只用一本书提高英语听力能力!重温经典名著双语阅读小编推荐:跟着纪录片学英语不背单词和语法,轻松学英语
返回列表 回复 发帖

[NPR] 【整理】2008npr-09-15&09-18 那个时代一去再也不复返(2)

提高英语听力能力 找对方法很重要!

[NPR] 【整理】2008npr-09-15&09-18 那个时代一去再也不复返(2)

user posted image

Not Coming Back(2)


Two stories remembering the American Steel Industry: the first story comes from Betty Esper, who worked as a desk clerk at U.S. Steel-Homestead Works. She tells her friend Mark Fallon about life in a mill town. In the second story, we hear from Ken Kobus. His dad worked at Homestead Works' main competitor, Jones & Laughlin. Here, Ken talks about watching his father make steel.


user posted image



【电信用户1】 下载


【电信用户2】 下载

 

【网通/教育网用户】 下载

 

【迅雷高速下载】 下载


点击进入NPR整理稿汇总页面

点击进入多主题版块听写规则(新手必读)

版主提示:
一、若是自己的听写稿, 请发帖时标注'Homework'.
二、若是改稿, 请发帖时标注'on 某某人'并在修改处标红.
三、为了达到最快的下载速度,推荐使用迅雷高速下载本站音频/视频材料.

 

【整理】--By Sasha

 

Not far from Homestead ,just south of Pittsburgh, the Jones&Laughlin steel company was one of Homestead works' main competitors. And it was where generations of the Kobus family worked. Here Ken Kobus talks about his father, John, and a life time of making steel.

 

And the mill was always in my life even as a baby, I was heard and smell the mill and it was just, every present. My father, he worked there for most of his life. His nickname was a Crow. They called him a Crow. He was…, what they called, was a first helper that was a man that was in charge of one furnace in the plant, and at first  time I went into a shop I, I just remember like yesterday.

 

 

I remember there were all these things moving back and forth, and I was afraid cos it is gonna run over(溢出). My dad just walked straight through like nothing was going on, you know, it's just amazing to face a furnac just… It's just hard to describe, because you watch cold steel being put into there and watch some more and more red red red and then disappear, and falls apart and it is just unimaginable.

 

I know it stuck with my father for all his life. I mean when he was dying, he had cancer. We had him in the hospice(晚期病人的安养院), and he was in a lot of pain, so they were giving him lots of morphine(吗啡). And I was watching him in the bed once. And a doctor came in and my dad was lying on his back and he like was had and hands up the air. He was turning, manipulating and, the doctor saw it, that I was looking at my dad. He says," I wonder what the heck he is doing?" Because you know he did a it all the time he would be lying on the back he would be doing this stuff. They had no clue as to  what he was doing ,and I said "Oh, This is, I can tell you. He's making steel. He was opening furnace doors and he was adjusting a gas on the furnace in a draft. I could see, I could see what he was doing." And the doctor was amazed, you know. Till the day he died. That's how, that's how, my Daddy lived. He lived steel making.

 

Ken Kobus in Homestead, Pennsylvania. To see photoes of the participants and to hear more stories, visit storycorps.net. While you are there, you can make a reservation for your own interview and learn more about the project.

 

Major support for StoryCorp is provided by State Farm and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. Our podcasts are supported by the Fetzer Institute as part of its campaign for love and forgiveness. Learn more, at loveandforgive.org.

 

Our StoryCorps interviews are housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. And you can hear StoryCorps on the radio Fridays on NPR's morning edition. For this StoryCorps podcast, I'm Katie Saimen. Thanks for listening.

[ 本帖最后由 sasha_lu 于 2009-3-4 18:28 编辑 ]

普特在线文本比较普特在线听音查字普特在线拼写检查普特文本转音频

支持普特英语听力就多多发帖吧!您们的参与是对斑竹工作最大的肯定与支持!如果您觉得还不错,推荐给周围的朋友吧~

HW

没脸见人了~~~

And it was generations of the Kobus family worked.Here Ken Kobus talks about his father, Johon, and life time of making steel. You know always in my life even as a baby, I was harden to smell the mill, it was just every present, life father he worked there for most of his life. It was a nickname was a carol. They called him carol. He was what they call I was the first help of. I was a man; I was in charge of one firmness in the plant, and refers a time I went into a shop I, I just remember like yesterday. Then I these things moving back and forth, and other / round over. My dad just walked straight through like nothing was going on, you know just amazing to face frotnesses just hard to describe, because you watch cold steel being put into there, watch more and more disappear . / imaginable. I know it stuck with my father for all his life. I mean when he was dying, a cancer. We had met in the hotpots, and he was in a lot of pain, so they gave him a lot of muffins. And I was watching him in the bed once in a. Doctor came in and my dad was lying on the back and he like was head and hands up the year. He was turning, manipulating and the doctor saw that I was looking at my dad. He says," I wonder what /'s doing?" Because you know he did a long time he would be lying on the back he would be doing this stuff. They had no clue was what he was doing / . "Oh, This is I can tell you. He's making steel. He was opening firmest doors and he was adjusting a gas on the harnessing a draft. I could see what he was doing." And the doctor was amazed, you know. Then he died that's how you hat he loved, he loved steel making.

立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节

on susan

Not far from homes dead just south of Pizburg the johnson* steel company was one of homeset works main competitors.And it was generations of the Kobus family worked.Here Ken Kobus talks about his father, Johon, and life time of making steel. You know mill always in my life even as a baby, I was harden to smell the mill, it was just every present, life father he worked there for most of his life. It was a //his nickname was a carol. They called him carol. He was what they call I was the first help of. I was a man; I was in charge of one firmness in the plant, and refers  time I went into a shop I, I just remember like yesterday. Then I remember all these things moving back and forth, and other / is gonna round//run over. My dad just walked straight through like nothing was going on, you know it's just amazing to face frotnesses//firmness it's just hard to describe, because you watch cold steel being put into there, watch more and more red red red and disappear . it falls part and it is just/ unimaginable. I know it stuck with my father for all his life. I mean when he was dying, a cancer. We had met in the hotpots//hospice, and he was in a lot of pain, so they gave him a lot of muffins. And I was watching him in the bed once in a. Doctor came in and my dad was lying on the//his back and he like was head and hands up the year//air. He was turning, manipulating and the doctor saw that I was looking at my dad. He says," I wonder what /'s doing?" Because you know he did a long time//it all the time he would be lying on the back he would be doing this stuff. They had no clue was what he was doing / . "Oh, This is I can tell you. He's making steel. He was opening firmest doors and he was adjusting a gas on the harnessing a draft. I could see what he was doing." And the doctor was amazed, you know. Then he died that's how you hat he loved, he loved steel making.

实现无障碍英语沟通

transcript of this story

[Truncated due to copyright.] ...I know that [working in the mill] stuck with my father for all his life. I mean, when he was dying - he had cancer. We had him in a hospice and he was in a lot of pain, so they were giving him lots of morphine. And I was watching him in the bed once. And the doctor came in and my dad was laying on his back and he, like, had his hands up in the air and he was turning and manipulating. And the doctor saw it - I was looking at my dad - and he says we’re wondering what the heck he’s doing? Because, you know, he did it all the time. He would be laying on his back and he would be doing this stuff and they had no clue as to what he was doing. And I said, oh, I says, I could tell you. He’s making steel. He was opening furnace doors and he was adjusting the gas on the furnace and the draft. I could see. I could see what he was doing. And the doctor was amazed, you know. To the day he died, that’s what he lived. He lived steel-making.
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

Homework (with reference to sculpturing)

 

Not far from Homestead, just south of Pittsburg, the Jones & Laughlin Steel Company was one of Homestead Works' main competitors, and it's where generations of the Kobus family worked. Here Ken Kobus talks about his father John and the lifetime of making steel.

 

And the mill was always in my life even as a baby, and, I was heard and smell the mill and it was just, every present. My father, he worked there for most of his life. His nickname was a Crow. They called him a Crow. He was..., what they called, a first helper that was a man that was in charge of one furnace in the plant, and at first time, when I went into the shop, I just remember like yesterday. There were all these things moving back and forth and I was afraid cos it's gonna run over and my dad just walked straight through like nothing was going on, you know, just amazing and... To face a furnace is just hard to describe, because you watch cold steel being put into there and watch it become more and more red and red and red and then disappear, and falls apart. It's just unimaginable.

 

I know, it stuck with my father for all his life. I mean, when he was dying--he had cancer. We had him in a hospice. And he was in a lot of pain, so they were giving him lots of morphine and I was watching him in the bed once. And the doctor came in and my dad was laying on his back, and he, like was, had his hands up in the air, he was turning, and manipulating and, and a doctor saw it, that I was looking at my dad, he says, we, we wonder what the heck he is doing? Because you know, he did it all the time. He would be laying on his back and he would be doing this stuff and they had no clue as to what he was doing. and I said, Oh, who says, I can tell you, he's making steel. He was opening furnace doors and he was adjusting the gas on the furnace in the draft. I could see, I could see what he was doing. And the doctor was amazed, you know enough. Till the day he died, that's, that's how, what he lived. He lived steel making.

 

Ken Kobus in Homestead, Pennsylvania. To see the photoes of the participants and to hear more stories, visit storycorps.net. While you are there, you can make a reservation for your own interview and learn more about the project.

 

To see photos and to make reservations for your own interview, visit storycorp.net. Major support for StoryCorp is provided by State Farm and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. Our podcasts are supported by the Fetzer Institute as part of its campaign for love and forgiveness. Learn more, at loveandforgive.org. Our StoryCorp interviews are housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. And you can hear StoryCorp on the radio Fridays on NPR's morning edition. For this StoryCorp podcast, I'm /. Thanks for listening.

提示: 作者被禁止或删除 内容自动屏蔽
提示: 作者被禁止或删除 内容自动屏蔽
实现无障碍英语沟通

on demonguhonghao

 

 

Not far from homes dead ,just south of Pittsburgh, the Johnson Lockland steel company was one of home set worker's main competitors.And it was generations of the Kobus family worked.Here Ken Kobus talks about his father, Johon, and life time of making steel.

 

You know mill always in my life even as a baby, I was harden to smell the mill, it was just every present, life father he worked there for most of his life. His nickname was a carol. They called him carol. He was what they call  was the first helper . I was a man; I was in charge of one firmness in the plant, and first  time I went into a shop I, I just remember like yesterday.

 

 

I remember all these things moving back and forth, and I was afraid it is gonna run over. My dad just walked straight through like nothing was going on, you know it's just amazing to face a firmness it's just hard to describe, because you watch cold steel being put into there, watch some more and more red red red and disappear . it falls apart and it is just unimaginable. I know it stuck with my father for all his life. I mean when he was dying, a cancer. We had met in the hospice, and he was in a lot of pain, so they gave him a lot of morphines. And I was watching him in the bed once in a. Doctor came in and my dad was lying on his back and he like was head and hands up the air. He was turning, manipulating and the doctor saw that I was looking at my dad. He says," I wonder what act he is doing?" Because you know he did a it all the time he would be lying on the back he would be doing this stuff. They had no clue was what he was doing ,and I said "Oh, This is I can tell you. He's making steel. He was opening furnace doors and he was adjusting a gas on the furnace in a draft. I could see what he was doing." And the doctor was amazed, you know. Then he died .That's how  your body lived/you hat he loved, he lived/loved in steel making.

 

[ 本帖最后由 hellohelon 于 2008-10-2 08:10 编辑 ]
普特听力大课堂

homework

Not far from homes dead, just south peasbourge the Jonath Steel Company was one of the home set works main competitors, and it is generations of the Corp of family work, here Ken Corbert talks about his father Jone and the lifetime of making steel. The mill was was always in my life even was a baby year and I was heard and smelt the mill, it was just ever presented. My father worked there most of his life. His nickname was Crow like all of Crows, he was called like first helper that was a man that was in charged one furnace and a planet, and first time I went into the shop, I just remembered like yesterday. All of these things moving back and forward, and I was afraid of going run over, and my dad just walked straight throught like nothing was going on, u know just amazing. To face furnace is just hard to decribe because you watch cold steel being put into there and, watch become more and more red and red and red red....disappeared and falls apart, and it is just unimaginable. I know that it stuck my father for all his life, I mean when he was die ?? cancer, we have met him to cross this, he was in a lot of pain so that giving him a lot of morpheme, and em...I was watching him in the bed once, and doctor came in and like I was lying on his bed, and he like was had his hands up in the air, he was turning and manipulating, and the doctor saw I was looking like my dad, and he said:"I wonder what hecky he is doing? Because you know, he did it all the time, he would be lay on his bed, he would be doing this staff and they had no clue what he was doing" "oh" he says, "I can tell you, he is making steel, he was opening furnace stores and he was ajusting gas on furnace and crack, I could see, I could see what he was doing." And the doctor was amazed, you know, till the day he died it's how he lived, he lived steel making.
返回列表