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[访谈录] 【整理】2008-07-09&07-11 老美眼中的“乒乓外交”

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on joan6307

With the world about to descend on Beijing for the Olympic Games, it may be difficult for some younger people to imagine that Communist China was once largely cut off from Western World. Then at the height of the cold war, that began to change in the most remarkable way. John Larson has a story tonight of a diplomatic breakthrough-pingpong style.

 

As the Chinese economic miracle, the Beijing Olympics may have never happened without the help of a little white ball. Leung Junlan from China and George Briefway of the U.S. played an exhibition match at the Nixon Library this month. Both were members of countrys Ping Pong teams 37 years ago which arguably changed  history.

 

In 1971, America feared the largely unknown communist giant (Communist China seeks to spread its own brand of the global revolution). But that's when a long-haired American Ping Pong missed his team bus in Japan and in front of the world's NO.1 Chinese player. NBC correspondent John Rich watched as the unlikely friendship became international news and the American team was invited to be the first Americans inside the mysterious China in 20 years. (A remarkable display of warmth and good will.) Well, I've landed on the moon but it was a little bit like that The American Athletes were welcomed by the Chinese Premier himself. Crowds of 18,000 turned out to watch exhibition matches, in which can now be said the Chinese let the Americans win.

 

Do you think the Chinese guy went easy on you because you were an American visitor? I, I would say YES You think so? I think so!

 

All of which stounded Nixon at the white House, It was predictedly signaled that the Chinese were looking for a fundamental junction of the relationship White House tapes revealed Nixon recognized the matches were a diplomatic breakthrough. We want to get everything that we can out of this That we not appear to exploit it Within days, the ground work was laid  for Nixons historic trip to China, which soon open China with all its exotic wonders to the world. But perhaps the Chinese leaders said it even better, in essence, they had let the little ball move the big ball. John Larson, NBC News, Los Angles.

 

By the way, China won that rematch; you can see more of NBCs first trip to China back in 1971 with correspondent John Rich on our website: nightly.NBCnews.com.

 

Homework

Homework With the world about to descend on Beijing for the Olympic Games, it may be difficult for some younger people to imagine that Communist China was once largely cut off from the western world. Then at the height of the cold war, that began to change in a most remarkable way. John Larson has the story tonight of the diplomatic breakthrough-Ping Pong Style. For the Chinese economic miracle and the Beijing Olympics, they would have never happened without the help of a little white ball. Lzl from china and George Brathway of the U.S. played an exhibition match in the Nixon Library this month. Both were members of the country’s Ping Pong teams 37years ago which arguably changed history. In 1971, America feared the largely unknown Communist giant. But that’s one long-hair American ping pong player missed his team bus in Japan and befriend of the world’s no.1, Chinese player. NBC’s correspondent, John Rich watched this unlikely friendship became international news. And the American team was invited to be the first American s inside the mysterious China in 20 years. I’ve never landed on the moon, but it was a little bit like that. The American athletes were welcomed to China by the Premier himself. Crowds of 18thousand turned out to watch exhibition matches, which can now be said the Chinese let the Americans win. “Do you think the Chinese guys went easy on you because you are American visitor?” “I would say yes.” “Do you think so?” “I think so.” All of which was done in Nixon White House. It was a pretty clear signal that the Chinese were looking for a fundamental change of the relationship. White House’s tapes reviewed Nixon recognized the matches were a diplomatic breakthrough. “We want to get everything that we can out of this …That we not appear to exploit it” Within days the ground walk was laid for Nixon’s historic trip to china, which soon opened china all its exotic wonders to the world. But perhaps the Chinese leader said it even better. In that sense, they have let the little ball move the big ball. John Larson, NBC news, Los Angeles. By the way, china won that rematch. You can see more of NBC’s first trip to China back in 1971 with correspondent John Rich on our website: nightly.MSNBC.com.
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on greatsea

With a world about to descend on Beijing for the Olympic Games, it may be difficult for some younger people to imagine that Communist China was once largely cut off from the Western World. Then, at the height of the cold war, that began to change in a most remarkable way. John Larson has the story tonight of a diplomatic breakthrough Ping Pong style.


/ The Chinese economic miracle, the Beijing Olympics may have never happened without the help of a little, white ball. Liang Geliang from China and George Braithwaite of the U. S. played an exhibition match at the Nixon Library this month. Both were members of their countries' Ping Pong teams 37 years ago which arguably changed history.

 

In 1971, America feared the largely unknown communist giant (Communist China seeks to spread its own brand of global revolution). But that's when a long-haired American Ping Pong player missed his team bus in Japan and befriended the world's NO. 1 Chinese player. NBC correspondent John Rich watched as the unlikely friendship became international news and the American team was invited to be the first Americans inside the mysterious China in 20 years. (A remarkable display of warmth and good will. ) "Well, I ve never landed on the moon but it was a little bit like that." The American athletes were welcomed by the Chinese premier himself. Crowds of 18,ooo turned out to watch exhibition matches, in which it can now be said the Chinese let the Americans win.

 

"Do you think the Chinese guy went easy on you because you were an American visitor?" "I, I would say YES. " "You think so?" " I think so! "

 

All of which stunned the Nixon's White House, "It was a pretty clear signal that the Chinese were looking for a fundamental change in their relationship."  White House tapes reveal Nixon recognized the matches were a diplomatic breakthrough. "We want to get everything that we can out of this... That we not appear to exploit it." Within days, the groundwork was laid for Nixon's historic trip to China which soon opened China, all its exotic wonders to the world. But perhaps the Chinese leaders said it even better. In essence, they had let the little ball move the big ball. John Larson, NBC News, Los Angles.

 

By the way, China won that rematch; you can see more from NBC's first trip to China back in 1971 with correspondent John Rich on our website: nightly. MSNBC. com.

 

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With words about descending on Beijing for Olympic games may be difficult for some younger people to image that communist china was once largely cut off from the west world . Then the height of the cold world that begun to change the most remarkable way . John Larson has a story tonight as diplomatic through ping pong style . For The Chinese economic miracle the Beijing Olympics will never happen without the helpful little white ball . Leung junlan from china and George Breakway from the U.S, played an exhibition match in the Nixon library this mouth . Full of members of country ping pong team 37 years ago which are usually changing the history . In 1971, America feared largely the unknown communist china . That’s a long American ping pong missed his team bus in Japan and be friendly the world’s number one Chinese player . NBC correspond called watched this unlikely friendship became international news . And the American team was invited to be the first American inside the mistery china in 20 years .What I have learned that movement a little bit like that . The American athletes were welcomed by premier himself. Pround 18th century turned out an exhibition match which can now be said the chinese let the American win, I think the chinese guys were easy on because you are the American visiters , I would say yes . you think so ? All of which stunned the next white house It is a pretty good signal that the chinese looking for a fundamental change to relationship. White house takes review Nixon recognized the match was a diplomatic break through . Within days the grand work was later for the Nixon stone trip to china which soon opened china for over exactly wonder to the world .But perhaps chinese leaders set it even better . In lessons they have let the little move to the big ball . By the way china won that rematch ; you can see more information of NBC’s first trip to china back in 1971 with correspondent John Rich on our website ; nightly NBC news .com .
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on sylvia_qian

With a word about descending on Beijing for the Olympic Games, it maybe difficult for some younger people to imagine that Communist China was once largely cutoff from the Western World. Then at the height of the cold war, that began to change in a most remarkable way. John Larson has the story tonight of a diplomatic breakthrough Ping pong style. With the Chinese economic miracle, the Beijing Olympics may have never happened without the help of a little, white ball. Liang Geliang from China and George Braithwaite of the U.S. ,played an exhibition match at the Nixon Library this month. Both were members of the country’s Ping Pong teams 37 years ago which arguably changed history. In 1971, America feared the largely unknown communist giant (Communist China seeks to spread its own brand of the global revolution). But that was the long hair American Ping Pong player missed his team bus in Japan and be friend of the world's NO.1 Chinese player. NBC correspondent John Rich watched as unlikely friendship became international news and the American team was invited to be the first Americans inside the mysterious China in 20 years. (A remarkable display of warmth and good will.) “Well, I`ve never landed on the moon but it was a little bit like that” The American athletes were warmed by the Chinese Premier himself. Crowds of 18 thousands turned out to watch exhibition matches, in which you can now be said the Chinese let the Americans win. “Do you think the Chinese guy went easy on you because you’re an American visitor?” “I, I would say YES” “You think so?” “I think so!” All of which stunned the Nixon’s House, “It was a pretty clear signal that the Chinese were looking for a fundamental change to relationship” White House tapes reveal Nixon recognized the matches were a diplomatic breakthrough “We want to get everything that we can out of this …That we not appear to exploit it” Within days, the ground walk was laid for Nixon’s historic trip to China which soon opened China, all its exotic wonders to the world. But perhaps the Chinese leaders set it even better, in essence, they had let the little ball move the big ball. John Larson, NBC News, Los Angles. By the way, China won that rematch; you can see more of NBC’s first trip to China back in 1971 with correspondent John Rich on our website: nightly.MSNBC.com.

Homework

With the world about to descend on Beijing for the Olympic Games, maybe it’s difficult for some younger people to imagine that Communist China was once largely cutoff from Western World. Then, at the height of the cold war, that began to change in a most remarkable way. John Larson has a story tonight as diplomatic breakthrough--Ping pong style.

With the Chinese economic miracle, the Beijing Olympics may have never happened without the help of a little, white ball. Leung Junlan from China and George Briefway from the U.S. played an exhibition match at the Nixon Library this month. Both were members of their countries’s Ping Pong teams 37 years ago which arguably changed the history.

In 1971, America feared the largely unknown communist giant (Communist China seeks to spread its own brand of global revolution). But that was the long haired American Ping Pong player missed his team bus in Japan and befriended the world’s NO.1 Chinese player. NBC correspondent John Rich watched this unlikely friendship became the international news and the American team was invited to be the first Americans inside the mysterious China in 20 years. (A remarkable display of warmth and goodwill.) “Well, I 've never landed on the moon but it was a little bit like that” The American Athletes were welcomed by the Chinese Premier himself. Crowds of 18 thousands turned out to watch exhibition matches, in which can now be said the Chinese let the Americans win.

“Do you think the Chinese went easy on it because you were an American visitor?” “I, I would say YES” “You think so?” “I think so!” All of which stunned the Nixon white House, “It is a pretty clear signal that the Chinese were looking for a fundamental change--their relationship” White House tapes revealed Nixon recognized the matches were a diplomatic breakthrough “We want to get everything that we can out of this.That we not appear to exploit it” Within days, the ground work was laid Nixon’s historical trip to China which soon opened China with all its exotic wonders to the world. But perhaps the Chinese leaders said even better, in essence, they had led the little ball moved the big ball. John Larson, NBC News, Los Angles.

By the way, China won that rematch; you can see more information of NBC’s first trip to China back in 1971 with correspondent John Rich on our website: nightly.NBCnews.com.

on ladyman83

With works descending on Beijing for the Olympic Games, maybe it’s difficult for younger people to imagine that Communist China was once largely cutoff from the Western World. Then, behind the cold war, they begin to change in most remarkable way. John Larson has a story tonight as diplomatic breakthrough Ping pong style.

 

With the Chinese economic miracle, the Beijing Olympics may have never happened without the help of a little, white ball. Leung Junlan from China and George Breakway from the U.S. played an exhibition match in the Nixon Library this month. Both remembers of the country’s Ping Pong teams 37 years ago which arguably changed  history.

 

In 1971, America fears the  largely unknown communist giant (Communist China seeked its own brand on the global revolution). But that was the long   hair American Ping Pong player missed his team bus in Japan and the friends of the world NO.1 Chinese player. NBC correspondent John Rich watched the unlikely friendship became the international news and the American team was invited to the first Americans inside mysterious China in 20 years. (A remarkable play warmed good will.) “Well, I never land on the moon but a bit like that” The American Athletes were welcomeby the Chinese Premier himself. Crowds of 18 thousands turned out to watch exhibition match, in which can now be said the Chinese let the Americans win.

 

“Do you think the Chinese guy were easy on it because you’re an American visitor?” “I, I would say YES” “You think so?” “I think so!”

 

All of which stunned the Nixon’s House, “It is a pretty good signal that the Chinese looking for a fundamental change to relationship” White House takes the review, Nixon recognized the match was a diplomatic breakthrough “We want to get everything that we can out of this …That we not appear to exploit it” Within days, the ground word led Nixon’s   historic trip to China which soon open China / wonders to the world. But perhaps the Chinese leader said  it even better, in essence, they had the little ball move the big ball. John Larson, NBC News, Los Angles.

 

By the way, China won that rematch; you can see more information of NBC’s first trip to China back in 1971 with correspondent John Rich on our website: nightly.NBCnews.com.

[ 本帖最后由 imregion 于 2008-7-12 21:04 编辑 ]
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hw

 

With world about to descend on Beijing for the Olympic Games, maybe it’s difficult for younger people to imagine that Communist China was once largely cutoff from the Western World. Then, behind the cold war, they begin to change in most remarkable way. John Larson has a story tonight as diplomatic breakthrough Ping pong style.

 

With the Chinese economic miracle, the Beijing Olympics may have never happened without the help of a little, white ball. Leung Junlan from China and George Breakway from the U.S. played an exhibition match in the Nixon Library this month. Both remembers of the country’s Ping Pong teams 37 years ago which arguably changed  history.

 

In 1971, America fears the  largely unknown communist giant .Communist China seeked 2 spread its own brand of the global revolution. But that was the long-haired American Ping Pong player missed his team bus in Japan and the friends of the world NO.1 Chinese player.

 

NBC correspondent John Rich watched the unlikely friendship became the international news and the American team was invited to the first Americans inside mysterious China in 20 years. A remarkable dis play of warmth n good will. “Well, I never land on the moon but a bit like that.” The American Athletes were welcome by the Chinese Premier himself. Crowds of 18 thousands turned out to watch exhibition match, in which can now be said the Chinese let the Americans win.

 

 

“Do you think the Chinese guy were easy on it because you’re an American visitor?” “I, I would say yes.” “You think so?” “I think so.”

 

All of which stunned the Nixon’s House, “It is a pretty good signal that the Chinese looking for a fundamental change to relationship.” White House takes the review, Nixon recognized the match was a diplomatic breakthrough “We want to get everything that we can out of this .That we not appear to exploit it.” Within days, the groundwork was laid 4 Nixon’s   historic trip to China which soon open China all exotic wonders to the world. But perhaps the Chinese leader said  it even better, in essence, they had let the little ball move the big ball. John Larson, NBC News, Los Angeles.

 

By the way, China won that rematch; you can see more information of NBC’s first trip to China back in 1971 with correspondent John Rich on our website: nightly.msnbc.com.

 

[ 本帖最后由 文丽丽文wl 于 2008-7-13 11:29 编辑 ]
普特听力大课堂

on fionainnicemood

 

With a world about to descend on Beijing for the Olympic Games, it may be difficult for some younger people to imagine that Communist China was once largely cut off from the Western World. Then, at the height of the cold war, that began to change in a most remarkable way. John Larson has the story tonight of a diplomatic breakthrough Ping Pong style.


/ The Chinese economic miracle, the Beijing Olympics may have never happened without the help of a little, white ball. Liang Geliang from China and George Braithwaite of the U. S. played an exhibition match at the Nixon Library this month. Both were members of their countries' Ping Pong teams 37 years ago which arguably changed history.

 

In 1971, America feared the largely unknown communist giant (Communist China seeks to spread its own brand of global revolution). But that's when a long-haired American Ping Pong player missed his team bus in Japan and befriended the world's NO. 1 Chinese player. NBC correspondent John Rich watched as the unlikely friendship became international news and the American team was invited to be the first Americans inside the mysterious China in 20 years. (A remarkable display of warmth and good will. ) "Well, I ve never landed on the moon but it was a little bit like that." The American athletes were welcomed by the Chinese premier himself. Crowds of 18,ooo turned out to watch exhibition matches, in which it can now be said the Chinese let the Americans win.

 

"Do you think the Chinese guy went easy on you because you were an American visitor?" "I, I would say YES. " "You think so?" " I think so! "

 

All of which stunned the Nixon's White House, "It was a pretty clear signal that the Chinese were looking forward(to) a fundamental change in the relationship."  White House tapes reveal Nixon recognized the matches were a diplomatic breakthrough. "We want to get everything that we can out of this... That we not appear to exploit it." Within days, the groundwork was laid for Nixon's historic trip to China which soon opened channel, all its exotic wonders to the world. But perhaps the Chinese leaders said it even better. In essence, they had let the little ball move the big ball. John Larson, NBC News, Los Angles.

 

 

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

On 北星束

=========

 

With a world about to descend on Beijing for the Olympic Games, it may be difficult for some younger people to imagine that Communist China was once largely cut off from the Western World. Then, at the height of the cold war, that began to change in a most remarkable way. John Larson has the story tonight of "a diplomatic breakthrough----pingpong style".


The Chinese economic miracle, the Beijing Olympics may have never happened without the help of a little, white ball. Liang Geliang from China and George Braithwaite of the U. S. played an exhibition match at the Nixon Library this month. Both were members of their countries' pingpong teams 37 years ago which arguably changed history.

 

In 1971, America feared the largely unknown communist giant

(Communist China seeks to spread its own brand of global revolution).

 

But that's when a long-haired American pingpong player missed his team bus in Japan and befriended the world's NO. 1 Chinese player. NBC correspondent John Rich watched as the unlikely friendship became international news and the American team was invited to be the first Americans inside the mysterious China in 20 years. (A remarkable display of warmth and good will. )

 

"Well, I ve never landed on the moon but it was a little bit like that."

 

The American athletes were welcomed by the Chinese Premier himself. Crowds of 18,000 turned out to watch exhibition matches, in which it can now be said the Chinese let the Americans win.

 

"Do you think the Chinese guy went easy on you because you were an American visitor?"

"I, I would say yes. "

"You think so?"

" I think so! "

 

All of which stunned the Nixon/ White House, "It was a pretty clear signal that the Chinese were looking for a fundamental change in the relationship." 

 

White House tapes reveal Nixon recognized the matches were a diplomatic breakthrough. "We want to get everything that we can out of this... That we not appear to exploit it."

 

Within days, the groundwork was laid for a Nixon's historic trip to China, which soon opened China with all its exotic wonders to the world. But perhaps the Chinese leaders said it even better. In essence, they had let the little ball move the big ball.

 

John Larson, NBC News, Los Angles.

 

[ 本帖最后由 Hector 于 2008-7-16 21:25 编辑 ]
You're waiting for a train, a train that will take you far away. You know where you hope this train will take you, but you can't be sure. But it doesn't matter - because we'll be together.


Go the extra mile!

homework


With word about to descend on Beijing for the Olympic Games, it may be difficult for some younger people to imagine that Communist China was once largely cut off from the Western World. Then, at the head of the cold war that began to change the remarkable way. John Larson has the story tonight of "a diplomatic breakthrough----pingpong style" The Chinese economic miracle, the Beijing Olympics may never happen without the helpful little, white ball. Liang Geliang from China and George Braithwaite of the U. S. visited the national Library this month. Both were members of their countries' pingpong teams 37 years ago which arguably changed history. In 1971, America feared the largely unknown communist giant (Communist China seeks to spread its own brand of global revolution). But that's when a long-haired American pingpong player missed the team bus in Japan and find the world's NO. 1 Chinese player. NBC correspondent John Rich watched as the unlikely friendship became international news and the American team was invited first to be inside the mysterious China in 20 years. (A remarkable display of warmth and good will. ) "Well, I ve never landed on the moon but it was a little bit like that." The American team was welcomed by the Chinese Premier himself. Crowds of 80,000 turned out to watch exhibition matches, in which it can now be said the Chinese let the Americans win. "Do you think the Chinese guy went easy on you because you were an American visitor?" "I, I would say yes. " "You think so?" " I think so! " All of which stunned the Nixon White House, "It was a pretty clear signal that the Chinese were looking for a fundamental change in the relationship." White House tapes said the matches was a diplomatic breakthrough. "We want to get everything that we can out of this... That we not appear to exploit it." Within days, the groundwork was laid for a Nixon's historic trip to China, which soon opened China with all its exotic wonders to the world. But perhaps the Chinese leaders said it is even better. In Nixon's, they had let the little ball move the big ball. John Larson, NBC News, Los Angles.
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