是常态,大家都会这个,而且很喜欢,在中国也被人普遍接受。不过,说良心话,也不是谁都能“降”,其实对读书人来说这是很难的,在地上打个滚就能抽风,这总需要有点特殊气质。人群中总有些有特殊气质的人,这些人对这些事情很敏感,恰恰杨秀清又是这类很敏感的人物之一。而且他又是当地烧炭工里的一个小头目,比较讲义气,也能打,所以当他降神附体时,很多人都听他的。当时,除了他和萧朝贵,还有很多人能降神附体,但后来这两人逐渐把别的附体者给打压了,于是最终就只剩下他俩了。而且杨秀清和别人降的神又不一样,别人降的顶多就是个黄鼠狼、黄大仙之类乱七八糟的小神,杨秀清一降就是上帝。等到他们重新整顿拜上帝教后,就把冯云山救出来了,同时迎回了洪秀全。但等洪秀全和冯云山回来后一看,变天了。以前洪秀全是当家的,是精神领袖,冯云山是实际领袖,现在他们发现又出现了两个新的领袖,一个是上帝化身,一个是耶稣化身。但他们也不得不承认这两人的地位,于是从此以后太平天国的领导层里出现二元体制:一个是老的,从广东花县来的洪秀全、冯云山等人;一个就是当地的。当地的土著领袖有一大利器,就是降神附体。
5. 同案买卖枪支被告人均被判实刑王某峰的案子,要从2014年说起。
6. 因为深圳的积分入学政策,她的孩子分别在2016年和2017年进入了出租屋附近的公立小学。


1. 无独有偶,想起了8年前即2011年美国《时代周刊》的预言:印度的头号输出品是CEO。
2.   `I thought you would go straight ahead,' said Connie. `And leave you to run after us?' said Clifford.
3.   With all the works of Chaucer, outside The Canterbury Tales, it would have been absolutely impossible to deal within the scope of this volume. But nearly one hundred pages, have been devoted to his minor poems; and, by dint of careful selection and judicious abridgement -- a connecting outline of the story in all such cases being given -- the Editor ventures to hope that he has presented fair and acceptable specimens of Chaucer's workmanship in all styles. The preparation of this part of the volume has been a laborious task; no similar attempt on the same scale has been made; and, while here also the truth of the text in matters essential has been in nowise sacrificed to mere ease of perusal, the general reader will find opened up for him a new view of Chaucer and his works. Before a perusal of these hundred pages, will melt away for ever the lingering tradition or prejudice that Chaucer was only, or characteristically, a coarse buffoon, who pandered to a base and licentious appetite by painting and exaggerating the lowest vices of his time. In these selections -- made without a thought of taking only what is to the poet's credit from a wide range of poems in which hardly a word is to his discredit -- we behold Chaucer as he was; a courtier, a gallant, pure-hearted gentleman, a scholar, a philosopher, a poet of gay and vivid fancy, playing around themes of chivalric convention, of deep human interest, or broad-sighted satire. In The Canterbury Tales, we see, not Chaucer, but Chaucer's times and neighbours; the artist has lost himself in his work. To show him honestly and without disguise, as he lived his own life and sung his own songs at the brilliant Court of Edward III, is to do his memory a moral justice far more material than any wrong that can ever come out of spelling. As to the minor poems of Spenser, which follow The Faerie Queen, the choice has been governed by the desire to give at once the most interesting, and the most characteristic of the poet's several styles; and, save in the case of the Sonnets, the poems so selected are given entire. It is manifest that the endeavours to adapt this volume for popular use, have been already noticed, would imperfectly succeed without the aid of notes and glossary, to explain allusions that have become obsolete, or antiquated words which it was necessary to retain. An endeavour has been made to render each page self- explanatory, by placing on it all the glossarial and illustrative notes required for its elucidation, or -- to avoid repetitions that would have occupied space -- the references to the spot where information may be found. The great advantage of such a plan to the reader, is the measure of its difficulty for the editor. It permits much more flexibility in the choice of glossarial explanations or equivalents; it saves the distracting and time- consuming reference to the end or the beginning of the book; but, at the same time, it largely enhances the liability to error. The Editor is conscious that in the 12,000 or 13,000 notes, as well as in the innumerable minute points of spelling, accentuation, and rhythm, he must now and again be found tripping; he can only ask any reader who may detect all that he could himself point out as being amiss, to set off against inevitable mistakes and misjudgements, the conscientious labour bestowed on the book, and the broad consideration of its fitness for the object contemplated.
4. 张俊龙说,该局同时安排人员从河南运输生产设备,并在河南、广州、东莞三地采购医用口罩所需的原材料无纺布。
5.   `Very good. Then I give it, and you have repeated it correctly.'
6. 这些钱是我借的,我‘无罪了,为何不还我?李良毛认为。


1. 没多久,她又在家中将腿摔断,从此卧床。
2.   In the case of most of our anciently domesticated animals and plants, I do not think it is possible to come to any definite conclusion, whether they have descended from one or several species. The argument mainly relied on by those who believe in the multiple origin of our domestic animals is, that we find in the most ancient records, more especially on the monuments of Egypt, much diversity in the breeds; and that some of the breeds closely resemble, perhaps are identical with, those still existing. Even if this latter fact were found more strictly and generally true than seems to me to be the case, what does it show, but that some of our breeds originated there, four or five thousand years ago? But Mr Horner's researches have rendered it in some degree probable that man sufficiently civilized to have manufactured pottery existed in the valley of the Nile thirteen or fourteen thousand years ago; and who will pretend to say how long before these ancient periods, savages, like those of Tierra del Fuego or Australia, who possess a semi-domestic dog, may not have existed in Egypt?The whole subject must, I think, remain vague; nevertheless, I may, without here entering on any details, state that, from geographical and other considerations, I think it highly probable that our domestic dogs have descended from several wild species. In regard to sheep and goats I can form no opinion. I should think, from facts communicated to me by Mr Blyth, on the habits, voice, and constitution, &c., of the humped Indian cattle, that these had descended from a different aboriginal stock from our European cattle; and several competent judges believe that these latter have had more than one wild parent. With respect to horses, from reasons which I cannot give here, I am doubtfully inclined to believe, in opposition to several authors, that all the races have descended from one wild stock. Mr Blyth, whose opinion, from his large and varied stores of knowledge, I should value more than that of almost any one, thinks that all the breeds of poultry have proceeded from the common wild Indian fowl (Gallus bankiva). In regard to ducks and rabbits, the breeds of which differ considerably from each other in structure, I do not doubt that they all have descended from the common wild duck and rabbit.The doctrine of the origin of our several domestic races from several aboriginal stocks, has been carried to an absurd extreme by some authors. They believe that every race which breeds true, let the distinctive characters be ever so slight, has had its wild prototype. At this rate there must have existed at least a score of species of wild cattle, as many sheep, and several goats in Europe alone, and several even within Great Britain. One author believes that there formerly existed in Great Britain eleven wild species of sheep peculiar to it! When we bear in mind that Britain has now hardly one peculiar mammal, and France but few distinct from those of Germany and conversely, and so with Hungary, Spain, &c., but that each of these kingdoms possesses several peculiar breeds of cattle, sheep, &c., we must admit that many domestic breeds have originated in Europe; for whence could they have been derived, as these several countries do not possess a number of peculiar species as distinct parent-stocks? So it is in India. Even in the case of the domestic dogs of the whole world, which I fully admit have probably descended from several wild species, I cannot doubt that there has been an immense amount of inherited variation. Who can believe that animals closely resembling the Italian greyhound, the bloodhound, the bull-dog, or Blenheim spaniel, &c. so unlike all wild Canidae ever existed freely in a state of nature? It has often been loosely said that all our races of dogs have been produced by the crossing of a few aboriginal species; but by crossing we can get only forms in some degree intermediate between their parents; and if we account for our several domestic races by this process, we must admit the former existence of the most extreme forms, as the Italian greyhound, bloodhound, bull-dog, &c., in the wild state. Moreover, the possibility of making distinct races by crossing has been greatly exaggerated. There can be no doubt that a race may be modified by occasional crosses, if aided by the careful selection of those individual mongrels, which present any desired character; but that a race could be obtained nearly intermediate between two extremely different races or species, I can hardly believe. Sir J. Sebright expressly experimentised for this object, and failed. The offspring from the first cross between two pure breeds is tolerably and sometimes (as I have found with pigeons) extremely uniform, and everything seems simple enough; but when these mongrels are crossed one with another for several generations, hardly two of them will be alike, and then the extreme difficulty, or rather utter hopelessness, of the task becomes apparent. Certainly, a breed intermediate between two very distinct breeds could not be got without extreme care and long-continued selection; nor can I find a single case on record of a permanent race having been thus formed.On the Breeds of the Domestic pigeon.
3. 四、东欧赢得自治
4. 在赚到第一个400万元的时候,王泽霖用这些钱逐步为学校盖起了两座实验楼,购买了当时省内高校最先进的高速离心机、低速大容量离心机、浓缩机、冻干机等先进仪器设备。
5. 忽必烈北返时,还留下宗王不花驻守云南(中统二年封为建昌王),重大军政事宜都元帅必须向宗王请示。一二六七年,忽必烈封皇子忽哥赤为云南王,又设大理等处行六部和王傅府,以行六部的尚书、侍郎兼王傅府的王傅、府尉和司马,行政机关和王府机构合为一体。一二七一年,忽哥赤被都元帅宝合丁等毒死,元朝又以南平王秃忽鲁出镇云南。
6. 一、农、牧民起义的失败


1.   "Sit where you are, and eat your victuals in silence, or be offelsewhere," shouted Antinous. "If you say more I will have you draggedhand and foot through the courts, and the servants shall flay youalive."
2. 张京康透露,这款鞋明年上市,本来打算定399,现在决定大幅降价,产业链整合优势,卖15个亿没问题。
3. 《什么值得投》—海外篇:中国模式,海外故事十年前,很多人讲一个主题叫做copytochina,我们把美团叫做中国的groupon,把滴滴叫做中国的uber。
4. Social customer service kills the dreaded phone tree
5.   "Grand mercy, good heart mine, y-wis," quoth she; "And blissful Venus let me never sterve,* *die Ere I may stand *of pleasance in degree in a position to reward To quite him* that so well can deserve; him well with pleasure* And while that God my wit will me conserve, I shall so do; so true I have you found, That ay honour to me-ward shall rebound.
6. 海岛游是受游客热捧的旅游项目。


1. SplashData公司建议,使用榜单上出现的密码的用户和公司赶快修改自己的密码。SplashData公司警告称,用数字代替字母的常见密码,像“dr4mat1c”,也很容易遭到破解,因为现在密码入侵者的科技手段也越来越高端了。
2.   In the time of this plague and dreadful visitation, the LordPresident, his Lady, Sonnes, Daughters, Brothers, Nephewes, andKindred dyed, none remaining alive, but one onely Daughtermarriageable, a few of the houshold servants, beside Perotto, whom(after the sickenesse was more mildly asswaged) with counsell andconsent of the Countrey people, the young Lady accepted to be herhusband, because hee was a man so worthy and valiant; and of all theinheritance left by her deceased Father, she made him Lord, and solecommander. Within no long while after, the King of Englandunderstanding that his President of Wales was dead, and Fame liberallyrelating the vertues, valour, and good parts of Perotto the Piccard,hee created him President thereof, and to supply the place of hisdeceased Lord. These faire fortunes, within the compasse of so short atime, fell to the two innocent children of the Count D'Angiers afterthey were left by him as lost and forlorne.
3. 但王贝贝告诉新京报记者,截至2019年8月27日熊昕案一审开庭,红谷滩分局仍然未就是否曾对王浩刑讯逼供做出结论。

网友评论(83818 / 50284 )

  • 1:崔雪莹 2020-08-01 01:24:13

      "Captain," said Felton, "this is person of whom I spoke to you,and whom you must convey safe and sound to France.""For a thousand pistoles," said the captain.

  • 2:张清安 2020-07-30 01:24:13

      No sapphire of Ind, no ruby rich of price, There lacked then, nor emerald so green, Balais, Turkeis, <9> nor thing, *to my devise,* *in my judgement* That may the castle make for to sheen;* *be beautiful All was as bright as stars in winter be'n; And Phoebus shone, to make his peace again, For trespass* done to high estates twain, -- *offence

  • 3:程红开 2020-07-19 01:24:13


  • 4:倪红梅 2020-07-27 01:24:13


  • 5:华盛顿—北京—东京 2020-07-23 01:24:13

      Of course they did; for I felt their eyes directed likeburning-glasses against my scorched skin.

  • 6:龚锐云 2020-08-05 01:24:13

      Great as the differences are between the breeds of pigeons, I am fully convinced that the common opinion of naturalists is correct, namely, that all have descended from the rock-pigeon (Columba livia), including under this term several geographical races or sub-species, which differ from each other in the most trifling respects. As several of the reasons which have led me to this belief are in some degree applicable in other cases, I will here briefly give them. If the several breeds are not varieties, and have not proceeded from the rock-pigeon, they must have descended from at least seven or eight aboriginal stocks; for it is impossible to make the present domestic breeds by the crossing of any lesser number: how, for instance, could a pouter be produced by crossing two breeds unless one of the parent-stocks possessed the characteristic enormous crop? The supposed aboriginal stocks must all have been rock-pigeons, that is, not breeding or willingly perching on trees. But besides C. livia, with its geographical sub-species, only two or three other species of rock-pigeons are known; and these have not any of the characters of the domestic breeds. Hence the supposed aboriginal stocks must either still exist in the countries where they were originally domesticated, and yet be unknown to ornithologists; and this, considering their size, habits, and remarkable characters, seems very improbable; or they must have become extinct in the wild state. But birds breeding on precipices, and good fliers, are unlikely to be exterminated; and the common rock-pigeon, which has the same habits with the domestic breeds, has not been exterminated even on several of the smaller British islets, or on the shores of the Mediterranean. Hence the supposed extermination of so many species having similar habits with the rock-pigeon seems to me a very rash assumption. Moreover, the several above-named domesticated breeds have been transported to all parts of the world, and, therefore, some of them must have been carried back again into their native country; but not one has ever become wild or feral, though the dovecot-pigeon, which is the rock-pigeon in a very slightly altered state, has become feral in several places. Again, all recent experience shows that it is most difficult to get any wild animal to breed freely under domestication; yet on the hypothesis of the multiple origin of our pigeons, it must be assumed that at least seven or eight species were so thoroughly domesticated in ancient times by half-civilized man, as to be quite prolific under confinement.An argument, as it seems to me, of great weight, and applicable in several other cases, is, that the above-specified breeds, though agreeing generally in constitution, habits, voice, colouring, and in most parts of their structure, with the wild rock-pigeon, yet are certainly highly abnormal in other parts of their structure: we may look in vain throughout the whole great family of Columbidae for a beak like that of the English carrier, or that of the short-faced tumbler, or barb; for reversed feathers like those of the jacobin; for a crop like that of the pouter; for tail-feathers like those of the fantail. Hence it must be assumed not only that half-civilized man succeeded in thoroughly domesticating several species, but that he intentionally or by chance picked out extraordinarily abnormal species; and further, that these very species have since all become extinct or unknown. So many strange contingencies seem to me improbable in the highest degree.

  • 7:骆余民 2020-07-22 01:24:13

      `I believe so.'

  • 8:托马斯·德隆 2020-07-27 01:24:13


  • 9:黄珊珊 2020-08-04 01:24:13


  • 10:张玉峰 2020-08-05 01:24:13

      5. Embattell'd: indented on the upper edge like the battlements of a castle.