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[文化博览] 【整理】2013-02-22 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—8

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[文化博览] 【整理】2013-02-22 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—8

 

 

 

BBC: Armandos Tale of Charles Dickens  | BBC 狄更斯其人


     阿曼多·阿努奇通过研究狄更斯的自传体小说《大卫·科波菲尔》探究了狄更斯究竟是如何成为了世界顶尖的英国作家。虽然狄更斯常被人们认为是一个社会改革家,并因为其维多利亚风情浓厚的著作而闻名天下,但是,BBC却另辟蹊径,从作品出发,研究为什么狄更斯的作品如此引人入胜,他的作品对21世纪的今天有何种启示...



 

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shihongmei2828在 整理的原文:
As a kid, I was rwo things. I was very bookish. You know, I loved reading, and I was also into comedy, but I always regarded those two worlds of being quite separate. Literature was serious. And for the funny stuff, I spent all my money on comics and listening to great radio comedy shows like Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy.

And I remember when I got hooked on Dickens, I picked up The Old Curiosity Shop, as you do and very early on, I came across this episode where there's a great guy who called Dick Swiveller, who has no money. And he's in a pub and he's bought a meal. And he says to the innkeeper he'll come around later that night and pay for it. And he writes something down in a book. And his friend, Dick Swiveller's friend says to him "are you just writing down a reminder to come back in the evening". And Dick says, "Not exactly, Fred. I enter in this little book the name of street that I can't go down while the shops are open. This dinner today closes Long Acre. I bought a pair of boots in Great Queen Street last week and made that no thoroughfare too. There's only one avenue to the Strand left open now. And I shall have to stop up that tonight with a pair of gloves."

So what Dick Swiveler is doing is he's got a mental map of London and he's just crossing out the streets he can't move down, because he owes people money there. And I was thinking, well that's funny but it reminds me of something. It reminds me of, I don't know, a stand-up comedy routine or a sketch, or that scene, that Charlie Chaplin scene where he's quite happily eating his own shoes cause he has no food left in and no money to buy some. And that for me, was a great an eye-opener about Dickens. I think we're put off by this notion we have of Charles Dickens as this great Victorian novelist, because it implies he's serious, whereas in fact, I think he's the finest comedian we've ever produced. By that, I mean, much comedy today is still conditioned by the way Dickens wrote it in the 19th century. And comedy writers and performers today owe a huge debt to him. Other people who work in comedy think so too

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[Homework]2013-02-22 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—8

As a kid, I was too thin,I was very bookish, I love reading, I was also into comedy. But always regard those two worlds were being quite separate. Literature was serious. And for the funny stuff, I spent all my money on comics and listening great radio comedies shows like...And then I remember when I get hooked to Dickens, I picked up a  ...and very early on, I came across this episode 12 this great guy who is Dick Swiftler, who has no money,...he said to the innkeeper that he will come round  later that night and pay for it. He write soemthing down in the book. And it's Frank, Dick Swifler's friend ,said to ...you just writing down to remind you to come back this evening. And Dick said not exactly Fred, I entered in this little book the name of the street tht I can't go down while the shop is open.This dinner today closes long ...I bought a pair of boots in Great Queen street last week, I made that not far affair too
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]2013-02-22 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—8

As a kid, I was too thin. I was very bookish. You know, I loved reading, and I was also into comedy. But I always regarded those two worlds of being quite separate. Literature was serious. And for the funny stuff, I spent all my money on comics. I listened to great radio comedy shows like Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy.
And I remember when I got hooked to Dickens, I picked out ?? the Old Curiosity Shop, as you do. And very early on, I came across this episode 12, a great guy, Dick Swiveller, who has no money. And he's in a pub and he's bought a meal. And he says to the innkeeper he'll come around later that night and pay for it. And he writes something down in a book. And his friend, Dick Swiveller's friend, says to him well you are just writing down a reminder to come back in the evening. And Dick says, Not exactly, Fred. I enter in this little book the name of street that I can't go down while the shops are open. This dinner today closes Long Acre. I bought a pair of boots in Great Queen Street last week and made that no thoroughfare too. There's only one avenue to the Strand left open now. And I shall have to stop up that tonight with a pair for gloves.
So what Dick Swiveler is doing is he's gonna mentally map of London and he's just crossing out streets he can't move on because he owes people money there. And I was thinking, well that's funny but it reminds me of something. It reminds me of, I don't know, start-off comedy routine, or a sketch, or that scene, that Charley Chapter scene where he quite happily eats his own shoes cause he has no food left in and no money to buy some. And that for me, is a great an eye-opener about Dickens. That can put off the notion we have of Charles Dickens as this great Victorian novelist. Cause it implies he's serious, whereas in fact, I think he's the finest comedian we've ever produced. By that, I mean, much comedy today is still conditioned by the way Dickens wrote it in the 19th century. And comedy writers and performers today owe huge debt to him. A lot of people who work in comedy think so too.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[文化博览] 2013-02-22 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—8
As a kid, I was too sins, I was very bookish, you know, I loved reading, and I was also into comedy, but I always regard those two worlds would be quiet separated, literature was serious. And for the funny stuff, I spet all my money on comics and listening to great ridural comedy shows like…galaxy. I never remember when I got hooked on Charles Dickens , I picked the all curiosity show, as you do, and very early on, I came across this episode twelves from a great guy Dick Swiveller, who has no money and he was in poverty to bought a meal and he says to the innkeeper that he would come around later that night and pay for it. He writs some down. The book and his a friend, Dick Swiveller’s friend says to them all,  you just writing down remind it when you came by this evening and Charles Dickens says "Not exactly, Fred, I enter in this little book, the names of streets that I can’t go down while the shops are open, this dinner today close long achor. I bought a pair of boots in great queen street last week I made that no full of fear too, there are only one avenue to the strand left open though that you have to stop that night with a pair of golves." So what Dick Swiveller was doing is mental map of London, he just acrossing out of the streets he can’t move on because he owns people money there. I was thinking, it was funny, but it reminds me of something, it reminds me of, I don't know standards of camedies or a sketch or that seem Charles Chaplin is quiet happily eating his own shoes, because he has no food left and no money to buy so. And that for me, was a great eye operner about Dickens. I think we can put off the notion here we have of Charles Dickens, a great victorian novelist, because it implies he’s serious, which in fact he is the finest comidian we’ve ever produced.
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[Homework]2013-02-22 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—8

As a kid, I was two things, I was very bookish, you know, I loved reading; and I was also into comedy. But I always regarded those two worlds of being quite separate: literature was serious, and for the funny stuff, I spent all my money on comics and listening to great radio comedy shows like Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy. And I remember when I got hooked on Dickens I picked up The Old Curiosity Shop, as you do. And very early on, I came across this episode of a great guy who's Dick Swiveller, who has no money, and he's in a pub and he bought a meal, and he says to the innkeeper he would come around later that night pay for it. He writes something down in the book. And his friend, Dick Swiveller's friend, says to him, well, you're just writing down the reminders, come back this evening. And Dick says, not exact, Fred, I enter in this little book the names of the streets that I can't go down while the shops are open. This dinner today, closes Long Acre. I bought a pair of boots in great Queen Street last week, I made that no thorough fare too. There is only one avenue to the Strand left open now. That I shall have to stop up that tonight with a pair of gloves. So what Dickens was doing is gonna make a map of London, I mean he's just crossing out the streets he can't move on, coz he owes people money there. And I was thinking, well that's funny, but it reminds me of something, it reminds me of not-at-all-standard comedy routine, or all sketch, or all that scene, that Charlie Chaplin scene where he is quite happily eating his own sheos coz he has no food left him and no money to buy some. And that, for me, was a great eye-opener about Dickens. I think we're put off by this notion we have of Charles Dickens as this great Victorian novelist, coz it implies he's serious, whereas in fact, I think he's the finest comedian we've ever produced.
By that, I mean, much comedy today is actually still conditioned by the way Dickens wrote it in the 19th century. I mean comedy writers and performers today owe huge debt to him. Other people who work in comedy think so too.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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[Homework]2013-02-22 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—8

As a kid, I was too thin and I was very bookish, you know, I loved reading and I was also into comedy, but I always regarded those two worlds being quite separate. Literature was serious and for the funny staff I spend all my money on comics and listen to the great radio comedy shows, like Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy. And later I remembered when I got hooked on Dickens, I picked up the Old Curiosity Shop,as you do. And very early on, I came across this episode of a great guy called Dick Swiveller, who has no money, and he is in a pub and bought a meal, and he says to the inn-keeper, he will come around late that night and pay for it. He writes something down at the book. And his friend, Dick Swiveller's friend says to *, you just write a reminder and come back this evening. And Dick says, Not exactly, Fred, I enter this little book the names of the streets where I cannot go down, while the shops are open. This dinner today closes Long Acre. I bought a pair of boots in great Queen Street last week and made that no thoroughfare too. There is only one avenue to the strand left open now, and I shall have to stop up that tonight with a pair of gloves.So what Dick Swiveller was doing is he's gonna mentally map out London and he's just crossing out the streets he can't move on because he owes people money there. And I was thinking that was funny and it reminds me of something. It reminds me of, I don't know, a standard comedy routine or a sketch or that scene that Charlie Chaplin scene where he's quite happily eating his own shoes 'cause he has no food left and no money to buy some. And that, for me, was a great eye-opener about Dickens. I think we're put off by this notion we have of Charles Dickens as this great Victorian novelist, because it implies his seriousness, whereas in fact, I think, he's the finest comedian we've even produced.


By that, I mean, much comedy today is actually still conditioned by the way Dickens wrote it in 19th century. And comedy writers and performers today owe huge debt to him. Other people who work in comedy think so too.




This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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[Homework]
As a kid, I was too thin, I was very bookish. You know, I love reading and I was also into comedy. But I also regard those two worlds being so separated. Literature was serious and for the funny stuff, I spend all my money on comics and listening to great radio comedy shows like *’s galaxy. And latter I remember when I got hooked on Dickens, I picked up the Old Curiosity Shop as you do. And very earlier on, I came across this episode of a great guy who * who has no money. And he’s in a pub and bought a meal. And he says to the innkeeper he will come around later that night and pay for it. He writes something down the book and his friend, *’s friend says *, you just writing down a reminder that comes back this evening. And Dickens says not exactly, Fred, I enter in this little book the name of the streets that I can’t go down when shops were open. This dinner today closes long *. I bought a pair of boots in Great Queen Street last week. I make that no thorough fair too. There is only one avenue to the strand left open now. And I shall have to stop up that tonight with a pair of gloves. So what Dickens was doing is he got a map of London. And He just crossing over the streets that he can move them. Because he owns money people there. And I was thinking what it was funny. But it reminds me of something. It reminds me of, I don’t know, a standard of comedy routine or a sketch of all that things that Charlie Chaplin scene where he is quite happily eating his own shoes because he has no food left and no money to buy some. And that for me was a great eye- opener about Dickens. I think we are put off by this notion we have of Charles Dickens as this great Victorian novelist because it implies his seriousness where in fact, I think he is the finest comedian we’ve ever produced.

By that I mean, much comedy today is actually still conditioned by the way Dickens wrote it in 19th century. And comedy writers and performance today owe huge debt to him. Other people who work in comedy think so too.
1

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实现无障碍英语沟通
HM
As a kid, I was two things, I was very bookish, you know, I loved reading and I was also into comedy but I always regarded those two worlds of being quite separated, literary was serious, and for funny stuff I spent all my money on comics and listened to great radio- comedy shows Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy.
And then I remembered when I hooked on Dickens, I picked up the Old Curiosity Shop as you do and very early on I came across this episode where there’s a great guy called Dick S, who has no money, and he’s in a pub bought a meal, and he says to the inn keeper he will come around later that night, pay for it. He writes something down the book and his friend, Dick S’s friend says to him, are you just writing down a reminder come back this evening, and Dick says, no exactly Fred, I entered in this little book, the names of the streets that I can’t go down where the shops are open, this dinner today closes Long Arch, I bought a pair of boots in Great Queen Street last week, and made that no thoroughfare too, there’s only one avenue to the Strand left open now, and I shall have to stop up that tonight with a pair of gloves.
So what Dick S is doing is he’s got a mental map of London, and he’s just crossing out the streets he can’t move on, cause he owes people money there. And I was thinking what that’s funny but it reminds me of something, it reminds me of, I don’t know, a stand-up comedy routine or a sketch or that scene that Charlie Chaplin see where he is quite happily, eating his own shoes because he has no food left in and no money to buy some. And that for me was a great eye-opener about Dickens, I think we were put off by this notion we have, of Charles Dickens of this great Victoria novelist because it implies his theories, whereas in fact I think he is the finest comedy would have ever produced.
By that I mean, much comedy today is largely still conditioned by the way Dickens wrote it in 19 century, and comedy writers and performers today owe huge debt to him, other people who work in comedy think so too.
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