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[word-lover] 【整理】2008-04-17 :BBC:Keep Your English Up-to-Date

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[word-lover] 【整理】2008-04-17 :BBC:Keep Your English Up-to-Date



wordlover-2008-04-17




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一、完成省略部分的听写


Mardy. M-A-R-D-Y. A word from the Midlands. I heard it first, years ago, somewhere in Birmingham, I think, or was it Wolverhampton? But it's certainly that sort of area, but it's moved in all directions. It moved north into Lancashire and Yorkshire and right up into the north of England, and because it started to be used on certain television programmes like 'Coronation Street', it got to be known in the south of England as well, and I've heard people in the south use it now.

It's an adjective - 'you mardy cow!', for instance, somebody might say - quite a strong adjective really. It means, you know, you whinging, sulking, whining, petulant, pathetic, moaning, grumpy ... there are lots of adjectives that do this kind of thing - surly, you cry baby, stop feeling sorry for yourself ... that's the implications of the word mardy.


(官方文本):


But there's something quite succinct and punchy about the word, which words like 'whinging' don't quite have. So, 'stop being mardy' is rather more effective in some people's speech than 'stop complaining'. And as a result, it's been used in quite a few idioms, people say 'you've got a mardy on', meaning you've got a real mood on today, a sulky mood on today, or 'you're in a right mardy' I've heard people say - often with a regional accent because these words sometimes sound better, you know, 'right mardy, you are!' - that kind of thing, where you get the effect from the regional voice too.

The origins? Again, as many of these regional words are, quite unclear. Some people think that it comes from the word mard, meaning spoilt. There are references back to the 1920s for it - unspoilt, mard. Well, that comes from the Standard English word mar, to mar, to mar something. M-A-R. And that's true of quite a lot of these regional words, you know, they sometimes have a quite long-standing relationship with Standard English, but it takes a while to find out about it.



二、若是自己的听写稿且非头贴, 请发帖时标注"Homework".

三、若是改稿, 请发帖时标注"on 某某人"并在修改处标红.

[ 本帖最后由 东方seraph 于 2008-4-19 14:26 编辑 ]

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Homework

But there is something quite xxx and punchy about the word, which words like whinging don't quite have. So stop being mardy is rather more effective in some people's speech than stop complaining. And as a result, it's been used in quite a few idioms, people say "you got a mardy on", meaning you've got a real mood on today, a sulky mood on today, or you are a right mardy I've heard people say ,often with a regional accent because these words sometimes sound better, you know,"right mardy, you are." .that kind of thing, where you get the effect from the regional voice too.The origins, Again, as many of these regional words are, quite unclear. Some people think that it comes from the word mard meaning spoilt. There are reference back to the 1920s for it unspoilt mard. Well, that comes from the Standard English word mar, to mar, to mar something. MAR. And that's true of quite a lot of these regional words, you know, they sometimes have a quite long standing relationship with Standard English, but it takes a while to find out about it.

[ 本帖最后由 czytombianchi 于 2008-4-17 22:11 编辑 ]
Sometimes people cant do something themselves
     They wanna tell you that you cant do some
             So if you got a dream
                  U gonna protect it
                         Period!
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Homework(55,晚了一步没占到头贴)

 

mardy: a word from the midlands, it's firts years ago somewhere in Bomingham. But it's moved in all directions , into Lankshire and Yorkshire and right to north England because it starts to be used in certain coliation programmes like Coalition Streets, it got know in the south of England as well*** It's an adjective, mardy cow, for instance , somebody might say . Quite a strong adjective actually. It means you're whiningy,****, pathetic,**,grumpy, lots of adjectives do this kind of thing, isn' t it? ** you cry, baby, stop feeling sorry for yourself, that's the implications of the word mardy. But there is something quite****about the word which words like whingy don't ** So "stop being mardy" is rather more effective in some people 's speech than "stop complaining" . And as result it's been used in quite a few idioms. People say "You've got a mardy on" meaning "you have got a real mood on today" a ** mood on today. "You're in the right mardy" I heard people say often with regional accent, because these words sometimes sound better , you know , MARDY, that kind of thing, the effect from the original voice tune. The origion again, as many of the region words, are quite unclear. Some people think it comes from the word marred meaning "spoiled" . The reference is back to the 1920s , and "spoiled " "marred" that come from the standard English word "mar". To mar, to mar something. That's true for many of the regional words. They sometimes have long-standing relationship with standard English, but it takes a while to find out about it .

[ 本帖最后由 Inuyasha1989 于 2008-4-17 13:29 编辑 ]
Doggie, Chewy, here comes Woody!
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homework

But there’s something quite succinct and punchy about the word which words like whinging don’t quite have. So stop being mardy is rather, rather more effective in some people’s speech than, you know, stop complaining. And as a result, it has been used in quite a few idioms. People say you got a mardy on meaning you got a real mood on today, a sulky mood on today. Or you are in a right mardy, I’ve heard people say, often with a regional accent because these words sometimes sound better. Mardy, you are. That kind of thing, when you get the effect from the regional voice too. The origins again as many of these regional words are quite unclear. Some people think that it comes from the word mard, meaning spoiled; there are references back to the 1920s for it. And spoiled, mard, well, that come from the standard English word Mar. Mar, to mar something, M-A-R, and that’s true of quite a lot of these regional words you know. They sometimes have a quite long standing relationship with Standard English, but it takes a while to find out about it.
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homework

改错人了! 关于阶梯改稿请参看 发帖须知及普币,贡献值等奖励规定(新手必读) ,后面的童鞋请on 头贴——seraph

But there’s something quite succinct and punchy about the word which words like whinging don’t quite have. So stop being mardy is rather, rather more effective in some people’s speech than, you know, stop complaining. And as a result, it has been used in quite a few idioms. People say you got a mardy on meaning you got a real mood on today, a sulky mood on today. Or you are in a right mardy, I’ve heard people say, often with a regional accent because these words sometimes sound better. Mardy, you are. That kind of thing, when you get the effect from the regional voice too. The origins again as many of these regional words are quite unclear. Some people think that it comes from the word marred
, meaning spoiled; there are recounted back to the 1920s for it. And spoiled, mard, well, that come from the standard English word Mar. Mar, to mar something, M-A-R, and that’s true of quite a lot of these regional words you know. They sometimes have a quite longstanding relationship with Standard English, but it takes a while to find out about it.
[ 本帖最后由 东方seraph 于 2008-4-17 14:20 编辑 ]

onfish8891

 

But there’s something quite succinct and punchy about the word which words like whinging don’t quite have. So stop being mardy is rather, rather more effective in some people’s speech than, you know, stop complaining. And as a result, it has been used in quite a few idioms. People sayyou got a mardy onmeaning you got a real mood on today, a sulky mood on today. Oryou are in a right mardy, I’ve heard people say, often with a regional accent because these words sometimes sound better. Mardy, you are. That kind of thing, when you get the effect from the regional voice too.

 

The origins again as many of these regional words are quite unclear. Some people think that it comes from the word ‘mard’, meaning spoiled; there are records back to the 1920s for it. And spoiled, mard, were that come from the Standard English word ‘mar’. To mar, to mar something, m-a-r, and that’s true of quite a lot of these regional words you know. They sometimes have a quite longstanding relationship with Standard English, but it takes a while to find out about it.



homework

but there is someting   quite   sethink and penchi    about  the word which word like  phinging   don't .so stoping mardy is rather's brother deep more affective in someone's speech and stop comlaining .and another result it used to be fridianms, peole say you got a mardy on  mean you get really moved  on today's solki moved on toay.    you get mardy i heard people say ,just often with means  excellent .the oringin of the word is rather clear.someone think it comes form the mard meaning spoiled 1920.and the mard comes from the standard english may to may something quite long standing relationship with stadard englishi  but it takes a  while to find about it.
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homework

but there are something quite succient and  xxx  about the word which words like xxx  don't quite have.so stop being mardy.stop..more affective in some people's speech,stop complaning.another result that being used in quite xxx that people say you got a mardy on ,meaning you got really rude on today,sort of rude on today. you are really right mardy like people say,often with the region accient,and because this words sometimes sound better,you are realy mardy.you are kind of thing,be affect from the region vioce to.you region again as the many this region words are quite unclear.some people think that come from the word mard meaning spoilt right back to the 1920 xxx .and spoilt mard come from the standing english word mar.mar, to mar,to mar something,m-a-r.thus drew quit a lot region words, you know,they sometime have a quit long standing relationship with standing english,but it takes a world to find out about it.
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on jessiyear

But there’s something quite succinct and punchy about the word, which words like whinging don’t quite have. So "stop being mardy" is rather, rather more effective in some people’s speech than, you know, "stop complaining". And as a result, it has been used in quite a few idioms. People say "you got a mardy on", meaning you got a real mood on today, a sulky mood on today. Or "you are in a right mardy", I’ve heard people say, often with a regional accent,and because these words sometimes sound better.You are in a mardy.You are kind of sane anywayIt can be effected from the regional voice too.

 

The origins begin as many of these regional words are quite unclear. Some people think that it comes from the word "mard", meaning spoiled; there are records back to the 1920s for it. And spoiled, mard, all that come from the Standard English word mar’. To mar, to mar something, m-a-r, and that’s true of quite a lot of these regional words you know. They sometimes have a quite longstanding relationship with Standard English, but it takes a while to find out about it.

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home work

 

Mardy. M-A-R-D-Y. A word from the Midlands. I heard it first, years ago, somewhere in Birmingham, I think, or was it Wolverhampton? But it's certainly that sort of area, but it's moved in all directions. It moved north into Lancashire and Yorkshire and right up into the north of England, and because it started to be used on certain television programmes like 'Coronation Street', it got to be known in the south of England as well, and I've heard people in the south use it now.

It's an adjective - 'you mardy cow!', for instance, somebody might say - quite a strong adjective really. It means, you know, you whing ing, sulking, whining, petulant, pathetic, moaning, grumpy ... there are lots of adjectives that do this kind of thing - surly, you cry baby, stop feeling sorry for yourself ... that's the implications of the word mardy.

There is something quiet \ and punish about the word, the word is like \ stop quiet \ so stopping mardy rather more affected \ stop complaining . it is result \ you got mardy on , you got a real move on today. So \ today. \ mardy people say \ lesson because this word \ you write mardy that the kind of thing . for original voice too. \ quiet \ clear. And some people think that . it comes from the word mard it is meaning \ back 1920 \. And \ mard \ English word too more . to mark something mar . that is quiet a lot of \ you know , sometimes have quiet understanding \ which stand for a English . but it takes out .

homework

but there are something quite succient and punchy about the word , which was like whinging ,don't quite have. so stoping mardy is rather rather more effective in some people's speech than stoping complaining. and as a result it has been used in a quite a few of idioms. people say "you got a mardy on" meaning "you got a real mood on today, a sulky mood on today. 'and "you are in a right mardy" i've heard people say,just it often has a rigional accent, because these words sometimes sound better in right mardy, you're right kind of thing. you will be effective from the rigion words too. your rigions against many of these rigional words are quite unclearly. some people think that it comes from the word 'mard" meaning spoilt, there are records back to the 1920's for it , and spoilt mard was that comes from a standard english word 'mar", to mar,to mar something, 'm-a-r".that's true of quite a lot of these rigional words you know.they sometimes have quite long standing relationship with standard english. but it takes a while to find out about it .

~~

Another result is being used in quite**.When people say you set a mardy on**meaning you got real mood on today,soaking mood on today ."you are in right mardy",I heard people say.Just often reagin accent, beacause these words sometimes sound better, better in your right mardy. You are kind of thing when you get effect from the region voice too.The origins again as many as those region words are quite unclear.Some people think that it comes from the word mard,meaning spoiled,**back to the nineteen twenties for it.And spoiled mard,that comes from the standerd English  word mard tomard,to tomard sth,mar.That is true of quite a lot region word you know.They sometimes have quite a long standing relationship with standard English but it takes a while to find out about it. 
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homework

home work Mardy. M-A-R-D-Y. A word from the Midlands. I heard it first, years ago, somewhere in Birmingham, I think, or was it Wolverhampton? But it's certainly that sort of area, but it's moved in all directions. It moved north into Lancashire and Yorkshire and right up into the north of England, and because it started to be used on certain television programmes like 'Coronation Street', it got to be known in the south of England as well, and I've heard people in the south use it now. It's an adjective - 'you mardy cow!', for instance, somebody might say - quite a strong adjective really. It means, you know, you whinging, sulking, whining, petulant, pathetic, moaning, grumpy ... there are lots of adjectives that do this kind of thing - surly, you cry baby, stop feeling sorry for yourself ... that's the implications of the word mardy. But there’s something quite succinct and punchy about the word which words like whinging don’t quite have. So stop being mardy is rather, rather more effective in some people’s speech than, you know, stop complaining. And as a result, it has been used in quite a few idioms. People say you got a mardy on meaning you got a real mood on today, a sulky mood on today. Or you are in a right mardy, I’ve heard people say, often with a regional accent because these words sometimes sound better. Mardy, you are. That kind of thing, when you get the effect from the regional voice too. The origins again as many of these regional words are quite unclear. Some people think that it comes from the word marred, meaning spoiled; there are recounted back to the 1920s for it. And spoiled, mard, well, that come from the standard English word Mar. Mar, to mar something, M-A-R, and that’s true of quite a lot of these regional words you know. They sometimes have a quite longstanding relationship with Standard English, but it takes a while to find out about it.

homework

Mardy. M-A-R-D-Y. A word from the Midlands. I heard it first, years ago, somewhere in Birmingham, I think, or was it Wolverhampton? But it's certainly that sort of area, but it's moved in all directions. It moved north into Lancashire and Yorkshire and right up into the north of England, and because it started to be used on certain television programmes like 'Coronation Street', it got to be known in the south of England as well, and I've heard people in the south use it now. It's an adjective - 'you mardy cow!', for instance, somebody might say - quite a strong adjective really. It means, you know, you whinging, sulking, whining, petulant, pathetic, moaning, grumpy . there are lots of adjectives that do this kind of thing - surly, you sily you cry baby, stop feeling sorry for yourselfthat is exspecially impication..so stop madry.is rather more effective in somebody's speach.you really got a so mood down today because this words sometime more better this origin of this word is quite unclear. somebody say that it comes from mar meaning spoil this word come from 1920s mar to mar something .there is sometime quite long standing relationship with understand english .BUt it takes while ,that's the implications of the word mardy.
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Now the VOA special english program and their stories .

 Some popular American expressions come from areas of united states where we experience problems of living in the cold winter weather . Winter in the northern united states are always cold and snowy . Sometimes heavy snow is brought by violent storms with high winds and extremely low temperatures. American call these storms blizzards . Blizzards are usually  described as blinding because no one can see through the blowing storms .Until about 120years ago ,the world blizzard had nothing to do with the snow . It had several other meanings .

One was a shut blow like a hitting a bowl with a stick another meaning was a gun shine , a third was any thought of statement or invent that was a most extreme of its kind . And the specially violently heavy snow storm struck the State of Eiova in 1970.The newspaper editor in one small town called the terrible storm a blizzard because it was the worst winter storm in a long time .This use of the word spread across the country in the next few years . Soon any of a special winter storm was called a blizzard .All of one likes the blizzard ,many people love snow . It changes the appearance of everything around us when the snow is falling ,the world is seen somehow soft ,peaceful and quiet .Snow , especially in large amount ,covers everything .But too much is a real problem .Heavy and deep snow is difficult to move .Cleaning snow from the roads and sidewalk is a hard work .Someone who is  a snow owner has a lot of snow to clean . That is a expression snow owner also has another meaning , anyone who has too much work to do is a snow owner .You might explain to a friend you can not see her tonight because you are a snow owner with work .It also is possible to snow someone owner with words .The idea is to change someone’s mind but make a great many present but fault statements or claims .That is a snow job . A boy may use a snow job for example to try to get a girl to go out with him .The pretty words of his snow job are like these snow flags to cover the real world runners .However  snow jobs unlike the blizzards  are seen through .We hope you have enjoyed our attempts to explain some popular American wintry expressions .That wish is no snow job .

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