<strong id="nfkvh"><u id="nfkvh"><dl id="nfkvh"></dl></u></strong>
<legend id="nfkvh"><li id="nfkvh"></li></legend>
      <p id="nfkvh"><li id="nfkvh"></li></p>

          1. <span id="nfkvh"><sup id="nfkvh"></sup></span>
            <span id="nfkvh"><output id="nfkvh"></output></span>

            1. The Red Lacquer Music-Stand
              文章來源: 文章作者: 發布時間:2007-10-19 06:52 字體: [ ]  進入論壇
              A music-stand of crimson1 lacquer, long since brought
              In some fast clipper-ship from China, quaintly2 wrought
              With bossed and carven flowers and fruits in blackening gold,
              The slender shaft3 all twined about and thickly scrolled
              With vine leaves and young twisted tendrils, whirling, curling,
              Flinging their new shoots over the four wings, and swirling
              Out on the three wide feet in golden lumps and streams;
              Petals and apples in high relief, and where the seams
              Are worn with handling, through the polished crimson sheen,
              Long streaks4 of black, the under lacquer, shine out clean.
              Four desks, adjustable5, to suit the heights of players
              Sitting to viols or standing6 up to sing, four layers
              Of music to serve every instrument, are there,
              And on the apex7 a large flat-topped golden pear.
              It burns in red and yellow, dusty, smouldering lights,
              When the sun flares8 the old barn-chamber with its flights
              And skips upon the crystal knobs of dim sideboards,
              Legless and mouldy, and hops9, glint to glint, on hoards
              Of scythes10, and spades, and dinner-horns, so the old tools
              Are little candles throwing brightness round in pools.
              With Oriental splendour, red and gold, the dust
              Covering its flames like smoke and thinning as a gust
              Of brighter sunshine makes the colours leap and range,
              The strange old music-stand seems to strike out and change;
              To stroke and tear the darkness with sharp golden claws;
              To dart11 a forked, vermilion tongue from open jaws;
              To puff12 out bitter smoke which chokes the sun; and fade
              Back to a still, faint outline obliterate13 in shade.
              Creeping up the ladder into the loft14, the Boy
              Stands watching, very still, prickly and hot with joy.
              He sees the dusty sun-mote slit15 by streaks of red,
              He sees it split and stream, and all about his head
              Spikes and spears of gold are licking, pricking17, flicking,
              Scratching against the walls and furniture, and nicking
              The darkness into sparks, chipping away the gloom.
              The Boy's nose smarts with the pungence in the room.
              The wind pushes an elm branch from before the door
              And the sun widens out all along the floor,
              Filling the barn-chamber with white, straightforward18 light,
              So not one blurred19 outline can tease the mind to fright.
              "O All ye Works of the Lord, Bless
              ye the Lord; Praise Him, and Magnify Him
              for ever.
              O let the Earth Bless the Lord; Yea, let it Praise Him,
              and Magnify Him
              for ever.
              O ye Mountains and Hills, Bless ye the Lord; Praise
              Him, and Magnify Him
              for ever.
              O All ye Green Things upon the Earth, Bless ye the Lord;
              Praise Him,
              and Magnify Him for ever."
              The Boy will praise his God on an altar builded
              Will heap it with the Works of the Lord.  In the morning
              Spices shall burn on it, and by their pale smoke curled,
              Like shoots of all the Green Things, the God of this bright World
              Shall see the Boy's desire to pay his debt of praise.
              The Boy turns round about, seeking with careful gaze
              An altar meet and worthy20, but each table and chair
              Has some defect, each piece is needing some repair
              To perfect it; the chairs have broken legs and backs,
              The tables are uneven21, and every highboy lacks
              A handle or a drawer, the desks are bruised22 and worn,
              And even a wide sofa has its cane23 seat torn.
              Only in the gloom far in the corner there
              The lacquer music-stand is elegant and rare,
              Clear and slim of line, with its four wings outspread,
              The sound of old quartets, a tenuous24, faint thread,
              Hanging and floating over it, it stands supreme25 --
              Black, and gold, and crimson, in one twisted scheme!
              A candle on the bookcase feels a draught26 and wavers,
              Stippling the white-washed walls with dancing shades and quavers.
              A bed-post, grown colossal27, jigs28 about the ceiling,
              And shadows, strangely altered, stain the walls, revealing
              Eagles, and rabbits, and weird29 faces pulled awry,
              And hands which fetch and carry things incessantly30.
              Under the Eastern window, where the morning sun
              Must touch it, stands the music-stand, and on each one
              Of its broad platforms is a pyramid of stones,
              And metals, and dried flowers, and pine and hemlock31 cones,
              An oriole's nest with the four eggs neatly32 blown,
              The rattle33 of a rattlesnake, and three large brown
              Butternuts uncracked, six butterflies impaled
              With a green luna moth34, a snake-skin freshly scaled,
              Some sunflower seeds, wampum, and a bloody-tooth shell,
              A blue jay feather, all together piled pell-mell
              The stand will hold no more.  The Boy with humming head
              Looks once again, blows out the light, and creeps to bed.
              The Boy keeps solemn vigil, while outside the wind
              Blows gustily35 and clear, and slaps against the blind.
              He hardly tries to sleep, so sharp his ecstasy
              It burns his soul to emptiness, and sets it free
              For adoration36 only, for worship.  Dedicate,
              His unsheathed soul is naked in its novitiate.
              The hours strike below from the clock on the stair.
              The Boy is a white flame suspiring in prayer.
              Morning will bring the sun, the Golden Eye of Him
              Whose splendour must be veiled by starry37 cherubim,
              Whose Feet shimmer38 like crystal in the streets of Heaven.
              Like an open rose the sun will stand up even,
              Fronting the window-sill, and when the casement39 glows
              Rose-red with the new-blown morning, then the fire which flows
              From the sun will fall upon the altar and ignite
              The spices, and his sacrifice will burn in perfumed light.
              Over the music-stand the ghosts of sounds will swim,
              `Viols d'amore' and `hautbois' accorded to a hymn40.
              The Boy will see the faintest breath of angels' wings
              Fanning the smoke, and voices will flower through the strings41.
              He dares no farther vision, and with scalding eyes
              Waits upon the daylight and his great emprise.
              The cold, grey light of dawn was whitening the
              When the Boy, fine-drawn by sleeplessness42, started his ritual.
              He washed, all shivering and pointed43 like a flame.
              He threw the shutters44 open, and in the window-frame
              The morning glimmered45 like a tarnished46 Venice glass.
              He took his Chinese pastilles and put them in a mass
              Upon the mantelpiece till he could seek a plate
              Worthy to hold them burning.  Alas47!  He had
              been late
              In thinking of this need, and now he could not find
              Platter or saucer rare enough to ease his mind.
              The house was not astir, and he dared not go down
              Into the barn-chamber, lest some door should be blown
              And slam before the draught he made as he went out.
              The light was growing yellower, and still he looked about.
              A flash of almost crimson from the gilded48 pear
              Upon the music-stand, startled him waiting there.
              The sun would rise and he would meet it unprepared,
              Labelled a fool in having missed what he had dared.
              He ran across the room, took his pastilles and laid
              Them on the flat-topped pear, most carefully displayed
              To light with ease, then stood a little to one side,
              Focussed a burning-glass and painstakingly49 tried
              To hold it angled so the bunched and prismed rays
              Should leap upon each other and spring into a blaze.
              Sharp as a wheeling edge of disked, carnation50 flame,
              Gem-hard and cutting upward, slowly the round sun came.
              The arrowed fire caught the burning-glass and glanced,
              Split to a multitude of pointed spears, and lanced,
              A deeper, hotter flame, it took the incense51 pile
              Which welcomed it and broke into a little smile
              Of yellow flamelets, creeping, crackling, thrusting up,
              A golden, red-slashed lily in a lacquer cup.
              "O ye Fire and Heat, Bless ye the Lord;
              Praise Him, and Magnify Him
              for ever.
              O ye Winter and Summer, Bless ye the Lord; Praise Him,
              and Magnify Him
              for ever.
              O ye Nights and Days, Bless ye the Lord; Praise Him,
              and Magnify Him
              for ever.
              O ye Lightnings and Clouds, Bless ye the Lord; Praise
              Him, and Magnify Him
              for ever."
              A moment so it hung, wide-curved, bright-petalled,
              A chalice52 foamed53 with sunrise.  The Boy woke from his
              A spike16 of flame had caught the card of butterflies,
              The oriole's nest took fire, soon all four galleries
              Where he had spread his treasures were become one tongue
              Of gleaming, brutal54 fire.  The Boy instantly swung
              His pitcher55 off the wash-stand and turned it upside down.
              The flames drooped56 back and sizzled, and all his senses grown
              Acute by fear, the Boy grabbed the quilt from his bed
              And flung it over all, and then with aching head
              He watched the early sunshine glint on the remains
              Of his holy offering.  The lacquer stand had stains
              Ugly and charred57 all over, and where the golden pear
              Had been, a deep, black hole gaped58 miserably59.  His dear
              Treasures were puffs60 of ashes; only the stones were there,
              Winking in the brightness.

              The clock upon the stair
              Struck five, and in the kitchen someone shook a grate.
              The Boy began to dress, for it was getting late.


              1 crimson AYwzH     
              • She went crimson with embarrassment.她羞得滿臉通紅。
              • Maple leaves have turned crimson.楓葉已經紅了。
              2 quaintly 7kzz9p     
              • "I don't see what that's got to do with it,'said the drummer quaintly. “我看不出這和你的事有什么聯系,"杜洛埃說道,他感到莫名其妙。 來自英漢文學 - 嘉莉妹妹
              • He is quaintly dressed, what a strange one he is. 他一身的奇裝異服,真是另類!
              3 shaft YEtzp     
              • He was wounded by a shaft.他被箭擊中受傷。
              • This is the shaft of a steam engine.這是一個蒸汽機主軸。
              4 streaks a961fa635c402b4952940a0218464c02     
              n.(與周圍有所不同的)條紋( streak的名詞復數 );(通常指不好的)特征(傾向);(不斷經歷成功或失敗的)一段時期v.快速移動( streak的第三人稱單數 );使布滿條紋
              • streaks of grey in her hair 她頭上的綹綹白發
              • Bacon has streaks of fat and streaks of lean. 咸肉中有幾層肥的和幾層瘦的。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
              5 adjustable vzOzkc     
              • More expensive cameras have adjustable focusing.比較貴的照相機有可調焦距。
              • The chair has the virtue of being adjustable.這種椅子具有可調節的優點。
              6 standing 2hCzgo     
              • After the earthquake only a few houses were left standing.地震過后只有幾幢房屋還立著。
              • They're standing out against any change in the law.他們堅決反對對法律做任何修改。
              7 apex mwrzX     
              • He reached the apex of power in the early 1930s.他在三十年代初達到了權力的頂峰。
              • His election to the presidency was the apex of his career.當選總統是他一生事業的頂峰。
              8 flares 2c4a86d21d1a57023e2985339a79f9e2     
              n.喇叭褲v.(使)閃耀( flare的第三人稱單數 );(使)(船舷)外傾;(使)鼻孔張大;(使)(衣裙、酒杯等)呈喇叭形展開
              • The side of a ship flares from the keel to the deck. 船舷從龍骨向甲板外傾。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              • He's got a fiery temper and flares up at the slightest provocation. 他是火爆性子,一點就著。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
              9 hops a6b9236bf6c7a3dfafdbc0709208acc0     
              跳上[下]( hop的第三人稱單數 ); 單足蹦跳; 齊足(或雙足)跳行; 摘葎草花
              • The sparrow crossed the lawn in a series of hops. 那麻雀一蹦一跳地穿過草坪。
              • It is brewed from malt and hops. 它用麥精和蛇麻草釀成。
              10 scythes e06a16fe7c0c267adff5744def4ffcfa     
              n.(長柄)大鐮刀( scythe的名詞復數 )v.(長柄)大鐮刀( scythe的第三人稱單數 )
              • Scythes swished to and fro. 長柄大鐮刀嗖嗖地來回揮動。 來自辭典例句
              • I'll tell you what: go to the forge now and get some more scythes. 我告訴你怎么做:你現在就去鐵匠店多買幾把鐮刀回來。 來自互聯網
              11 dart oydxK     
              • 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。
              12 puff y0cz8     
              • He took a puff at his cigarette.他吸了一口香煙。
              • They tried their best to puff the book they published.他們盡力吹捧他們出版的書。
              13 obliterate 35QzF     
              • Whole villages were obliterated by fire.整座整座的村莊都被大火所吞噬。
              • There was time enough to obliterate memories of how things once were for him.時間足以抹去他對過去經歷的記憶。
              14 loft VkhyQ     
              • We could see up into the loft from bottom of the stairs.我們能從樓梯腳邊望到閣樓的內部。
              • By converting the loft,they were able to have two extra bedrooms.把閣樓改造一下,他們就可以多出兩間臥室。
              15 slit tE0yW     
              • The coat has been slit in two places.這件外衣有兩處裂開了。
              • He began to slit open each envelope.他開始裁開每個信封。
              16 spike lTNzO     
              • The spike pierced the receipts and held them in order.那個釘子穿過那些收據并使之按順序排列。
              • They'll do anything to spike the guns of the opposition.他們會使出各種手段來挫敗對手。
              17 pricking b0668ae926d80960b702acc7a89c84d6     
              • She felt a pricking on her scalp. 她感到頭皮上被扎了一下。
              • Intercostal neuralgia causes paroxysmal burning pain or pricking pain. 肋間神經痛呈陣發性的灼痛或刺痛。
              18 straightforward fFfyA     
              • A straightforward talk is better than a flowery speech.巧言不如直說。
              • I must insist on your giving me a straightforward answer.我一定要你給我一個直截了當的回答。
              19 blurred blurred     
              v.(使)變模糊( blur的過去式和過去分詞 );(使)難以區分;模模糊糊;迷離
              • She suffered from dizziness and blurred vision. 她飽受頭暈目眩之苦。
              • Their lazy, blurred voices fell pleasantly on his ears. 他們那種慢吞吞、含糊不清的聲音在他聽起來卻很悅耳。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              20 worthy vftwB     
              • 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。
              21 uneven akwwb     
              • The sidewalk is very uneven—be careful where you walk.這人行道凹凸不平—走路時請小心。
              • The country was noted for its uneven distribution of land resources.這個國家以土地資源分布不均勻出名。
              22 bruised 5xKz2P     
              • his bruised and bloodied nose 他沾滿血的青腫的鼻子
              • She had slipped and badly bruised her face. 她滑了一跤,摔得鼻青臉腫。
              23 cane RsNzT     
              • This sugar cane is quite a sweet and juicy.這甘蔗既甜又多汁。
              • English schoolmasters used to cane the boys as a punishment.英國小學老師過去常用教鞭打男學生作為懲罰。
              24 tenuous PIDz8     
              • He has a rather tenuous grasp of reality.他對現實認識很膚淺。
              • The air ten miles above the earth is very tenuous.距離地面十公里的空氣十分稀薄。
              25 supreme PHqzc     
              • It was the supreme moment in his life.那是他一生中最重要的時刻。
              • He handed up the indictment to the supreme court.他把起訴書送交最高法院。
              26 draught 7uyzIH     
              • He emptied his glass at one draught.他將杯中物一飲而盡。
              • It's a pity the room has no north window and you don't get a draught.可惜這房間沒北窗,沒有過堂風。
              27 colossal sbwyJ     
              • There has been a colossal waste of public money.一直存在巨大的公款浪費。
              • Some of the tall buildings in that city are colossal.那座城市里的一些高層建筑很龐大。
              28 jigs f2cc1a426a389960af5feb3ecfe2a68d     
              n.快步舞(曲)極快地( jig的名詞復數 );夾具v.(使)上下急動( jig的第三人稱單數 )
              • The simplest method for small volume production requires a number of jigs. 對于小規模生產,最簡單方法需要幾個裝配架。 來自辭典例句
              • So the old witch was forced to dance a jigs. 老女巫也只好跳起快步舞來。 來自辭典例句
              29 weird bghw8     
              • From his weird behaviour,he seems a bit of an oddity.從他不尋常的行為看來,他好像有點怪。
              • His weird clothes really gas me.他的怪衣裳簡直笑死人。
              30 incessantly AqLzav     
              • The machines roar incessantly during the hours of daylight. 機器在白天隆隆地響個不停。
              • It rained incessantly for the whole two weeks. 雨不間斷地下了整整兩個星期。
              31 hemlock n51y6     
              • He was condemned to drink a cup of hemlock.判處他喝一杯毒汁。
              • Here is a beech by the side of a hemlock,with three pines at hand.這兒有株山毛櫸和一株鐵杉長在一起,旁邊還有三株松樹。
              32 neatly ynZzBp     
              • Sailors know how to wind up a long rope neatly.水手們知道怎樣把一條大繩利落地纏好。
              • The child's dress is neatly gathered at the neck.那孩子的衣服在領口處打著整齊的皺褶。
              33 rattle 5Alzb     
              • The baby only shook the rattle and laughed and crowed.孩子只是搖著撥浪鼓,笑著叫著。
              • She could hear the rattle of the teacups.她聽見茶具叮當響。
              34 moth a10y1     
              • A moth was fluttering round the lamp.有一只蛾子撲打著翅膀繞著燈飛。
              • The sweater is moth-eaten.毛衣讓蛀蟲咬壞了。
              35 gustily 6ffd7a7772c10cb22ab70138466d7e47     
              36 adoration wfhyD     
              • He gazed at her with pure adoration.他一往情深地注視著她。
              • The old lady fell down in adoration before Buddhist images.那老太太在佛像面前頂禮膜拜。
              37 starry VhWzfP     
              adj.星光照耀的, 閃亮的
              • He looked at the starry heavens.他瞧著布滿星星的天空。
              • I like the starry winter sky.我喜歡這滿天星斗的冬夜。
              38 shimmer 7T8z7     
              • The room was dark,but there was a shimmer of moonlight at the window.屋子里很黑,但靠近窗戶的地方有點微光。
              • Nor is there anything more virginal than the shimmer of young foliage.沒有什么比新葉的微光更純潔無瑕了。
              39 casement kw8zwr     
              • A casement is a window that opens by means of hinges at the side.豎鉸鏈窗是一種用邊上的鉸鏈開啟的窗戶。
              • With the casement half open,a cold breeze rushed inside.窗扉半開,涼風襲來。
              40 hymn m4Wyw     
              • They sang a hymn of praise to God.他們唱著圣歌,贊美上帝。
              • The choir has sung only two verses of the last hymn.合唱團只唱了最后一首贊美詩的兩個段落。
              41 strings nh0zBe     
              • He sat on the bed,idly plucking the strings of his guitar.他坐在床上,隨意地撥著吉他的弦。
              • She swept her fingers over the strings of the harp.她用手指劃過豎琴的琴弦。
              42 sleeplessness niXzGe     
              • Modern pharmacy has solved the problem of sleeplessness. 現代制藥學已經解決了失眠問題。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              • The doctors were puzzled by this strange continuous sleeplessness. 醫生們對他的奇異的不眠感到疑惑。 來自英語晨讀30分(高三)
              43 pointed Il8zB4     
              • He gave me a very sharp pointed pencil.他給我一支削得非常尖的鉛筆。
              • She wished to show Mrs.John Dashwood by this pointed invitation to her brother.她想通過對達茨伍德夫人提出直截了當的邀請向她的哥哥表示出來。
              44 shutters 74d48a88b636ca064333022eb3458e1f     
              百葉窗( shutter的名詞復數 ); (照相機的)快門
              • 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。
              45 glimmered 8dea896181075b2b225f0bf960cf3afd     
              v.發閃光,發微光( glimmer的過去式和過去分詞 )
              • "There glimmered the embroidered letter, with comfort in its unearthly ray." 她胸前繡著的字母閃著的非凡的光輝,將溫暖舒適帶給他人。 來自英漢 - 翻譯樣例 - 文學
              • The moon glimmered faintly through the mists. 月亮透過薄霧灑下微光。 來自辭典例句
              46 tarnished e927ca787c87e80eddfcb63fbdfc8685     
              (通常指金屬)(使)失去光澤,(使)變灰暗( tarnish的過去式和過去分詞 ); 玷污,敗壞
              • The mirrors had tarnished with age. 這些鏡子因年深日久而照影不清楚。
              • His bad behaviour has tarnished the good name of the school. 他行為不軌,敗壞了學校的聲譽。
              47 alas Rx8z1     
              • 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。
              48 gilded UgxxG     
              • 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
              49 painstakingly painstakingly     
              adv. 費力地 苦心地
              • Every aspect of the original has been closely studied and painstakingly reconstructed. 原作的每一細節都經過了仔細研究,費盡苦心才得以重現。
              • The cause they contrived so painstakingly also ended in failure. 他們慘淡經營的事業也以失敗而告終。
              50 carnation kT9yI     
              • He had a white carnation in his buttonhole.他在紐扣孔上佩了朵白色康乃馨。
              • He was wearing a carnation in his lapel.他的翻領里別著一枝康乃馨。
              51 incense dcLzU     
              • This proposal will incense conservation campaigners.這項提議會激怒環保人士。
              • In summer,they usually burn some coil incense to keep away the mosquitoes.夏天他們通常點香驅蚊。
              52 chalice KX4zj     
              • He inherited a poisoned chalice when he took over the job as union leader.他接手工會領導職務,看似風光,實則會給他帶來很多麻煩。
              • She was essentially feminine,in other words,a parasite and a chalice.她在本質上是個女人,換句話說,是一個食客和一只酒杯。
              53 foamed 113c59340f70ad75b2469cbd9b8b5869     
              • The beer foamed up and overflowed the glass. 啤酒冒著泡沫,溢出了玻璃杯。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              • The man foamed and stormed. 那人大發脾氣,暴跳如雷。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
              54 brutal bSFyb     
              • She has to face the brutal reality.她不得不去面對冷酷的現實。
              • They're brutal people behind their civilised veneer.他們表面上溫文有禮,骨子里卻是野蠻殘忍。
              55 pitcher S2Gz7     
              • He poured the milk out of the pitcher.他從大罐中倒出牛奶。
              • Any pitcher is liable to crack during a tight game.任何投手在緊張的比賽中都可能會失常。
              56 drooped ebf637c3f860adcaaf9c11089a322fa5     
              彎曲或下垂,發蔫( droop的過去式和過去分詞 )
              • Her eyelids drooped as if she were on the verge of sleep. 她眼瞼低垂好像快要睡著的樣子。
              • The flowers drooped in the heat of the sun. 花兒曬蔫了。
              57 charred 2d03ad55412d225c25ff6ea41516c90b     
              v.把…燒成炭( char的過去式);燒焦
              • the charred remains of a burnt-out car 被燒焦的轎車殘骸
              • The intensity of the explosion is recorded on the charred tree trunks. 那些燒焦的樹干表明爆炸的強烈。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              58 gaped 11328bb13d82388ec2c0b2bf7af6f272     
              v.目瞪口呆地凝視( gape的過去式和過去分詞 );張開,張大
              • A huge chasm gaped before them. 他們面前有個巨大的裂痕。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              • The front door was missing. A hole gaped in the roof. 前門不翼而飛,屋頂豁開了一個洞。 來自辭典例句
              59 miserably zDtxL     
              • The little girl was wailing miserably. 那小女孩難過得號啕大哭。
              • It was drizzling, and miserably cold and damp. 外面下著毛毛細雨,天氣又冷又濕,令人難受。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
              60 puffs cb3699ccb6e175dfc305ea6255d392d6     
              n.吸( puff的名詞復數 );(煙斗或香煙的)一吸;一縷(煙、蒸汽等);(呼吸或風的)呼v.使噴出( puff的第三人稱單數 );噴著汽(或煙)移動;吹噓;吹捧
              • We sat exchanging puffs from that wild pipe of his. 我們坐在那里,輪番抽著他那支野里野氣的煙斗。 來自辭典例句
              • Puffs of steam and smoke came from the engine. 一股股蒸汽和煙霧從那火車頭里冒出來。 來自辭典例句