Jane Eyre-Chapter I
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(单词翻译:双击或拖选)
There was no possibility of taking a walk that day. We had been wandering, indeed, in the leafless shrubbery an hour in the morning; but since dinner (Mrs. Reed, when there was no company, dined early) the cold winter wind had brought with it clouds so sombre, and a rain so penetrating2, that further out-door exercise was now out of the question. I was glad of it: I never liked long walks, especially on chilly3 afternoons: dreadful to me was the coming home in the raw twilight4, with nipped fingers and toes, and a heart saddened by the chidings of Bessie, the nurse, and humbled5 by the consciousness of my physical inferiority to Eliza, John, and Georgiana Reed. The said Eliza, John, and Georgiana were now clustered round their mama in the drawing-room: she lay reclined on a sofa by the fireside, and with her darlings about her (for the time neither quarrelling nor crying) looked perfectly6 happy. Me, she had dispensed7 from joining the group; saying, "She regretted to be under the necessity of keeping me at a distance; but that until she heard from Bessie, and could discover by her own observation, that I was endeavouring in good earnest to acquire a more sociable8 and childlike disposition9, a more attractive and sprightly10 manner-- something lighter11, franker, more natural, as it were--she really must exclude me from privileges intended only for contented12, happy, little children." "What does Bessie say I have done?" I asked. "Jane, I don't like cavillers or questioners; besides, there is something truly forbidding in a child taking up her elders in that manner. Be seated somewhere; and until you can speak pleasantly, remain silent." A breakfast-room adjoined the drawing-room, I slipped in there. It contained a bookcase: I soon possessed13 myself of a volume, taking care that it should be one stored with pictures. I mounted into the window-seat: gathering14 up my feet, I sat cross-legged, like a Turk; and, having drawn15 the red moreen curtain nearly close, I was shrined in double retirement16. Folds of scarlet17 drapery shut in my view to the right hand; to the left were the clear panes18 of glass, protecting, but not separating me from the drear November day. At intervals19, while turning over the leaves of my book, I studied the aspect of that winter afternoon. Afar, it offered a pale blank of mist and cloud; near a scene of wet lawn and storm-beat shrub1, with ceaseless rain sweeping20 away wildly before a long and lamentable21 blast. I returned to my book--Bewick's History of British Birds: the letterpress thereof I cared little for, generally speaking; and yet there were certain introductory pages that, child as I was, I could not pass quite as a blank. They were those which treat of the haunts of sea-fowl; of "the solitary22 rocks and promontories23" by them only inhabited; of the coast of Norway, studded with isles24 from its southern extremity25, the Lindeness, or Naze, to the North Cape26 - "Where the Northern Ocean, in vast whirls, Boils round the naked, melancholy27 isles Of farthest Thule; and the Atlantic surge Pours in among the stormy Hebrides." Nor could I pass unnoticed the suggestion of the bleak28 shores of Lapland, Siberia, Spitzbergen, Nova Zembla, Iceland, Greenland, with "the vast sweep of the Arctic Zone, and those forlorn regions of dreary29 space,--that reservoir of frost and snow, where firm fields of ice, the accumulation of centuries of winters, glazed30 in Alpine31 heights above heights, surround the pole, and concentre the multiplied rigours of extreme cold." Of these death-white realms I formed an idea of my own: shadowy, like all the half-comprehended notions that float dim through children's brains, but strangely impressive. The words in these introductory pages connected themselves with the succeeding vignettes, and gave significance to the rock standing32 up alone in a sea of billow and spray; to the broken boat stranded33 on a desolate34 coast; to the cold and ghastly moon glancing through bars of cloud at a wreck35 just sinking. I cannot tell what sentiment haunted the quite solitary churchyard, with its inscribed36 headstone; its gate, its two trees, its low horizon, girdled by a broken wall, and its newly-risen crescent, attesting37 the hour of eventide. The two ships becalmed on a torpid38 sea, I believed to be marine39 phantoms40. The fiend pinning down the thief's pack behind him, I passed over quickly: it was an object of terror. So was the black horned thing seated aloof41 on a rock, surveying a distant crowd surrounding a gallows42. Each picture told a story; mysterious often to my undeveloped understanding and imperfect feelings, yet ever profoundly interesting: as interesting as the tales Bessie sometimes narrated43 on winter evenings, when she chanced to be in good humour; and when, having brought her ironing-table to the nursery hearth44, she allowed us to sit about it, and while she got up Mrs. Reed's lace frills, and crimped her nightcap borders, fed our eager attention with passages of love and adventure taken from old fairy tales and other ballads45; or (as at a later period I discovered) from the pages of Pamela, and Henry, Earl of Moreland. With Bewick on my knee, I was then happy: happy at least in my way. I feared nothing but interruption, and that came too soon. The breakfast-room door opened. "Boh! Madam Mope!" cried the voice of John Reed; then he paused: he found the room apparently46 empty. "Where the dickens is she!" he continued. "Lizzy! Georgy! (calling to his sisters) Joan is not here: tell mama she is run out into the rain--bad animal!" "It is well I drew the curtain," thought I; and I wished fervently47 he might not discover my hiding-place: nor would John Reed have found it out himself; he was not quick either of vision or conception; but Eliza just put her head in at the door, and said at once - "She is in the window-seat, to be sure, Jack48." And I came out immediately, for I trembled at the idea of being dragged forth49 by the said Jack. "What do you want?" I asked, with awkward diffidence. "Say, 'What do you want, Master Reed?'" was the answer. "I want you to come here;" and seating himself in an arm-chair, he intimated by a gesture that I was to approach and stand before him. John Reed was a schoolboy of fourteen years old; four years older than I, for I was but ten: large and stout50 for his age, with a dingy51 and unwholesome skin; thick lineaments in a spacious52 visage, heavy limbs and large extremities53. He gorged54 himself habitually55 at table, which made him bilious56, and gave him a dim and bleared eye and flabby cheeks. He ought now to have been at school; but his mama had taken him home for a month or two, "on account of his delicate health." Mr. Miles, the master, affirmed that he would do very well if he had fewer cakes and sweetmeats sent him from home; but the mother's heart turned from an opinion so harsh, and inclined rather to the more refined idea that John's sallowness was owing to over-application and, perhaps, to pining after home. John had not much affection for his mother and sisters, and an antipathy57 to me. He bullied58 and punished me; not two or three times in the week, nor once or twice in the day, but continually: every nerve I had feared him, and every morsel59 of flesh in my bones shrank when he came near. There were moments when I was bewildered by the terror he inspired, because I had no appeal whatever against either his menaces or his inflictions; the servants did not like to offend their young master by taking my part against him, and Mrs. Reed was blind and deaf on the subject: she never saw him strike or heard him abuse me, though he did both now and then in her very presence, more frequently, however, behind her back. Habitually obedient to John, I came up to his chair: he spent some three minutes in thrusting out his tongue at me as far as he could without damaging the roots: I knew he would soon strike, and while dreading60 the blow, I mused61 on the disgusting and ugly appearance of him who would presently deal it. I wonder if he read that notion in my face; for, all at once, without speaking, he struck suddenly and strongly. I tottered62, and on regaining63 my equilibrium64 retired65 back a step or two from his chair. "That is for your impudence66 in answering mama awhile since," said he, "and for your sneaking67 way of getting behind curtains, and for the look you had in your eyes two minutes since, you rat!" Accustomed to John Reed's abuse, I never had an idea of replying to it; my care was how to endure the blow which would certainly follow the insult. "What were you doing behind the curtain?" he asked. "I was reading." "Show the book." I returned to the window and fetched it thence. "You have no business to take our books; you are a dependent, mama says; you have no money; your father left you none; you ought to beg, and not to live here with gentlemen's children like us, and eat the same meals we do, and wear clothes at our mama's expense. Now, I'll teach you to rummage68 my bookshelves: for they are mine; all the house belongs to me, or will do in a few years. Go and stand by the door, out of the way of the mirror and the windows." I did so, not at first aware what was his intention; but when I saw him lift and poise69 the book and stand in act to hurl70 it, I instinctively71 started aside with a cry of alarm: not soon enough, however; the volume was flung, it hit me, and I fell, striking my head against the door and cutting it. The cut bled, the pain was sharp: my terror had passed its climax72; other feelings succeeded. "Wicked and cruel boy!" I said. "You are like a murderer--you are like a slave-driver--you are like the Roman emperors!" I had read Goldsmith's History of Rome, and had formed my opinion of Nero, Caligula, &c. Also I had drawn parallels in silence, which I never thought thus to have declared aloud. "What! what!" he cried. "Did she say that to me? Did you hear her, Eliza and Georgiana? Won't I tell mama? but first--" He ran headlong at me: I felt him grasp my hair and my shoulder: he had closed with a desperate thing. I really saw in him a tyrant73, a murderer. I felt a drop or two of blood from my head trickle74 down my neck, and was sensible of somewhat pungent75 suffering: these sensations for the time predominated over fear, and I received him in frantic76 sort. I don't very well know what I did with my hands, but he called me "Rat! Rat!" and bellowed77 out aloud. Aid was near him: Eliza and Georgiana had run for Mrs. Reed, who was gone upstairs: she now came upon the scene, followed by Bessie and her maid Abbot. We were parted: I heard the words - "Dear! dear! What a fury to fly at Master John!" "Did ever anybody see such a picture of passion!" Then Mrs. Reed subjoined - "Take her away to the red-room, and lock her in there." Four hands were immediately laid upon me, and I was borne upstairs.


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1 shrub 7ysw5     
n.灌木,灌木丛
参考例句:
  1. There is a small evergreen shrub on the hillside.山腰上有一小块常绿灌木丛。
  2. Moving a shrub is best done in early spring.移植灌木最好是在初春的时候。
2 penetrating ImTzZS     
adj.(声音)响亮的,尖锐的adj.(气味)刺激的adj.(思想)敏锐的,有洞察力的
参考例句:
  1. He had an extraordinarily penetrating gaze. 他的目光有股异乎寻常的洞察力。
  2. He examined the man with a penetrating gaze. 他以锐利的目光仔细观察了那个人。
3 chilly pOfzl     
adj.凉快的,寒冷的
参考例句:
  1. I feel chilly without a coat.我由于没有穿大衣而感到凉飕飕的。
  2. I grew chilly when the fire went out.炉火熄灭后,寒气逼人。
4 twilight gKizf     
n.暮光,黄昏;暮年,晚期,衰落时期
参考例句:
  1. Twilight merged into darkness.夕阳的光辉融于黑暗中。
  2. Twilight was sweet with the smell of lilac and freshly turned earth.薄暮充满紫丁香和新翻耕的泥土的香味。
5 humbled 601d364ccd70fb8e885e7d73c3873aca     
adj. 卑下的,谦逊的,粗陋的 vt. 使 ... 卑下,贬低
参考例句:
  1. The examination results humbled him. 考试成绩挫了他的傲气。
  2. I am sure millions of viewers were humbled by this story. 我相信数百万观众看了这个故事后都会感到自己的渺小。
6 perfectly 8Mzxb     
adv.完美地,无可非议地,彻底地
参考例句:
  1. The witnesses were each perfectly certain of what they said.证人们个个对自己所说的话十分肯定。
  2. Everything that we're doing is all perfectly above board.我们做的每件事情都是光明正大的。
7 dispensed 859813db740b2251d6defd6f68ac937a     
v.分配( dispense的过去式和过去分词 );施与;配(药)
参考例句:
  1. Not a single one of these conditions can be dispensed with. 这些条件缺一不可。 来自《现代汉英综合大词典》
  2. They dispensed new clothes to the children in the orphanage. 他们把新衣服发给孤儿院的小孩们。 来自《现代英汉综合大词典》
8 sociable hw3wu     
adj.好交际的,友好的,合群的
参考例句:
  1. Roger is a very sociable person.罗杰是个非常好交际的人。
  2. Some children have more sociable personalities than others.有些孩子比其他孩子更善于交际。
9 disposition GljzO     
n.性情,性格;意向,倾向;排列,部署
参考例句:
  1. He has made a good disposition of his property.他已对财产作了妥善处理。
  2. He has a cheerful disposition.他性情开朗。
10 sprightly 4GQzv     
adj.愉快的,活泼的
参考例句:
  1. She is as sprightly as a woman half her age.她跟比她年轻一半的妇女一样活泼。
  2. He's surprisingly sprightly for an old man.他这把年纪了,还这么精神,真了不起。
11 lighter 5pPzPR     
n.打火机,点火器;驳船;v.用驳船运送;light的比较级
参考例句:
  1. The portrait was touched up so as to make it lighter.这张画经过润色,色调明朗了一些。
  2. The lighter works off the car battery.引燃器利用汽车蓄电池打火。
12 contented Gvxzof     
adj.满意的,安心的,知足的
参考例句:
  1. He won't be contented until he's upset everyone in the office.不把办公室里的每个人弄得心烦意乱他就不会满足。
  2. The people are making a good living and are contented,each in his station.人民安居乐业。
13 possessed xuyyQ     
adj.疯狂的;拥有的,占有的
参考例句:
  1. He flew out of the room like a man possessed.他像着了魔似地猛然冲出房门。
  2. He behaved like someone possessed.他行为举止像是魔怔了。
14 gathering ChmxZ     
n.集会,聚会,聚集
参考例句:
  1. He called on Mr. White to speak at the gathering.他请怀特先生在集会上讲话。
  2. He is on the wing gathering material for his novels.他正忙于为他的小说收集资料。
15 drawn MuXzIi     
v.拖,拉,拔出;adj.憔悴的,紧张的
参考例句:
  1. All the characters in the story are drawn from life.故事中的所有人物都取材于生活。
  2. Her gaze was drawn irresistibly to the scene outside.她的目光禁不住被外面的风景所吸引。
16 retirement TWoxH     
n.退休,退职
参考例句:
  1. She wanted to enjoy her retirement without being beset by financial worries.她想享受退休生活而不必为金钱担忧。
  2. I have to put everything away for my retirement.我必须把一切都积蓄起来以便退休后用。
17 scarlet zD8zv     
n.深红色,绯红色,红衣;adj.绯红色的
参考例句:
  1. The scarlet leaves of the maples contrast well with the dark green of the pines.深红的枫叶和暗绿的松树形成了明显的对比。
  2. The glowing clouds are growing slowly pale,scarlet,bright red,and then light red.天空的霞光渐渐地淡下去了,深红的颜色变成了绯红,绯红又变为浅红。
18 panes c8bd1ed369fcd03fe15520d551ab1d48     
窗玻璃( pane的名词复数 )
参考例句:
  1. The sun caught the panes and flashed back at him. 阳光照到窗玻璃上,又反射到他身上。
  2. The window-panes are dim with steam. 玻璃窗上蒙上了一层蒸汽。
19 intervals f46c9d8b430e8c86dea610ec56b7cbef     
n.[军事]间隔( interval的名词复数 );间隔时间;[数学]区间;(戏剧、电影或音乐会的)幕间休息
参考例句:
  1. The forecast said there would be sunny intervals and showers. 预报间晴,有阵雨。
  2. Meetings take place at fortnightly intervals. 每两周开一次会。
20 sweeping ihCzZ4     
adj.范围广大的,一扫无遗的
参考例句:
  1. The citizens voted for sweeping reforms.公民投票支持全面的改革。
  2. Can you hear the wind sweeping through the branches?你能听到风掠过树枝的声音吗?
21 lamentable A9yzi     
adj.令人惋惜的,悔恨的
参考例句:
  1. This lamentable state of affairs lasted until 1947.这一令人遗憾的事态一直持续至1947年。
  2. His practice of inebriation was lamentable.他的酗酒常闹得别人束手无策。
22 solitary 7FUyx     
adj.孤独的,独立的,荒凉的;n.隐士
参考例句:
  1. I am rather fond of a solitary stroll in the country.我颇喜欢在乡间独自徜徉。
  2. The castle rises in solitary splendour on the fringe of the desert.这座城堡巍然耸立在沙漠的边际,显得十分壮美。
23 promontories df3353de526911b08826846800a29549     
n.岬,隆起,海角( promontory的名词复数 )
参考例句:
24 isles 4c841d3b2d643e7e26f4a3932a4a886a     
岛( isle的名词复数 )
参考例句:
  1. the geology of the British Isles 不列颠群岛的地质
  2. The boat left for the isles. 小船驶向那些小岛。
25 extremity tlgxq     
n.末端,尽头;尽力;终极;极度
参考例句:
  1. I hope you will help them in their extremity.我希望你能帮助在穷途末路的他们。
  2. What shall we do in this extremity?在这种极其困难的情况下我们该怎么办呢?
26 cape ITEy6     
n.海角,岬;披肩,短披风
参考例句:
  1. I long for a trip to the Cape of Good Hope.我渴望到好望角去旅行。
  2. She was wearing a cape over her dress.她在外套上披着一件披肩。
27 melancholy t7rz8     
n.忧郁,愁思;adj.令人感伤(沮丧)的,忧郁的
参考例句:
  1. All at once he fell into a state of profound melancholy.他立即陷入无尽的忧思之中。
  2. He felt melancholy after he failed the exam.这次考试没通过,他感到很郁闷。
28 bleak gtWz5     
adj.(天气)阴冷的;凄凉的;暗淡的
参考例句:
  1. They showed me into a bleak waiting room.他们引我来到一间阴冷的会客室。
  2. The company's prospects look pretty bleak.这家公司的前景异常暗淡。
29 dreary sk1z6     
adj.令人沮丧的,沉闷的,单调乏味的
参考例句:
  1. They live such dreary lives.他们的生活如此乏味。
  2. She was tired of hearing the same dreary tale of drunkenness and violence.她听够了那些关于酗酒和暴力的乏味故事。
30 glazed 3sLzT8     
adj.光滑的,像玻璃的;上过釉的;呆滞无神的v.装玻璃( glaze的过去式);上釉于,上光;(目光)变得呆滞无神
参考例句:
  1. eyes glazed with boredom 厌倦无神的眼睛
  2. His eyes glazed over at the sight of her. 看到她时,他的目光就变得呆滞。 来自《简明英汉词典》
31 alpine ozCz0j     
adj.高山的;n.高山植物
参考例句:
  1. Alpine flowers are abundant there.那里有很多高山地带的花。
  2. Its main attractions are alpine lakes and waterfalls .它以高山湖泊和瀑布群为主要特色。
32 standing 2hCzgo     
n.持续,地位;adj.永久的,不动的,直立的,不流动的
参考例句:
  1. After the earthquake only a few houses were left standing.地震过后只有几幢房屋还立着。
  2. They're standing out against any change in the law.他们坚决反对对法律做任何修改。
33 stranded thfz18     
a.搁浅的,进退两难的
参考例句:
  1. He was stranded in a strange city without money. 他流落在一个陌生的城市里, 身无分文,一筹莫展。
  2. I was stranded in the strange town without money or friends. 我困在那陌生的城市,既没有钱,又没有朋友。
34 desolate vmizO     
adj.荒凉的,荒芜的;孤独的,凄凉的;v.使荒芜,使孤寂
参考例句:
  1. The city was burned into a desolate waste.那座城市被烧成一片废墟。
  2. We all felt absolutely desolate when she left.她走后,我们都觉得万分孤寂。
35 wreck QMjzE     
n.失事,遇难;沉船;vt.(船等)失事,遇难
参考例句:
  1. Weather may have been a factor in the wreck.天气可能是造成这次失事的原因之一。
  2. No one can wreck the friendship between us.没有人能够破坏我们之间的友谊。
36 inscribed 65fb4f97174c35f702447e725cb615e7     
v.写,刻( inscribe的过去式和过去分词 );内接
参考例句:
  1. His name was inscribed on the trophy. 他的名字刻在奖杯上。
  2. The names of the dead were inscribed on the wall. 死者的名字被刻在墙上。 来自《简明英汉词典》
37 attesting 00073a7d70c29400713734fb28f7b855     
v.证明( attest的现在分词 );证实;声称…属实;使宣誓
参考例句:
  1. Thus, a word of God, giving his own authoritative promise of redemption, must be self-attesting. 因此,上帝的话-将祂自己权威性的救赎应许赐给了人-必须是自证的。 来自互联网
  2. There might be a letter in your file attesting to your energetic and imaginative teaching. 可能我会写封信证明你生动而充满想象力的教学。 来自互联网
38 torpid hq2yQ     
adj.麻痹的,麻木的,迟钝的
参考例句:
  1. He just walked and his mind drifted slowly like a torpid stream.他只是埋头走,脑袋里思想都凝滞了,有如一汪流不动的溪水。
  2. Even when he was awake he was completely torpid.他醒着的时候也完全麻木不动。
39 marine 77Izo     
adj.海的;海生的;航海的;海事的;n.水兵
参考例句:
  1. Marine creatures are those which live in the sea. 海洋生物是生存在海里的生物。
  2. When the war broke out,he volunteered for the Marine Corps.战争爆发时,他自愿参加了海军陆战队。
40 phantoms da058e0e11fdfb5165cb13d5ac01a2e8     
n.鬼怪,幽灵( phantom的名词复数 )
参考例句:
  1. They vanished down the stairs like two phantoms. 他们像两个幽灵似的消失在了楼下。 来自辞典例句
  2. The horrible night that he had passed had left phantoms behind it. 他刚才度过的恐布之夜留下了种种错觉。 来自辞典例句
41 aloof wxpzN     
adj.远离的;冷淡的,漠不关心的
参考例句:
  1. Never stand aloof from the masses.千万不可脱离群众。
  2. On the evening the girl kept herself timidly aloof from the crowd.这小女孩在晚会上一直胆怯地远离人群。
42 gallows UfLzE     
n.绞刑架,绞台
参考例句:
  1. The murderer was sent to the gallows for his crimes.谋杀犯由于罪大恶极被处以绞刑。
  2. Now I was to expiate all my offences at the gallows.现在我将在绞刑架上赎我一切的罪过。
43 narrated 41d1c5fe7dace3e43c38e40bfeb85fe5     
v.故事( narrate的过去式和过去分词 )
参考例句:
  1. Some of the story was narrated in the film. 该电影叙述了这个故事的部分情节。 来自《简明英汉词典》
  2. Defoe skilfully narrated the adventures of Robinson Crusoe on his desert island. 笛福生动地叙述了鲁滨逊·克鲁索在荒岛上的冒险故事。 来自《现代汉英综合大词典》
44 hearth n5by9     
n.壁炉炉床,壁炉地面
参考例句:
  1. She came and sat in a chair before the hearth.她走过来,在炉子前面的椅子上坐下。
  2. She comes to the hearth,and switches on the electric light there.她走到壁炉那里,打开电灯。
45 ballads 95577d817acb2df7c85c48b13aa69676     
民歌,民谣,特别指叙述故事的歌( ballad的名词复数 ); 讴
参考例句:
  1. She belted out ballads and hillbilly songs one after another all evening. 她整晚一个接一个地大唱民谣和乡村小调。
  2. She taught him to read and even to sing two or three little ballads,accompanying him on her old piano. 她教他读书,还教他唱两三首民谣,弹着她的旧钢琴为他伴奏。
46 apparently tMmyQ     
adv.显然地;表面上,似乎
参考例句:
  1. An apparently blind alley leads suddenly into an open space.山穷水尽,豁然开朗。
  2. He was apparently much surprised at the news.他对那个消息显然感到十分惊异。
47 fervently 8tmzPw     
adv.热烈地,热情地,强烈地
参考例句:
  1. "Oh, I am glad!'she said fervently. “哦,我真高兴!”她热烈地说道。 来自《简明英汉词典》
  2. O my dear, my dear, will you bless me as fervently to-morrow?' 啊,我亲爱的,亲爱的,你明天也愿这样热烈地为我祝福么?” 来自英汉文学 - 双城记
48 jack 53Hxp     
n.插座,千斤顶,男人;v.抬起,提醒,扛举;n.(Jake)杰克
参考例句:
  1. I am looking for the headphone jack.我正在找寻头戴式耳机插孔。
  2. He lifted the car with a jack to change the flat tyre.他用千斤顶把车顶起来换下瘪轮胎。
49 forth Hzdz2     
adv.向前;向外,往外
参考例句:
  1. The wind moved the trees gently back and forth.风吹得树轻轻地来回摇晃。
  2. He gave forth a series of works in rapid succession.他很快连续发表了一系列的作品。
50 stout PGuzF     
adj.强壮的,粗大的,结实的,勇猛的,矮胖的
参考例句:
  1. He cut a stout stick to help him walk.他砍了一根结实的枝条用来拄着走路。
  2. The stout old man waddled across the road.那肥胖的老人一跩一跩地穿过马路。
51 dingy iu8xq     
adj.昏暗的,肮脏的
参考例句:
  1. It was a street of dingy houses huddled together. 这是一条挤满了破旧房子的街巷。
  2. The dingy cottage was converted into a neat tasteful residence.那间脏黑的小屋已变成一个整洁雅致的住宅。
52 spacious YwQwW     
adj.广阔的,宽敞的
参考例句:
  1. Our yard is spacious enough for a swimming pool.我们的院子很宽敞,足够建一座游泳池。
  2. The room is bright and spacious.这房间很豁亮。
53 extremities AtOzAr     
n.端点( extremity的名词复数 );尽头;手和足;极窘迫的境地
参考例句:
  1. She was most noticeable, I thought, in respect of her extremities. 我觉得她那副穷极可怜的样子实在太惹人注目。 来自辞典例句
  2. Winters may be quite cool at the northwestern extremities. 西北边区的冬天也可能会相当凉。 来自辞典例句
54 gorged ccb1b7836275026e67373c02e756e79c     
v.(用食物把自己)塞饱,填饱( gorge的过去式和过去分词 );作呕
参考例句:
  1. He gorged himself at the party. 在宴会上他狼吞虎咽地把自己塞饱。 来自《简明英汉词典》
  2. The men, gorged with food, had unbuttoned their vests. 那些男人,吃得直打饱嗝,解开了背心的钮扣。 来自辞典例句
55 habitually 4rKzgk     
ad.习惯地,通常地
参考例句:
  1. The pain of the disease caused him habitually to furrow his brow. 病痛使他习惯性地紧皱眉头。
  2. Habitually obedient to John, I came up to his chair. 我已经习惯于服从约翰,我来到他的椅子跟前。
56 bilious GdUy3     
adj.胆汁过多的;易怒的
参考例句:
  1. The quality or condition of being bilious.多脂肪食物使有些人患胆汁病。
  2. He was a bilious old gentleman.他是一位脾气乖戾的老先生。
57 antipathy vM6yb     
n.憎恶;反感,引起反感的人或事物
参考例句:
  1. I feel an antipathy against their behaviour.我对他们的行为很反感。
  2. Some people have an antipathy to cats.有的人讨厌猫。
58 bullied 2225065183ebf4326f236cf6e2003ccc     
adj.被欺负了v.恐吓,威逼( bully的过去式和过去分词 )
参考例句:
  1. My son is being bullied at school. 我儿子在学校里受欺负。
  2. The boy bullied the small girl into giving him all her money. 那男孩威逼那个小女孩把所有的钱都给他。 来自《简明英汉词典》
59 morsel Q14y4     
n.一口,一点点
参考例句:
  1. He refused to touch a morsel of the food they had brought.他们拿来的东西他一口也不吃。
  2. The patient has not had a morsel of food since the morning.从早上起病人一直没有进食。
60 dreading dreading     
v.害怕,恐惧,担心( dread的现在分词 )
参考例句:
  1. She was dreading having to broach the subject of money to her father. 她正在为不得不向父亲提出钱的事犯愁。
  2. This was the moment he had been dreading. 这是他一直最担心的时刻。
61 mused 0affe9d5c3a243690cca6d4248d41a85     
v.沉思,冥想( muse的过去式和过去分词 );沉思自语说(某事)
参考例句:
  1. \"I wonder if I shall ever see them again, \"he mused. “我不知道是否还可以再见到他们,”他沉思自问。 来自《简明英汉词典》
  2. \"Where are we going from here?\" mused one of Rutherford's guests. 卢瑟福的一位客人忍不住说道:‘我们这是在干什么?” 来自英汉非文学 - 科学史
62 tottered 60930887e634cc81d6b03c2dda74833f     
v.走得或动得不稳( totter的过去式和过去分词 );踉跄;蹒跚;摇摇欲坠
参考例句:
  1. The pile of books tottered then fell. 这堆书晃了几下,然后就倒了。 来自《简明英汉词典》
  2. The wounded soldier tottered to his feet. 伤员摇摇晃晃地站了起来。 来自《简明英汉词典》
63 regaining 458e5f36daee4821aec7d05bf0dd4829     
复得( regain的现在分词 ); 赢回; 重回; 复至某地
参考例句:
  1. She was regaining consciousness now, but the fear was coming with her. 现在她正在恢发她的知觉,但是恐怖也就伴随着来了。
  2. She said briefly, regaining her will with a click. 她干脆地答道,又马上重新振作起精神来。
64 equilibrium jiazs     
n.平衡,均衡,相称,均势,平静
参考例句:
  1. Change in the world around us disturbs our inner equilibrium.我们周围世界的变化扰乱了我们内心的平静。
  2. This is best expressed in the form of an equilibrium constant.这最好用平衡常数的形式来表示。
65 retired Njhzyv     
adj.隐退的,退休的,退役的
参考例句:
  1. The old man retired to the country for rest.这位老人下乡休息去了。
  2. Many retired people take up gardening as a hobby.许多退休的人都以从事园艺为嗜好。
66 impudence K9Mxe     
n.厚颜无耻;冒失;无礼
参考例句:
  1. His impudence provoked her into slapping his face.他的粗暴让她气愤地给了他一耳光。
  2. What knocks me is his impudence.他的厚颜无耻使我感到吃惊。
67 sneaking iibzMu     
a.秘密的,不公开的
参考例句:
  1. She had always had a sneaking affection for him. 以前她一直暗暗倾心于他。
  2. She ducked the interviewers by sneaking out the back door. 她从后门偷偷溜走,躲开采访者。
68 rummage dCJzb     
v./n.翻寻,仔细检查
参考例句:
  1. He had a good rummage inside the sofa.他把沙发内部彻底搜寻了一翻。
  2. The old lady began to rummage in her pocket for her spectacles.老太太开始在口袋里摸索,找她的眼镜。
69 poise ySTz9     
vt./vi. 平衡,保持平衡;n.泰然自若,自信
参考例句:
  1. She hesitated briefly but quickly regained her poise.她犹豫片刻,但很快恢复了镇静。
  2. Ballet classes are important for poise and grace.芭蕾课对培养优雅的姿仪非常重要。
70 hurl Yc4zy     
vt.猛投,力掷,声叫骂
参考例句:
  1. The best cure for unhappiness is to hurl yourself into your work.医治愁苦的最好办法就是全身心地投入工作。
  2. To hurl abuse is no way to fight.谩骂决不是战斗。
71 instinctively 2qezD2     
adv.本能地
参考例句:
  1. As he leaned towards her she instinctively recoiled. 他向她靠近,她本能地往后缩。 来自《简明英汉词典》
  2. He knew instinctively where he would find her. 他本能地知道在哪儿能找到她。 来自《简明英汉词典》
72 climax yqyzc     
n.顶点;高潮;v.(使)达到顶点
参考例句:
  1. The fifth scene was the climax of the play.第五场是全剧的高潮。
  2. His quarrel with his father brought matters to a climax.他与他父亲的争吵使得事态发展到了顶点。
73 tyrant vK9z9     
n.暴君,专制的君主,残暴的人
参考例句:
  1. The country was ruled by a despotic tyrant.该国处在一个专制暴君的统治之下。
  2. The tyrant was deaf to the entreaties of the slaves.暴君听不到奴隶们的哀鸣。
74 trickle zm2w8     
vi.淌,滴,流出,慢慢移动,逐渐消散
参考例句:
  1. The stream has thinned down to a mere trickle.这条小河变成细流了。
  2. The flood of cars has now slowed to a trickle.汹涌的车流现在已经变得稀稀拉拉。
75 pungent ot6y7     
adj.(气味、味道)刺激性的,辛辣的;尖锐的
参考例句:
  1. The article is written in a pungent style.文章写得泼辣。
  2. Its pungent smell can choke terrorists and force them out of their hideouts.它的刺激性气味会令恐怖分子窒息,迫使他们从藏身地点逃脱出来。
76 frantic Jfyzr     
adj.狂乱的,错乱的,激昂的
参考例句:
  1. I've had a frantic rush to get my work done.我急急忙忙地赶完工作。
  2. He made frantic dash for the departing train.他发疯似地冲向正开出的火车。
77 bellowed fa9ba2065b18298fa17a6311db3246fc     
v.发出吼叫声,咆哮(尤指因痛苦)( bellow的过去式和过去分词 );(愤怒地)说出(某事),大叫
参考例句:
  1. They bellowed at her to stop. 他们吼叫着让她停下。
  2. He bellowed with pain when the tooth was pulled out. 当牙齿被拔掉时,他痛得大叫。 来自《现代英汉综合大词典》
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