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            1. Amy Lowell - Malmaison
              文章來源: 文章作者: 發布時間:2007-10-19 03:30 字體: [ ]  進入論壇
              (單詞翻譯:雙擊或拖選)
              I
              How the slates2 of the roof sparkle in the sun,
              over there, over there,
              beyond the high wall!  How quietly the Seine runs in loops
              and windings,
              over there, over there, sliding through the green countryside!  Like
              ships
              of the line, stately with canvas, the tall clouds pass along the
              sky,
              over the glittering roof, over the trees, over the looped and curving
              river.
              A breeze quivers through the linden-trees.  Roses bloom
              at Malmaison.
              Roses!  Roses!  But the road is dusty.  Already
              the Citoyenne Beauharnais
              wearies of her walk.  Her skin is chalked and powdered
              with dust,
              she smells dust, and behind the wall are roses!  Roses
              with
              smooth open petals3, poised5 above rippling6 leaves . . .  Roses
              . . .
              They have told her so.  The Citoyenne Beauharnais shrugs7
              her shoulders
              and makes a little face.  She must mend her pace if she
              would be back
              in time for dinner.  Roses indeed!  The guillotine
              more likely.

              The tiered clouds float over Malmaison, and the slate1 roof sparkles
              in the sun.

              II
              Gallop8!  Gallop!  The General
              brooks9 no delay.  Make way, good people,
              and scatter10 out of his path, you, and your hens, and your dogs,
              and your children.  The General is returned from Egypt,
              and is come
              in a `caleche' and four to visit his new property.  Throw
              open the gates,
              you, Porter of Malmaison.  Pull off your cap, my man,
              this is your master,
              the husband of Madame.  Faster!  Faster!  A
              jerk and a jingle
              and they are arrived, he and she.  Madame has red eyes.  Fie!  It
              is for joy
              at her husband's return.  Learn your place, Porter.  A
              gentleman here
              for two months?  Fie!  Fie, then!  Since
              when have you taken to gossiping.
              Madame may have a brother, I suppose.  That -- all green,
              and red,
              and glitter, with flesh as dark as ebony -- that is a slave; a bloodthirsty,
              stabbing, slashing11 heathen, come from the hot countries to cure
              your tongue
              of idle whispering.

              A fine afternoon it is, with tall bright clouds sailing over the
              trees.

              "Bonaparte, mon ami, the trees are golden like my star, the star
              I pinned
              to your destiny when I married you.  The gypsy, you remember
              her prophecy!
              My dear friend, not here, the servants are watching; send them away,
              and that flashing splendour, Roustan.  Superb -- Imperial,
              but . . .
              My dear, your arm is trembling; I faint to feel it touching12 me!  No,
              no,
              Bonaparte, not that -- spare me that -- did we not bury that last
              night!
              You hurt me, my friend, you are so hot and strong.  Not
              long, Dear,
              no, thank God, not long."
              The looped river runs saffron, for the sun is setting.  It
              is getting dark.
              Dark.  Darker.  In the moonlight, the slate
              roof shines palely milkily white.
              The roses have faded at Malmaison, nipped by the
              frost.  What need for roses?
              Smooth, open petals -- her arms.  Fragrant13, outcurved
              petals -- her breasts.
              He rises like a sun above her, stooping to touch the petals, press
              them wider.
              Eagles.  Bees.  What are they to open roses!  A
              little shivering breeze
              runs through the linden-trees, and the tiered clouds blow across
              the sky
              like ships of the line, stately with canvas.

              III
              The gates stand wide at Malmaison, stand wide all
              day.  The gravel14
              of the avenue glints under the continual rolling of wheels.
              An officer gallops15 up with his sabre clicking; a mameluke gallops
              down
              with his charger kicking.  `Valets de pied' run about
              in ones, and twos,
              and groups, like swirled16 blown leaves.  Tramp!  Tramp!  The
              guard is changing,
              and the grenadiers off duty lounge out of sight, ranging along the
              roads
              toward Paris.
              The slate roof sparkles in the sun, but it sparkles
              milkily, vaguely,
              the great glass-houses put out its shining.  Glass, stone,
              and onyx
              now for the sun's mirror.  Much has come to pass at Malmaison.
              New rocks and fountains, blocks of carven marble, fluted17 pillars
              uprearing
              antique temples, vases and urns18 in unexpected places, bridges of
              stone,
              bridges of wood, arbours and statues, and a flood of flowers everywhere,
              new flowers, rare flowers, parterre after parterre of flowers.  Indeed,
              the roses bloom at Malmaison.  It is youth, youth untrammeled
              and advancing,
              trundling a country ahead of it as though it were a hoop19.  Laughter,
              and spur janglings in tessellated vestibules.  Tripping
              of clocked
              and embroidered20 stockings in little low-heeled shoes over smooth
              grass-plots.
              India muslins spangled with silver patterns slide through trees
              --
              mingle -- separate -- white day fireflies flashing moon-brilliance
              in the shade of foliage21.
              "The kangaroos!  I vow22, Captain, I must
              see the kangaroos."
              "As you please, dear Lady, but I recommend the
              shady linden alley
              and feeding the cockatoos."
              "They say that Madame Bonaparte's breed of sheep
              is the best in all France."
              "And, oh, have you seen the enchanting23 little cedar24
              she planted
              when the First Consul25 sent home the news of the victory of Marengo?"
              Picking, choosing, the chattering26 company flits
              to and fro.  Over the trees
              the great clouds go, tiered, stately, like ships of the line
              bright with canvas.
              Prisoners'-base, and its swooping27, veering28, racing29,
              giggling30, bumping.
              The First Consul runs plump into M. de Beauharnais and falls.
              But he picks himself up smartly, and starts after M. Isabey.  Too
              late,
              M. Le Premier31 Consul, Mademoiselle Hortense is out after you.  Quickly,
              my dear Sir!  Stir your short legs, she is swift and eager,
              and as graceful
              as her mother.  She is there, that other, playing too,
              but lightly, warily,
              bearing herself with care, rather floating out upon the air than
              running,
              never far from goal.  She is there, borne up above her
              guests
              as something indefinably fair, a rose above periwinkles.  A
              blown rose,
              smooth as satin, reflexed, one loosened petal4 hanging back and down.
              A rose that undulates languorously32 as the breeze takes it,
              resting upon its leaves in a faintness of perfume.

              There are rumours33 about the First Consul.  Malmaison is
              full of women,
              and Paris is only two leagues distant.  Madame Bonaparte
              stands
              on the wooden bridge at sunset, and watches a black swan
              pushing the pink and silver water in front of him as he swims,
              crinkling its smoothness into pleats of changing colour with his
              breast.
              Madame Bonaparte presses against the parapet of the bridge,
              and the crushed roses at her belt melt, petal by petal, into the
              pink water.

              IV
              A vile34 day, Porter.  But keep your wits
              about you.  The Empress
              will soon be here.  Queer, without the Emperor!  It
              is indeed,
              but best not consider that.  Scratch your head and prick35
              up your ears.
              Divorce is not for you to debate about.  She is late?  Ah,
              well,
              the roads are muddy.  The rain spears are as sharp as
              whetted36 knives.
              They dart37 down and down, edged and shining.  Clop-trop!  Clop-trop!
              A carriage grows out of the mist.  Hist, Porter.  You
              can keep on your hat.
              It is only Her Majesty38's dogs and her parrot.  Clop-trop!
              The Ladies in Waiting, Porter.  Clop-trop!  It
              is Her Majesty.  At least,
              I suppose it is, but the blinds are drawn39.
              "In all the years I have served Her Majesty she
              never before passed the gate
              without giving me a smile!"
              You're a droll40 fellow, to expect the Empress to
              put out her head
              in the pouring rain and salute41 you.  She has affairs of
              her own
              to think about.
              Clang the gate, no need for further waiting, nobody
              else will be coming
              to Malmaison to-night.

              White under her veil, drained and shaking, the woman crosses the
              antechamber.
              Empress!  Empress!  Foolish splendour, perished
              to dust.  Ashes of roses,
              ashes of youth.  Empress forsooth!
              Over the glass domes43 of the hot-houses drenches44
              the rain.  Behind her
              a clock ticks -- ticks again.  The sound knocks upon her
              thought
              with the echoing shudder45 of hollow vases.  She places
              her hands on her ears,
              but the minutes pass, knocking.  Tears in Malmaison.  And
              years to come
              each knocking by, minute after minute.  Years, many years,
              and tears,
              and cold pouring rain.
              "I feel as though I had died, and the only sensation
              I have
              is that I am no more."
              Rain!  Heavy, thudding rain!

              V
              The roses bloom at Malmaison.  And not
              only roses.  Tulips, myrtles,
              geraniums, camelias, rhododendrons, dahlias, double hyacinths.
              All the year through, under glass, under the sky, flowers bud, expand,
              die,
              and give way to others, always others.  From distant countries
              they have
              been brought, and taught to live in the cool temperateness46 of France.
              There is the `Bonapartea' from Peru; the `Napoleone Imperiale';
              the `Josephinia Imperatrix', a pearl-white flower, purple-shadowed,
              the calix pricked47 out with crimson48 points.  Malmaison
              wears its flowers
              as a lady wears her gems49, flauntingly, assertively50.  Malmaison
              decks herself
              to hide the hollow within.
              The glass-houses grow and grow, and every year
              fling up hotter reflections
              to the sailing sun.
              The cost runs into millions, but a woman must have
              something
              to console herself for a broken heart.  One can play backgammon
              and patience,
              and then patience and backgammon, and stake gold napoleons on each
              game won.
              Sport truly!  It is an unruly spirit which could ask better.  With
              her jewels,
              her laces, her shawls; her two hundred and twenty dresses, her fichus,
              her veils; her pictures, her busts51, her birds.  It is
              absurd that she
              cannot be happy.  The Emperor smarts under the thought
              of her ingratitude52.
              What could he do more?  And yet she spends, spends as
              never before.
              It is ridiculous.  Can she not enjoy life at a smaller
              figure?
              Was ever monarch53 plagued with so extravagant54 an ex-wife.  She
              owes
              her chocolate-merchant, her candle-merchant, her sweetmeat purveyor;
              her grocer, her butcher, her poulterer; her architect, and the shopkeeper
              who sells her rouge55; her perfumer, her dressmaker, her merchant
              of shoes.
              She owes for fans, plants, engravings, and chairs.  She
              owes
              masons and carpenters, vintners, lingeres.  The lady's
              affairs
              are in sad confusion.
              And why?  Why?
              Can a river flow when the spring is dry?

              Night.  The Empress sits alone, and the clock ticks, one
              after one.
              The clock nicks off the edges of her life.  She is chipped
              like
              an old bit of china; she is frayed56 like a garment of last year's
              wearing.
              She is soft, crinkled, like a fading rose.  And each minute
              flows by
              brushing against her, shearing57 off another and another petal.
              The Empress crushes her breasts with her hands and weeps.  And
              the tall clouds
              sail over Malmaison like a procession of stately ships bound for
              the moon.

              Scarlet58, clear-blue, purple epauletted with gold.  It
              is a parade of soldiers
              sweeping up the avenue.  Eight horses, eight Imperial
              harnesses,
              four caparisoned postilions, a carriage with the Emperor's arms
              on the panels.
              Ho, Porter, pop out your eyes, and no wonder.  Where else
              under the Heavens
              could you see such splendour!
              They sit on a stone seat.  The little
              man in the green coat of a Colonel
              of Chasseurs, and the lady, beautiful as a satin seed-pod, and as
              pale.
              The house has memories.  The satin seed-pod holds his
              germs of Empire.
              We will stay here, under the blue sky and the turreted59 white clouds.
              She draws him; he feels her faded loveliness urge him to replenish60
              it.
              Her soft transparent61 texture62 woos his nervous fingering.  He
              speaks to her
              of debts, of resignation; of her children, and his; he promises
              that she
              shall see the King of Rome; he says some harsh things and some pleasant.
              But she is there, close to him, rose toned to amber42, white shot
              with violet,
              pungent to his nostrils63 as embalmed64 rose-leaves in a twilit room.
              Suddenly the Emperor calls his carriage and rolls
              away
              across the looping Seine.

              VI
              Crystal-blue brightness over the glass-houses.  Crystal-blue
              streaks
              and ripples65 over the lake.  A macaw on a gilded66 perch67
              screams;
              they have forgotten to take out his dinner.  The windows
              shake.  Boom!  Boom!
              It is the rumbling68 of Prussian cannon69 beyond Pecq.  Roses
              bloom at Malmaison.
              Roses!  Roses!  Swimming above their leaves,
              rotting beneath them.
              Fallen flowers strew70 the unraked walks.  Fallen flowers
              for a fallen Emperor!
              The General in charge of him draws back and watches.  Snatches
              of music --
              snarling, sneering71 music of bagpipes72.  They say a Scotch73
              regiment
              is besieging74 Saint-Denis.  The Emperor wipes his face,
              or is it his eyes.
              His tired eyes which see nowhere the grace they long for.  Josephine!
              Somebody asks him a question, he does not answer, somebody else
              does that.
              There are voices, but one voice he does not hear, and yet he hears
              it
              all the time.  Josephine!  The Emperor puts
              up his hand to screen his face.
              The white light of a bright cloud spears sharply through the linden-trees.
              `Vive l'Empereur!'  There are troops passing beyond the
              wall,
              troops which sing and call.  Boom!  A pink rose
              is jarred off its stem
              and falls at the Emperor's feet.
              "Very well.  I go."  Where!  Does
              it matter?  There is no sword to clatter75.
              Nothing but soft brushing gravel and a gate which shuts with a click.
              "Quick, fellow, don't spare your horses."
              A whip cracks, wheels turn, why burn one's eyes
              following a fleck76 of dust.

              VII
              Over the slate roof tall clouds, like ships of
              the line, pass along the sky.
              The glass-houses glitter splotchily, for many of their lights are
              broken.
              Roses bloom, fiery77 cinders78 quenching79 under damp weeds.  Wreckage80
              and misery,
              and a trailing of petty deeds smearing81 over old recollections.
              The musty rooms are empty and their shutters82 are
              closed, only in the gallery
              there is a stuffed black swan, covered with dust.  When
              you touch it,
              the feathers come off and float softly to the ground.  Through
              a chink
              in the shutters, one can see the stately clouds crossing the sky
              toward the Roman arches of the Marly Aqueduct.


              點擊收聽單詞發音收聽單詞發音  

              1 slate uEfzI     
              n.板巖,石板,石片,石板色,候選人名單;adj.暗藍灰色的,含板巖的;vt.用石板覆蓋,痛打,提名,預訂
              參考例句:
              • The nominating committee laid its slate before the board.提名委員會把候選人名單提交全體委員會討論。
              • What kind of job uses stained wood and slate? 什么工作會接觸木頭污濁和石板呢?
              2 slates ba298a474e572b7bb22ea6b59e127028     
              (舊時學生用以寫字的)石板( slate的名詞復數 ); 板巖; 石板瓦; 石板色
              參考例句:
              • The contract specifies red tiles, not slates, for the roof. 合同規定屋頂用紅瓦,并非石板瓦。
              • They roofed the house with slates. 他們用石板瓦做屋頂。
              3 petals f346ae24f5b5778ae3e2317a33cd8d9b     
              n.花瓣( petal的名詞復數 )
              參考例句:
              • white petals tinged with blue 略帶藍色的白花瓣
              • The petals of many flowers expand in the sunshine. 許多花瓣在陽光下開放。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
              4 petal IMIxX     
              n.花瓣
              參考例句:
              • Each white petal had a stripe of red.每一片白色的花瓣上都有一條紅色的條紋。
              • A petal fluttered to the ground.一片花瓣飄落到地上。
              5 poised SlhzBU     
              a.擺好姿勢不動的
              參考例句:
              • The hawk poised in mid-air ready to swoop. 老鷹在半空中盤旋,準備俯沖。
              • Tina was tense, her hand poised over the telephone. 蒂娜心情緊張,手懸在電話機上。
              6 rippling b84b2d05914b2749622963c1ef058ed5     
              起漣漪的,潺潺流水般聲音的
              參考例句:
              • I could see the dawn breeze rippling the shining water. 我能看見黎明的微風在波光粼粼的水面上吹出道道漣漪。
              • The pool rippling was caused by the waving of the reeds. 池塘里的潺潺聲是蘆葦搖動時引起的。
              7 shrugs d3633c0b0b1f8cd86f649808602722fa     
              n.聳肩(以表示冷淡,懷疑等)( shrug的名詞復數 )
              參考例句:
              • Hungarian Prime Minister Ferenc Gyurcsany shrugs off this criticism. 匈牙利總理久爾恰尼對這個批評不以為然。 來自互聯網
              • She shrugs expressively and takes a sip of her latte. 她表達地聳肩而且拿她的拿鐵的啜飲。 來自互聯網
              8 gallop MQdzn     
              v./n.(馬或騎馬等)飛奔;飛速發展
              參考例句:
              • They are coming at a gallop towards us.他們正朝著我們飛跑過來。
              • The horse slowed to a walk after its long gallop.那匹馬跑了一大陣后慢下來緩步而行。
              9 brooks cdbd33f49d2a6cef435e9a42e9c6670f     
              n.小溪( brook的名詞復數 )
              參考例句:
              • Brooks gave the business when Haas caught him with his watch. 哈斯抓到偷他的手表的布魯克斯時,狠狠地揍了他一頓。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              • Ade and Brooks exchanged blows yesterday and they were severely punished today. 艾德和布魯克斯昨天打起來了,今天他們受到嚴厲的懲罰。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              10 scatter uDwzt     
              vt.撒,驅散,散開;散布/播;vi.分散,消散
              參考例句:
              • You pile everything up and scatter things around.你把東西亂堆亂放。
              • Small villages scatter at the foot of the mountain.村莊零零落落地散布在山腳下。
              11 slashing dfc956bca8fba6bcb04372bf8fc09010     
              adj.尖銳的;苛刻的;鮮明的;亂砍的v.揮砍( slash的現在分詞 );鞭打;割破;削減
              參考例句:
              • Slashing is the first process in which liquid treatment is involved. 漿紗是液處理的第一過程。 來自辭典例句
              • He stopped slashing his horse. 他住了手,不去鞭打他的馬了。 來自辭典例句
              12 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。
              13 fragrant z6Yym     
              adj.芬香的,馥郁的,愉快的
              參考例句:
              • The Fragrant Hills are exceptionally beautiful in late autumn.深秋的香山格外美麗。
              • The air was fragrant with lavender.空氣中彌漫薰衣草香。
              14 gravel s6hyT     
              n.砂躒;砂礫層;結石
              參考例句:
              • We bought six bags of gravel for the garden path.我們購買了六袋碎石用來鋪花園的小路。
              • More gravel is needed to fill the hollow in the drive.需要更多的礫石來填平車道上的坑洼。
              15 gallops 445d813d0062126b8f995654e99deec9     
              (馬等)奔馳,騎馬奔馳( gallop的名詞復數 )
              參考例句:
              • Let me turn the beautiful steed, gallops with you in the horizon. 讓我變成美麗的駿馬,和你馳騁在天涯。
              • When Tao gallops through and Yang, all things come into and thrive. 當道馳騁在陰陽之中時,則萬物生焉,萬物興焉。
              16 swirled eb40fca2632f9acaecc78417fd6adc53     
              v.旋轉,打旋( swirl的過去式和過去分詞 )
              參考例句:
              • The waves swirled and eddied around the rocks. 波浪翻滾著在巖石周圍打旋。
              • The water swirled down the drain. 水打著旋流進了下水道。
              17 fluted ds9zqF     
              a.有凹槽的
              參考例句:
              • The Taylor house is that white one with the tall fluted column on Polyock Street. 泰勒家的住宅在波洛克街上,就是那幢有高大的雕花柱子的白色屋子。
              • Single chimera light pink two-tone fluted star. Plain, pointed. Large. 單瓣深淺不一的亮粉紅色星形縞花,花瓣端有凹痕。平坦尖型葉。大型。
              18 urns 6df9129bd5aa442c382b5bd8a5a61135     
              n.壺( urn的名詞復數 );甕;缸;骨灰甕
              參考例句:
              • Wine utensils unearthed include jars, urns, pots, bowls and cups. 發掘出的酒器皿有瓶、甕、罐、壺、碗和杯子。 來自互聯網
              • Ernie yearned to learn to turn urns. 嘔尼渴望學會轉咖啡壺。 來自互聯網
              19 hoop wcFx9     
              n.(籃球)籃圈,籃
              參考例句:
              • The child was rolling a hoop.那個孩子在滾鐵環。
              • The wooden tub is fitted with the iron hoop.木盆都用鐵箍箍緊。
              20 embroidered StqztZ     
              adj.繡花的
              參考例句:
              • She embroidered flowers on the cushion covers. 她在這些靠墊套上繡了花。
              • She embroidered flowers on the front of the dress. 她在連衣裙的正面繡花。
              21 foliage QgnzK     
              n.葉子,樹葉,簇葉
              參考例句:
              • The path was completely covered by the dense foliage.小路被樹葉厚厚地蓋了一層。
              • Dark foliage clothes the hills.濃密的樹葉覆蓋著群山。
              22 vow 0h9wL     
              n.誓(言),誓約;v.起誓,立誓
              參考例句:
              • My parents are under a vow to go to church every Sunday.我父母許愿,每星期日都去做禮拜。
              • I am under a vow to drink no wine.我已立誓戒酒。
              23 enchanting MmCyP     
              a.討人喜歡的
              參考例句:
              • His smile, at once enchanting and melancholy, is just his father's. 他那種既迷人又有些憂郁的微笑,活脫兒象他父親。
              • Its interior was an enchanting place that both lured and frightened me. 它的里頭是個吸引人的地方,我又向往又害怕。
              24 cedar 3rYz9     
              n.雪松,香柏(木)
              參考例句:
              • The cedar was about five feet high and very shapely.那棵雪松約有五尺高,風姿優美。
              • She struck the snow from the branches of an old cedar with gray lichen.她把長有灰色地衣的老雪松樹枝上的雪打了下來。
              25 consul sOAzC     
              n.領事;執政官
              參考例句:
              • A consul's duty is to help his own nationals.領事的職責是幫助自己的同胞。
              • He'll hold the post of consul general for the United States at Shanghai.他將就任美國駐上海總領事(的職務)。
              26 chattering chattering     
              n. (機器振動發出的)咔嗒聲,(鳥等)鳴,啁啾 adj. 喋喋不休的,啾啾聲的 動詞chatter的現在分詞形式
              參考例句:
              • The teacher told the children to stop chattering in class. 老師叫孩子們在課堂上不要嘰嘰喳喳講話。
              • I was so cold that my teeth were chattering. 我冷得牙齒直打戰。
              27 swooping ce659162690c6d11fdc004b1fd814473     
              俯沖,猛沖( swoop的現在分詞 )
              參考例句:
              • The wind were swooping down to tease the waves. 大風猛撲到海面上戲弄著浪濤。
              • And she was talking so well-swooping with swift wing this way and that. 而她卻是那樣健談--一下子談到東,一下子談到西。
              28 veering 7f532fbe9455c2b9628ab61aa01fbced     
              n.改變的;猶豫的;順時針方向轉向;特指使船尾轉向上風來改變航向v.(尤指交通工具)改變方向或路線( veer的現在分詞 );(指談話內容、人的行為或觀點)突然改變;(指風) (在北半球按順時針方向、在南半球按逆時針方向)逐漸轉向;風向順時針轉
              參考例句:
              • Anyone veering too close to the convoys risks being shot. 任何人改變方向,過于接近車隊就有遭槍擊的風險。 來自互聯網
              • The little boat kept veering from its course in such a turbulent river. 小船在這湍急的河中總是改變方向。 來自互聯網
              29 racing 1ksz3w     
              n.競賽,賽馬;adj.競賽用的,賽馬用的
              參考例句:
              • I was watching the racing on television last night.昨晚我在電視上看賽馬。
              • The two racing drivers fenced for a chance to gain the lead.兩個賽車手伺機競相領先。
              30 giggling 2712674ae81ec7e853724ef7e8c53df1     
              v.咯咯地笑( giggle的現在分詞 )
              參考例句:
              • We just sat there giggling like naughty schoolchildren. 我們只是坐在那兒像調皮的小學生一樣的咯咯地傻笑。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              • I can't stand her giggling, she's so silly. 她吃吃地笑,叫我真受不了,那樣子傻透了。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
              31 premier R19z3     
              adj.首要的;n.總理,首相
              參考例句:
              • The Irish Premier is paying an official visit to Britain.愛爾蘭總理正在對英國進行正式訪問。
              • He requested that the premier grant him an internview.他要求那位總理接見他一次。
              32 languorously 37aad9bbb2f0435c4ed4c73ec9f7fbda     
              adv.疲倦地,郁悶地
              參考例句:
              • He was sprawling languorously on the sofa. 他疲倦地平躺在沙發上。 來自互聯網
              33 rumours ba6e2decd2e28dec9a80f28cb99e131d     
              n.傳聞( rumour的名詞復數 );風聞;謠言;謠傳
              參考例句:
              • The rumours were completely baseless. 那些謠傳毫無根據。
              • Rumours of job losses were later confirmed. 裁員的傳言后來得到了證實。
              34 vile YLWz0     
              adj.卑鄙的,可恥的,邪惡的;壞透的
              參考例句:
              • Who could have carried out such a vile attack?會是誰發起這么卑鄙的攻擊呢?
              • Her talk was full of vile curses.她的話里充滿著惡毒的咒罵。
              35 prick QQyxb     
              v.刺傷,刺痛,刺孔;n.刺傷,刺痛
              參考例句:
              • He felt a sharp prick when he stepped on an upturned nail.當他踩在一個尖朝上的釘子上時,他感到劇烈的疼痛。
              • He burst the balloon with a prick of the pin.他用針一戳,氣球就爆了。
              36 whetted 7528ec529719d8e82ee8e807e936aaec     
              v.(在石頭上)磨(刀、斧等)( whet的過去式和過去分詞 );引起,刺激(食欲、欲望、興趣等)
              參考例句:
              • The little chicks had no more than whetted his appetite. 那幾只小雞只引起了他的胃口。 來自英漢文學 - 熱愛生命
              • The poor morsel of food only whetted desire. 那塊小的可憐的喜糕反而激起了他們的食欲。 來自英漢文學 - 湯姆歷險
              37 dart oydxK     
              v.猛沖,投擲;n.飛鏢,猛沖
              參考例句:
              • The child made a sudden dart across the road.那小孩突然沖過馬路。
              • Markov died after being struck by a poison dart.馬爾科夫身中毒鏢而亡。
              38 majesty MAExL     
              n.雄偉,壯麗,莊嚴,威嚴;最高權威,王權
              參考例句:
              • The king had unspeakable majesty.國王有無法形容的威嚴。
              • Your Majesty must make up your mind quickly!尊貴的陛下,您必須趕快做出決定!
              39 drawn MuXzIi     
              v.拖,拉,拔出;adj.憔悴的,緊張的
              參考例句:
              • All the characters in the story are drawn from life.故事中的所有人物都取材于生活。
              • Her gaze was drawn irresistibly to the scene outside.她的目光禁不住被外面的風景所吸引。
              40 droll J8Tye     
              adj.古怪的,好笑的
              參考例句:
              • The band have a droll sense of humour.這個樂隊有一種滑稽古怪的幽默感。
              • He looked at her with a droll sort of awakening.他用一種古怪的如夢方醒的神情看著她.
              41 salute rYzx4     
              vi.行禮,致意,問候,放禮炮;vt.向…致意,迎接,贊揚;n.招呼,敬禮,禮炮
              參考例句:
              • Merchant ships salute each other by dipping the flag.商船互相點旗致敬。
              • The Japanese women salute the people with formal bows in welcome.這些日本婦女以正式的鞠躬向人們施禮以示歡迎。
              42 amber LzazBn     
              n.琥珀;琥珀色;adj.琥珀制的
              參考例句:
              • Would you like an amber necklace for your birthday?你過生日想要一條琥珀項鏈嗎?
              • This is a piece of little amber stones.這是一塊小小的琥珀化石。
              43 domes ea51ec34bac20cae1c10604e13288827     
              n.圓屋頂( dome的名詞復數 );像圓屋頂一樣的東西;圓頂體育場
              參考例句:
              • The domes are circular or ovoid in cross-section. 穹丘的橫斷面為圓形或卵圓形。 來自辭典例句
              • Parks. The facilities highlighted in text include sport complexes and fabric domes. 本書重點講的設施包括運動場所和頂棚式結構。 來自互聯網
              44 drenches 97504433fe2ba6ac8a03bd1d1c0dc2bd     
              v.使濕透( drench的第三人稱單數 );在某人(某物)上大量使用(某液體)
              參考例句:
              • Collagen: Drenches skin in moisture and forms intensive and resilient skin. 膠原蛋白:滋潤保濕,肌膚緊致有彈力。 來自互聯網
              • Control of root mealy bugs is accomplished with soil drenches with an insecticide. 根部粉蚧的控制是在土壤噴灑殺蟲劑時完成的。 來自互聯網
              45 shudder JEqy8     
              v.戰粟,震動,劇烈地搖晃;n.戰粟,抖動
              參考例句:
              • The sight of the coffin sent a shudder through him.看到那副棺材,他渾身一陣戰栗。
              • We all shudder at the thought of the dreadful dirty place.我們一想到那可怕的骯臟地方就渾身戰驚。
              46 temperateness 9610758ee2ab6d7c0b17c7da283f7f7d     
              n.節制,適度
              參考例句:
              • I hoped he is a sincerity, humorous, healthy person! To familyresponsible person! A temperateness, good person! 我希望他是一個真誠,幽默,健康的人!一個對家庭負責任的人!一個溫和,善良的人! 來自互聯網
              47 pricked 1d0503c50da14dcb6603a2df2c2d4557     
              刺,扎,戳( prick的過去式和過去分詞 ); 刺傷; 刺痛; 使劇痛
              參考例句:
              • The cook pricked a few holes in the pastry. 廚師在餡餅上戳了幾個洞。
              • He was pricked by his conscience. 他受到良心的譴責。
              48 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。
              49 gems 74ab5c34f71372016f1770a5a0bf4419     
              growth; economy; management; and customer satisfaction 增長
              參考例句:
              • a crown studded with gems 鑲有寶石的皇冠
              • The apt citations and poetic gems have adorned his speeches. 貼切的引語和珠璣般的詩句為他的演說詞增添文采。
              50 assertively 96ff1844fcdd1810e172c71a22ee838b     
              斷言地,獨斷地
              參考例句:
              • Using the right body language helps you communicate more assertively. 使用正確的肢體語言會幫助你更有主張力的交流。
              • Learning to communicate assertively involves learning to be honest, open and direct. 果敢自信的交往方式的學習包括做到為人誠實、坦率和直言不諱。
              51 busts c82730a2a9e358c892a6a70d6cedc709     
              半身雕塑像( bust的名詞復數 ); 婦女的胸部; 胸圍; 突擊搜捕
              參考例句:
              • Dey bags swells up and busts. 那奶袋快脹破了。
              • Marble busts all looked like a cemetery. 大理石的半身象,簡直就象是墳山。
              52 ingratitude O4TyG     
              n.忘恩負義
              參考例句:
              • Tim's parents were rather hurt by his ingratitude.蒂姆的父母對他的忘恩負義很痛心。
              • His friends were shocked by his ingratitude to his parents.他對父母不孝,令他的朋友們大為吃驚。
              53 monarch l6lzj     
              n.帝王,君主,最高統治者
              參考例句:
              • The monarch's role is purely ceremonial.君主純粹是個禮儀職位。
              • I think myself happier now than the greatest monarch upon earth.我覺得這個時候比世界上什么帝王都快樂。
              54 extravagant M7zya     
              adj.奢侈的;過分的;(言行等)放肆的
              參考例句:
              • They tried to please him with fulsome compliments and extravagant gifts.他們想用溢美之詞和奢華的禮品來取悅他。
              • He is extravagant in behaviour.他行為放肆。
              55 rouge nX7xI     
              n.胭脂,口紅唇膏;v.(在…上)擦口紅
              參考例句:
              • Women put rouge on their cheeks to make their faces pretty.女人往面頰上涂胭脂,使臉更漂亮。
              • She didn't need any powder or lip rouge to make her pretty.她天生漂亮,不需要任何脂粉唇膏打扮自己。
              56 frayed 1e0e4bcd33b0ae94b871e5e62db77425     
              adj.磨損的v.(使布、繩等)磨損,磨破( fray的過去式和過去分詞 )
              參考例句:
              • His shirt was frayed. 他的襯衫穿破了。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              • The argument frayed their nerves. 爭辯使他們不快。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
              57 shearing 3cd312405f52385b91c03df30d2ce730     
              n.剪羊毛,剪取的羊毛v.剪羊毛( shear的現在分詞 );切斷;剪切
              參考例句:
              • The farmer is shearing his sheep. 那農夫正在給他的羊剪毛。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              • The result of this shearing force is to push the endoplasm forward. 這種剪切力作用的結果是推動內質向前。 來自辭典例句
              58 scarlet zD8zv     
              n.深紅色,緋紅色,紅衣;adj.緋紅色的
              參考例句:
              • The scarlet leaves of the maples contrast well with the dark green of the pines.深紅的楓葉和暗綠的松樹形成了明顯的對比。
              • The glowing clouds are growing slowly pale,scarlet,bright red,and then light red.天空的霞光漸漸地淡下去了,深紅的顏色變成了緋紅,緋紅又變為淺紅。
              59 turreted 9f7zme     
              a.(像炮塔般)旋轉式的
              參考例句:
              60 replenish kCAyV     
              vt.補充;(把…)裝滿;(再)填滿
              參考例句:
              • I always replenish my food supply before it is depleted.我總是在我的食物吃完之前加以補充。
              • We have to import an extra 4 million tons of wheat to replenish our reserves.我們不得不額外進口四百萬噸小麥以補充我們的儲備。
              61 transparent Smhwx     
              adj.明顯的,無疑的;透明的
              參考例句:
              • The water is so transparent that we can see the fishes swimming.水清澈透明,可以看到魚兒游來游去。
              • The window glass is transparent.窗玻璃是透明的。
              62 texture kpmwQ     
              n.(織物)質地;(材料)構造;結構;肌理
              參考例句:
              • We could feel the smooth texture of silk.我們能感覺出絲綢的光滑質地。
              • Her skin has a fine texture.她的皮膚細膩。
              63 nostrils 23a65b62ec4d8a35d85125cdb1b4410e     
              鼻孔( nostril的名詞復數 )
              參考例句:
              • Her nostrils flared with anger. 她氣得兩個鼻孔都鼓了起來。
              • The horse dilated its nostrils. 馬張大鼻孔。
              64 embalmed 02c056162718f98aeaa91fc743dd71bb     
              adj.用防腐藥物保存(尸體)的v.保存(尸體)不腐( embalm的過去式和過去分詞 );使不被遺忘;使充滿香氣
              參考例句:
              • Many fine sentiments are embalmed in poetry. 許多微妙的情感保存于詩歌中。 來自辭典例句
              • In books, are embalmed the greatest thoughts of all ages. 偉大思想古今有,載入書中成不朽。 來自互聯網
              65 ripples 10e54c54305aebf3deca20a1472f4b96     
              逐漸擴散的感覺( ripple的名詞復數 )
              參考例句:
              • The moon danced on the ripples. 月亮在漣漪上舞動。
              • The sea leaves ripples on the sand. 海水在沙灘上留下了波痕。
              66 gilded UgxxG     
              a.鍍金的,富有的
              參考例句:
              • The golden light gilded the sea. 金色的陽光使大海如金子般閃閃發光。
              • "Friends, they are only gilded disks of lead!" "朋友們,這只不過是些鍍金的鉛餅! 來自英漢文學 - 敗壞赫德萊堡
              67 perch 5u1yp     
              n.棲木,高位,桿;v.棲息,就位,位于
              參考例句:
              • The bird took its perch.鳥停歇在棲木上。
              • Little birds perch themselves on the branches.小鳥兒棲歇在樹枝上。
              68 rumbling 85a55a2bf439684a14a81139f0b36eb1     
              n. 隆隆聲, 轆轆聲 adj. 隆隆響的 動詞rumble的現在分詞
              參考例句:
              • The earthquake began with a deep [low] rumbling sound. 地震開始時發出低沉的隆隆聲。
              • The crane made rumbling sound. 吊車發出隆隆的響聲。
              69 cannon 3T8yc     
              n.大炮,火炮;飛機上的機關炮
              參考例句:
              • The soldiers fired the cannon.士兵們開炮。
              • The cannon thundered in the hills.大炮在山間轟鳴。
              70 strew gt1wg     
              vt.撒;使散落;撒在…上,散布于
              參考例句:
              • Their custom is to strew flowers over the graves.他們的風俗是在墳墓上撒花。
              • Shells of all shapes and sizes strew the long narrow beach.各種各樣的貝殼點綴著狹長的海灘。
              71 sneering 929a634cff0de62dfd69331a8e4dcf37     
              嘲笑的,輕蔑的
              參考例句:
              • "What are you sneering at?" “你冷笑什么?” 來自子夜部分
              • The old sorceress slunk in with a sneering smile. 老女巫鬼鬼崇崇地走進來,冷冷一笑。
              72 bagpipes 51b0af600acd1be72b4583a91cae0024     
              n.風笛;風笛( bagpipe的名詞復數 )
              參考例句:
              • Yes, and I'm also learning to play the bagpipes. 是的,我也想學習吹風笛。 來自超越目標英語 第3冊
              • Mr. Vinegar took the bagpipes and the piper led the cow away. 于是醋溜先生拿過了風笛,風笛手牽走了奶牛。 來自互聯網
              73 scotch ZZ3x8     
              n.傷口,刻痕;蘇格蘭威士忌酒;v.粉碎,消滅,阻止;adj.蘇格蘭(人)的
              參考例句:
              • Facts will eventually scotch these rumours.這種謠言在事實面前將不攻自破。
              • Italy was full of fine views and virtually empty of Scotch whiskey.意大利多的是美景,真正缺的是蘇格蘭威士忌。
              74 besieging da68b034845622645cf85414165b9e31     
              包圍,圍困,圍攻( besiege的現在分詞 )
              參考例句:
              • They constituted a near-insuperable obstacle to the besieging infantry. 它們就會形成圍城步兵幾乎不可逾越的障礙。
              • He concentrated the sun's rays on the Roman ships besieging the city and burned them. 他把集中的陽光照到攻城的羅馬船上,把它們焚毀。
              75 clatter 3bay7     
              v./n.(使)發出連續而清脆的撞擊聲
              參考例句:
              • The dishes and bowls slid together with a clatter.碟子碗碰得丁丁當當的。
              • Don't clatter your knives and forks.別把刀叉碰得咔噠響。
              76 fleck AlPyc     
              n.斑點,微粒 vt.使有斑點,使成斑駁
              參考例句:
              • The garlic moss has no the yellow fleck and other virus. 蒜苔無黃斑點及其它病毒。
              • His coat is blue with a grey fleck.他的上衣是藍色的,上面帶有灰色的斑點。
              77 fiery ElEye     
              adj.燃燒著的,火紅的;暴躁的;激烈的
              參考例句:
              • She has fiery red hair.她有一頭火紅的頭發。
              • His fiery speech agitated the crowd.他熱情洋溢的講話激動了群眾。
              78 cinders cinders     
              n.煤渣( cinder的名詞復數 );炭渣;煤渣路;煤渣跑道
              參考例句:
              • This material is variously termed ash, clinker, cinders or slag. 這種材料有不同的名稱,如灰、爐渣、煤渣或礦渣。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              • Rake out the cinders before you start a new fire. 在重新點火前先把煤渣耙出來。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              79 quenching 90229e08b1aa329f388bae4268d165d8     
              淬火,熄
              參考例句:
              • She had, of course, no faculty for quenching memory in dissipation. 她當然也沒有以放蕩縱欲來沖淡記憶的能耐。
              • This loss, termed quenching, may arise in two ways. 此種損失稱為淬火,呈兩個方面。
              80 wreckage nMhzF     
              n.(失事飛機等的)殘骸,破壞,毀壞
              參考例句:
              • They hauled him clear of the wreckage.他們把他從形骸中拖出來。
              • New states were born out of the wreckage of old colonial empires.新生國家從老殖民帝國的廢墟中誕生。
              81 smearing acc077c998b0130c34a75727f69ec5b3     
              污點,拖尾效應
              參考例句:
              • The small boy spoilt the picture by smearing it with ink. 那孩子往畫上抹墨水把畫給毀了。
              • Remove the screen carefully so as to avoid smearing the paste print. 小心的移開絲網,以避免它弄臟膏印。
              82 shutters 74d48a88b636ca064333022eb3458e1f     
              百葉窗( shutter的名詞復數 ); (照相機的)快門
              參考例句:
              • The shop-front is fitted with rolling shutters. 那商店的店門裝有卷門。
              • The shutters thumped the wall in the wind. 在風中百葉窗砰砰地碰在墻上。
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