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英语第4册

发布时间: 2021-01-14 07:00:36

㈠ 求大学英语第4册spring sowing的原文

Spring Sowing

It was still dark when Martin Delaney and his wife Mary got up. Martin stood inhis shirt by the window, rubbing his eyes and yawning, while Mary raked out thelive coals that had lain hidden in the ashes onthe hearth all night. Outside,cocks were crowing and a white streak was rising form the ground, as it were,and beginning to scatter the darkness. It was a February morning, dry, cold andstarry.

The couple sat down to their breakfast of tea. bread and butter, in silence.They had only been married the previous autumn and it was hateful leaving awarm bed at such and early hour. Martin, with his brown hair and eyes, hisfreckled face and his little fair moustache, ooked too young to be married, andhsi wife looked hardly more than a girl, red-cheeked and blue-eyed,her blackhair piled at the rear of her head with a large comb gleaming in the middle ofthe pile, Spanish fashion. They were both dressed in rough homespuns, and bothwore the loose white shirt that Inverara speasants use for work in the fields.

The ate in silence, sleepy and yet on fire with excitement, for it was thefirst day of their first spring sowing as man and wife. And each felt theglamour of that day on which they were to open up the earth together and plantseeds in it . But somehow the imminence of an event that had been long expectedloved, feared and prepared for made them dejected. Mary, with her shrewdwoman's mind, thought of as many things as there are in life as a woman wouldin the first joy and anxiety of her mating. But Martin's mind was fixed on onethought. Would he be able to prove himself a man worthy of being the head of afamily by dong his spring sowing well?

In the barn after breakfast, when they were getting the potato seeds and theline ofor measuring the tround and the spade, Martin fell over a basket in thehalf-darkness of the barn, he swore and said that a man would be better offdead than.. But before he could finish whatever he was gong to say, Mary hadher arms around his waist and her face to his ."Martin," shesaid,"let us not begin this day cross with one another." And therewas a tremor in her voice. And somehow,as they embraced, all their irritationand sleepiness left them. And they stood there embracing until at last Martinpushed her from him with pretended roughness and said:"Come,come, girl, itwil be sunset before we begin at this rate."

Still, as they walked silently in their rawhide shoes through the little hamlet,there was not a soul about. Lights were glimmering in the windows of a fewcabins. The sky had a big grey crack in it in the east, as if it were going toburst in order to give birth to the sun. Birdes were singing somewhere at adistance. Martin and Mary proudly:"We are first,Mary." And they bothlooked back at the little cluster of cabins that was the centre of their world,with throbbing hearts. For the jy of sping had now taken complete hold of them.

They reached the little field where they were to sow. It was a littletriangular patch of ground under an ivy-covered limestone hill. the littlefield had been manured with seaweed some weeks before, and the weeds had rottedand whitened on the grass. And there was a big red heap of gresh seaweed lyingin a corner by the fence to be spread under the seeds as they were laid.Martin, in spite of the cold, threw off everything above his waist except hisstriped woollen shirt. Then he spat on his hands, seized his spade and cried:"Now you are going to see what kind of a man you have, Mary."

"There, now," said Mary, rying a little shawl clser under her chin.

"Aren't we boastful this early hour of the morning? Maybe I'll wait tillsunset to see what kind of a man I have got."

The work began. Martin measured the ground by the southern fence for the firstridge, a strip of ground four feet wide, and he placed the line along the edgeand pegged it at each end. Then he spread fresh seaweed over the strip. Maryfilled her apron with seeds and began to lay them in rows. When she was alittle distance down the ridge, Martin advanced with his spade to the head,eager to commence.

"Now in the name of God," he cried, spitting on his palms,"letus raise the first sod!"

"Oh, Martin, wait till I'm with you !" cried Mary, dropping her seedson the ridge and running up to him .Her fingers outside her woollen mittenswere numb with the cold, and she couldn't wipe them in her apron. Her cheeksseemed to be on fire. She put an arm round Martin's waist and stood looking at thegreen sod his spade was going to cut, with the excitement of a little child.

"Now for God's sake,girl, keep back!"said Martin gruffly."Suppose anybody saw us like this in the field of our spring sowing, whatwould they take us for but a pair of useless, soft, empty-headed people thatwould be sure to die of hunger. Huh!" He spoke very rapidely, and his eyeswere fixed on the ground before hm. His eyes had a wild, eager light in them asif some primeval impulse were burning within his brain and driving out everyother desire but that of asserting his manhood and of subjugating the earth.

"Oh, what do we care who is looking?" said Mary; but she drew back atthe same time and gazed distantly at the ground. Then Martin cut the sod, andpressing the spade deep into the earth with his foot, he turned up the firstsod with a crunching sound as the gras roots were dragged out of the earth.Mary sighed and walked back hurriedly to her seeds with furrowed brows. Shepicked up her seeds and began to spread them rapidly to drive out the suddenterror that had seized her at that moment whten she saw the fierce, hard lookin her husband's eyes that were unconscious of her presence. She becamesuddenly afraid of that pitiless, cruel earth, the peasant's slave master, thatwould keep her chained to hard work and poverty all her life until she wouldsink again into its bosom. Her short-lived love was gone. Henceforth she wasonly her husband's helper to till the earth . And Martin, absolutely withoutthought, worked furiously, covering the ridge with block earth, his sharp spadegleaming white as he whirled it sideways to beat the sods.

Then, as the sun rose,the little valley beneath the ivy-covered hills becamedotted with white shirts, and everywhere men worked madly, without speaking,and women spread seeds. There was no heat in the light of the sun, and therewas a sharpness in the still thin air that made the men jump on their spadehalts ferociously and beat the sods as if they were living enemies. birdshopped silently before the spades, with their heads cocked sideways, watchingfor worms. Made brave by hunger, they often dashed under the spades to securetheir food.

Then, when the sun reached a certain point, all the women went back to thevillage to get dinner for their men, and the men worked on without stopping.Then the women trturned ,almost running, each carrying a tin can with a flanneltied around it adn a little bundle tied with a white cloth, Martin threw downhis spade when Mary arrived back in the field. Smiling at one another they satunder the hill for their meal .It was the same as their breakfast, tea andbread and butter.

"Ah," said Martin, when he had taken a long draught of tea form hismug, "is there anything in this world as fine as eating dinner out in theopen like this after doing a good morning's work? Ther, I have done two ridgesand a half. That's more than any man in the village could do . Ha!" And helooked at his wife proudly.

"Yes,isn't it lovely," said Mary, looking at the back ridgeswistfully. She was just munching her bread and butter .The hurried trip to thevillage and the trouble of getting the tea ready had robbed her of herappetite. she had to keep blowing at the turf fire with the rim of her skirt,and the smoke nearly blinded her. But now, sitting on that grassy knoll, withthe valley all round glistening with fresh seaweed and a light smoke risingfrom the freshly truned earth, a strange joy swept over her . It overpoweredthat ofther felling of dread that had been with her ring the morning.

Martin ate heartily, revelling in his great thirst and his great hunger, withevery pore of his body open to the pure air. And he looked around at hisneighbours' fields boastfully, comparing them with his own. Then he looked athis wife's little round black head and felt very proud of having her as hisown. He leaned back on his elbow and took her hand in his. Shyly and insilence, not knowing what to say and ashamed of their gentle feelings, theyfinished eating and still sat hand in hand looking away intothe distance.Everywhere the sowers were resting on little knolls, men,women and childrensitting in silence. and the great calm of nature in spring filled theatmosphere around them. Everying seemed to sit still and wait until midday hadpassed. Only the gleaming sun chased westwards at a mighty pace, in and outthrough white clouds.

Then in a distant field an old man got up, took his spade and began to cleanthe earth from it with a piece of stone. Therasping noise carried a long way inthe silence. That was the signal for a general rising all along the littlevalley. Young men stretched themselves and yawned. They walked slowly back totheir ridges.

Martin's back and his wrists were getting sore, and Mary felt that if shestooped again over her seeds her neck would break, but neither said anythingand soon they had forgotten their tiredness in the mechanical movement of theirbodes. The strong smell of the upturned earth acted like a drug on theirnerves.

㈡ 21世纪大学实用英语综合教程第四册reading aloud

Unit 1
If great achievers share anything, said Simonton, it is an unrelenting drive to succeed. “There's a tendency to think that they are endowed with something super-normal,” he explained. “But what comes out of the research is that there are great people who have no amazing intellectual processes. It's a difference in degree. Greatness is built upon tremendous amounts of study, practice and devotion.
He cited Winston Churchill, Britain's prime minister ring World War 2, as an example of a risk-taker who would never give up. Thrust into office when his country's morale was at its lowest, Churchill rose brilliantly to lead the British people. In a speech following the Allied evacuation at Dunkirk in 1940, he inspired the nation when he said, “We shall not flag or fail. We shall go on to the end... We shall never surrender.”

西蒙顿说,如果成就巨大者具有什么共性的话,那就是一种坚持不懈地追求成功的动力。“往往有人认为他们具备一些超常非凡的东西,”他解释道。“但研究表明,有些伟人并没有惊人的智力,有的只是程度上的差异而已。伟大是建立在大量的学习、实践和献身精神的基础之上的。”
他举了二战时期的英国首相温斯顿?丘吉尔作为永不放弃敢于冒险的典范。丘吉尔在全国士气最为低落的时候被推上了台,并出色地领导了英国人民。在1940年盟军敦刻尔克大撤退之后的一次演讲中,他的话激励了全国人民,“我们决不会退缩、永不失败。我们一定要坚持到底......我们永远不会屈服。”

Unit 2
Some persons refrain from expressing their gratitude because they feel it will not be welcome. A patient of mine, a few weeks after his discharge from the hospital, came back to thank his nurse. “I didn't come back sooner,” he explained, “because I imagined you must be bored to death with people thanking you.”
“On the contrary,” she replied, “I am delighted you came. Few realize how much we need encouragement and how much we are helped by those who give it.”
Gratitude is something of which none of us can give too much. For on the smiles, the thanks we give, our little gestures of appreciation, our neighbors build up their philosophy of life.

㈢ 新概念英语第四册是什么水平

如果你能熟练背诵新概念英语1至4册(能灵活应用)。你应该可以去考雅思了吧!!!(我是听别人说的)因为雅思出国考试考的正是英语最基础的东西,新概念英语里面就有这些基础。

㈣ 新概念英语第四册相当于什么水平

新概念英语第四册 流利英语(FLUENCY IN ENGLISH)读者对象:(1)已经学完《新概念英语》第二册、第回三册或任答何中高级英语教程的英语学习者 (2)已经具备一定英文基础的成人英语自学者 (3)在英语环境中工作的高级白领 (4)大中专学生以及研究生 (5)中高级英语培训班的学员 (6)参加PETS五级考试的考生学习目标:(1)进入英语世界,体味英语文化(2)熟练使用英语,把英语作为一种得心应手的工具

㈤ 新概念英语第4册读完可以考英语多少

一共四册。

【一册基础篇】学习英语的敲门砖("First Things First" 英语初阶)

本书是练好英语基本功最好的学习书籍。从基本的发音、重音和语调开始,让您逐步学会使用英语中的基本词汇、语法及句型结构。学好第一册,是练好英语基本功的关键,掌握了第一册,您才真正踏进了英语之门。适合于零起点或英语基础差,欲在短期内掌握英语基础的学习者,如中学生或及成年初学者,同时也可以帮助你进一步巩固所学的知识

第一册的内容看似简单,其实大部分的场景对话和口语基本句型都包括其中,同时,第一册的800词汇全部是英语日常用语中出现频率最高的词汇,学习者不仅应该认识,更要能在任何场合都做到脱口而出,做到积极的掌握。对于一个从未学习过英语的学习者而言,需要花费较长的时间打好基础。

【所需知识背景】

从零开始,无需任何基础知识。第一册从最基本的单词,句型教起,从拼写到发音,无所不包。当然,如果初学者已有一定的简单语法、词汇基础将更有助于教学的进行。

【二册初级篇】:构建英语的基石("Practice and Progress" 实践与进步)

在第一册全面技能训练,掌握语法知识的基础上,由浅入深,进一步在语法、口语、阅读、写作技能方面进行大信息量的全面培训,通过独特的文章选材,寓学与乐,对关键句型的分析、词汇基本用法的讲解、摘要写作及作文练习中的串联造句、书信格式与题材的逐步介绍,将使您真正能用听、说、读、写来实践英语,掌握地道的英语句型。同时也锻炼了英语四级和TOEFL、IELTS的阅读与听力,对该书文章的朗读与背诵会极大增强您在英语口语和写作方面的能力。

第二册的内容是基础,包括基本语法和句型。需要学习者仔细体会,通过练习模仿,进而能够在口语和作文中自由运用。所以这一阶段的学习周期是最长的。一般而言,真正将第二册内容全部掌握了,应付日常生活和高考的难度不大。

【所需知识背景】

1.对动词be和have的现在时和过去时会基本的应用;

2.能识别和构造现在进行时;

3.能识别和构成第三人称单数的一般现在时;

4.能识别和构成常规的和少数非常规动词的一般过去时;

5.能识别过去进行时;

6.能识别简单的现在完成时和过去完成时;

7.能识别和用going to ,shall和will构造将来时;

8.会基本应用情态动词can ,may和must,能识别情态动词could ,might ,would。

9.能用情态动词(包括do/does ,did)构造疑问句和否定句;

10.能用情态动词和疑问词开头回答疑问句;

11.能用-ly ,-ily构造副词,以及一些例外(如well ,hard ,fast);

12.定冠词和不定冠词,掌握a/an ,the的基本应用,以及some ,any ,no ,much ,many ,a lot of与可数及不可数名词的搭配;

13.能用-s,-es ,-ves构造名词,一些例外:men ,women ,children ,teeth等;

14.代词的基本应用:人称代词,物主代词,反身代词;

15.形容词的基本应用:规则比较级,不规则比较级:
good ,bad ,much/many ,little;

16.基本介词的应用:表示地点,时间,方向;

17.关系代词:识别和应用who/whom ,which ,that;

18.句型:This/that; these/those; There is/it is; there are/they are;

19.缩写:it's ,I'm , isn't, didn't等;

20.描述日期,星期,季节,数量,昨天,今天,明天,时间。

【三册提高篇】:掌握英语的关键("Developing Skills" 培养技能)

本册着重分析句子之间内在的逻辑关系,让您充分认识和领悟英文句型的精练、优美、实用和可模仿性,从而将其有机地运用到六级、考研、TOEFL、GRE、GMAT等考试的写作之中;同时,进一步扩充讲解词汇、短语、语法及各类句型的实战运用,从很大程度上提高您的阅读和写作水平。

第三册的教学内容是第二册的延续,只是在词汇、句型上加大了难度。学习者如果是在学习第二册的基础上再学习第三册,并不会有大的困难。

【所需知识背景】

口语方面:

1.能听懂用一般语速陈述的叙述和描述性的英语短文;

2.能回答需要简短回答的问题;

3.能提出需要简短回答的问题;

4.能使用少量基本句型;

5.在听过或读过一段英文短文后能叙述出主要内容。

阅读方面:

1.能朗读一段不长于200字的短文,在允许不能完全发音准确的前提下掌握文章的节奏;

2.能阅读理解一段中等程度的文章,学生词汇量应为2000词。

写作方面:

1.能写作简单,复合和复杂的句子;

2.能回答英语文章中的简单问题;

3.能将一段表述完整段落的观点连接起来;

4.能写作一段简单给命题的作文;

5.清楚个人书信的格式,能写作给命题书信。

语言方面:

1.语法:
对所有初级和中级语法有认知能力,还需要强化训练。

2.习语:
熟悉一定数量的习语,以及少量的成语。

《新概念英语》第四册与考研高频词汇

新概念四的语言是新概念系列教材中最难的。这一方面是文章所选的文章题材较为正式,论述的主题较为深奥,另外一个原因则是因为该教材涉及的词汇量较大,难度较深。因此,认真学完新四,学习者的词汇水平将会有质的飞跃。
根据教育部颁布的研究生入学英语考试大纲,考研英语的词汇是5500。加上超纲词汇,考研英语中的词汇大约是在6500左右。而新概念四中涉及的词汇是10000左右,这些词汇将考研英语的高频词汇,大纲词汇以及超纲词汇几乎全部涵盖在内。认真学习新概念四无疑将会帮助学习者攻克考研英语的词汇难关。

词汇的学习并不是像有些人认为的那样,只要背词汇表就可以了。一般来说,外语学习中的词汇习得包括以下三个方面,即词汇广度,词汇深度和词汇学习策略。我们这篇文章就从这三个方面来谈谈新四对于考研英语词汇学习的帮助。

1.词汇广度

研究生入学英语考试的英语知识以及阅读理解题取材较为广泛,语体正式,尤其是有较多的各个科研领域的论说文。因此,考研英语的高频词汇不仅要求考生有较大的词汇量,而且词汇涉及的领域要广。这方面,新概念四提供的词汇可以说完全符合考研英语在广度上的要求。新四的文章有相当大的一部分是科研论说文,而且涉及的领域与考研英语相当一致。我们以2005年研究生入学英语考试为例,试题中的英语知识考题所选文章是关于人类的嗅觉,阅读理解文章中第一篇是关于动物的,第二篇是关于健康,后面还有文章是关于睡眠,关于语言与文化的。这些相关的主题在新四课文中都有所讨论。比如第四课SEEING HANDS《能看见东西的手》是关于人的触觉和视觉的,关于动物的文章则有多篇,比如第二课SPARE THAT SPIDER《不要伤害蜘蛛》,第十八课PORPOISES《海豚》等等,关于健康的有第三十七课THE PROCESS OF AGING《衰老的过程》,关于睡眠的则是第十九课THE STUFF OF DREAMS《话说梦的本质》。由于这些课文与考替的问题以及主题极为相近,因此在考试中出现的关键难词在新四课文在中大部分都会学习到。

㈥ 全新版大学英语综合教程第4册 课文的复述(1、3、5、6、7)

课文A
2004年,一个纪念“地下铁路”的中心将在辛辛那提市成立。这条铁路不同寻常,它不出售车票,也无火车行驶。然而,它将成千上方的乘客送往他们梦想中的目的地。
给人以自由者
弗格斯·M·博得威奇
我步出这幢两层小屋,加拿大平原上轻风微拂。我身边是一位苗条的黑衣女子,把我带回到过去的向导。那时,安大略省得雷斯顿这一带住着美国历史上的一位英雄。我们前往一座普普通通的灰色教堂,芭芭拉.卡特自豪地谈论着其高祖乔赛亚·亨森。“他坚信上帝要所有人生来平等。他从来没有停止过争取这一自由权利的奋斗。”
卡特对其先辈的忠诚不仅仅关乎一己之骄傲,而关乎家族荣誉。因为乔赛亚·亨森至今仍为人所知是由于他所激发的创作灵感使得一个美国小说人物问世:汤姆叔叔,哈丽特,比彻·斯托的小说《汤姆叔叔的小屋》中那个逆来顺受的黑奴。具有讽刺意味的是,这一人物所象征的一切在亨森身上一点都找不到。一个不愿奋起力争、背叛种族的黑人?卡特对此颇为愤慨。“乔赛亚·亨森是个有原则的人,”她肯定地说。
我远道前来亨森最后的居所——如今已成为卡特曾管理过的一处历史遗迹——是为了更多地了解此人,他在许多方面堪称非裔美国人的摩西。亨森自己摆脱了黑奴身份获得自由之后,便暗中帮助其他许多黑奴逃奔北方去加拿大——逃奔自由之地。许多人和他一起在得雷斯顿这一带定居了下来。
但此地只是我所承担的繁重使命的一处停留地。乔赛亚·亨森只是一长串无所畏惧的男女名单中的一个名字,这些人共同创建了这条“地下铁路”,一个由逃亡线路和可靠的人家组成的用以解放美国南方黑奴的秘密网络。在1820年至1860年期间,多达十万名黑奴经由此路走向自由。
2000年10月,克林顿总统批准拨款1600万美元建造全国“地下铁路”自由中心,以此纪念美国历史上第一次伟大的民权斗争。中心计划于2004年在辛辛那提市建成。真是该建立这样一个中心的时候了。因为地下铁路的英雄们依然默默无闻,他们的业绩依然少人颂扬。我要讲述他们的故事。

听到轻轻的敲门声,约翰·帕克神情紧张起来。他开门窥望,夜色中认出是一位可靠的邻居。“有一群逃亡奴隶躲在肯塔基州的树林里,就在离河二十英里的地方,”那人用急迫的口气低语道。帕克没一点儿迟疑。“我就去,”他说着,把两支手枪揣进口袋。
二十年前,即1.9世纪20年代,生来即为黑奴的帕克才八岁就被从母亲身边带走,被迫拖着镣铐从弗吉尼亚走到亚拉巴马,在那里的黑奴市场被买走。他打定主意有朝一日要过自由的生活,便设法学会了铸铁这门手艺。后来他终于靠这门手艺攒够钱赎回了自由。现在,帕克白天在俄亥俄州里普利港的一家铸铁厂干活。到了晚上,他就成了地下铁路的一位“乘务员”,帮助人们避开追捕逃亡黑奴的人。在他正前往的肯塔基州,当局悬赏一千美元抓他,活人死尸都要。
在那个阴冷的夜晚,帕克渡过俄亥俄河,找到了十个丧魂落魄的逃亡者。“拿好包裹跟我走,”他一边吩咐他们,一边带着这八男二女朝河边走去。就要到岸时,一个巡夜人发现了他们,急忙跑开去报告。
帕克看见一条小船,便大喝一声,把那些逃亡黑奴推上了船。大家都上了船,但有两个人容不下。小船徐徐驶向对岸,帕克眼睁睁地看着追捕者把他被迫留下的两个男人团团围住。
其他的人都上了岸,帕克急忙安排了一辆车把他们带到地下铁路的下一“站”——他们走向安全的加拿大之旅的第一程。约翰·帕克在有生之年一共带领四百多名黑奴走向安全之地。

黑人去当乘务员常常是由于本人痛苦的经历,而那些白人则往往是受了宗教信仰的感召。在北卡罗来纳州长大的贵格会教徒利瓦伊·科芬解释说:“《圣经》上只是要我们给饥者以食物,无衣者以衣衫,但没提到过肤色的事。”
在19世纪20年代,科芬向西迁移前往印第安纳州的新港(即今天的喷泉市),在那里开了一家小店。人们传说,逃亡黑奴在科芬家总是能得到庇护。有时他一次庇护的逃亡者就多达十七人,他还备有一组人员和车辆把他们送往下一段行程。到后来有三条主要路线在科芬家汇合,科芬家成了地下铁路的中央车站。
科芬经常由于他做的工作受到被杀的威胁,收到焚毁他店铺和住宅的警告。几乎每一个乘务员都面临类似的危险——或者更为严重。在北方,治安官会对帮助逃亡的人课以罚金,或判以短期监禁。在南方各州,白人则被判处几个月甚至几年的监禁。一位勇敢的循道宗牧师卡尔文·费尔班克在肯塔基州被关押了十七年多,他记录了自己遭受毒打的情况:总共被鞭笞了35,105下。
至于那些黑奴,逃亡意味着数百英里的长途跋涉,意味着穿越自己极易被人辨认的陌生地域。没有路标,也几乎没有线路图,他们赶路全凭着口口相告的路线以及秘密记号——比如树上钉着的钉子——是乘务员用宋标示北上路线的记号。
许多黑奴在夜色掩护下赶路,有时脸上涂着厚厚的白粉。贵格会教徒经常让他们的“乘客”不分男女穿上灰衣服,戴上深沿帽,披着把头部完全遮盖住的面纱。有一次,利瓦伊·科芬运送的逃亡黑奴实在太多,他就把他们装扮成出殡队伍。

加拿大是许多逃亡者的首选终点站。那儿1833年就废除了奴隶制,加拿大当局鼓励逃亡奴隶在其广阔的未经开垦的土地上定居。其中就有乔赛亚·亨森。
还是孩子的亨森在马里兰州目睹着全家人被卖给不同的主人,看到母亲为了想把自己留在她身边而遭受毒打。亨森利用命运给他的一切机会,干活勤勉,深受主人器重。
经济困顿最终迫使亨森的主人将他及其妻儿送到主人在肯塔基州的一个兄弟处。在那儿干了几年苦工之后,亨森听说了一个可怕的消息:新主人准备把他卖到遥远的南方腹地去农庄干活。这名奴隶将与自己的家人永远分离。
只有一条路可走:逃亡。“我会认北极星,”许多年后亨森写道。“就像圣地伯利恒的救星一样,它告诉我在哪里可以获救。”
亨森和妻子冒着极大的风险带着四个孩子上路了。两个星期之后,饥饿疲惫的一家人来到了辛辛那提市,在那儿,他们与地下铁路的成员取得了联系。“他们为我们提供了食宿,非常关心,接着又用车送了我们三十英里。”
亨森一家继续往北走,最后来到纽约州的布法罗。在那儿,一位友善的船长指着尼亚加拉河对岸。“‘看见那些树没有?’他说,‘它们生长在自由的土地上。”’他给了亨森一美元钱,安排了一条小船,小船载着这位黑奴及其家人过河来到加拿大。
“我扑倒在地,在沙土里打滚,手舞足蹈,最后,在场的那几个人都认定我是疯子。‘他是个疯子,’有个沃伦上校说。”
“‘不,不是的!知道吗?我自由了!’”

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新概念英语各册的学习重点和学习目标
http://www.enfamily.cn/thread-20387-1-1.html

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