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西安交大第一附属医院看肠炎好不好中医网

2018年04月25日 16:35:14来源:百科分享

  • Brad: Are you sure it was him?Femi: I used to date him. Of course it was him.Brad: Youre a nurse at New York General Hospital?Femi: Yes, on the cancer ward. And Taylor was there. He walked right by me and didnt even see me.Brad: Maybe he was just visiting someone.Femi: But you saw how skinny and pale he looks. He has ;cancer patient; written all over his face.参考译文:布莱德:你确定那是他?费 咪:我以前跟他交往过我当然确定是他布莱德:你是纽约综合医院的护士?费 咪:对,在癌症病房而且那时候泰勒就在那儿他从我身边走过时,甚至没看到我布莱德:或许他只是去探病费 咪:但是你看他的样子多瘦多苍白他就是一付癌症病患的模样重点词汇:general hospital(有很多科别的)综合医院My stomach problem can be treated at a general hospital!我的胃病在综合医院里可以医cancer (n.)癌症It seems that everything causes cancer these days...近来似乎什么都可以导致癌症……ward (n.)病房区cancer ward是指「(医院中所有的)癌症病房」,并非单一的一间病房A: What ward is she staying in?她住在哪一个病房区?B: The third ward, I believe.我想应该是第三区病房 6551。
  • 生活太匆忙、太繁琐、太沉重,我们没有时间聆听精神太疲惫、太紧张,太压抑,我们没有心情聆听那么很多个独处的时刻,我们会干什么?I believe in listening, even if that’s not the typical image of an organizer. Movies provide the scenes: The organizer climbs on the soapbox to make the speech that turns the crowd, calls the strike and galvanizes the commy into action. I’ve done all that, but none of that is the heart of organizing — at least to me.I started doing this work when I was a teenager. What did I know about being a mother on welfare? What did I know about housing, education and jobs? Nothing.But I found out quickly that if I listened — really listened — to what people were telling me about their lives and their problems, then I did know something. I knew what they knew.Any morning of the week, the price of a cup of coffee, Max Allison held court at the Walgreen’s on Main Street in Little Rock. Allison, the political wizard behind a dozen Arkansas politicians, would lecture me on what he called “the equation” — how politics really worked. I listened. On long phone calls late at night, Mamie Ruth Williams taught me everything she had learned about dealing with the press from the 1957 school desegregation fights. I listened.The more people talked and the more I listened, it became almost inevitable, maybe even irresistible, us to organize and do something effective. I was just a young kid filled with rage, fear and passion who wanted to make a difference, who wanted to be part of the sweeping changes all around me. Thirty-five years later, this is still how I feel.When Hurricane Katrina happened, none of us knew up from down. We worried that New Orleans had become a biohazard zone, that houses would have to be demolished, and that it would be irresponsible to help people to return. I was at a loss about what to do, how to organize.So I listened hard to our members who were dislocated and relocated. Long-time ACORN leader Paul Fernandez was fighting to prevent eclosure on his flooded home in the Lower Ninth Ward. He taught me that protecting that right, the right to return, was what our organization’s role should be. I had been lost, but listening showed me the way.Listening is good everyone. When people have to explain something to me, it helps them understand their own needs better. We can decide together what needs to be done, and then take action. Listening strengthens all of our beliefs. 77。
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