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[NPR] 【整理】2008-02-04&02-07

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[NPR] 【整理】2008-02-04&02-07

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A Sisterhood Evolves from Hate to Love


Their childhood was marked by bitterness and jealousy, but an unexpected sign of affection finally brought them closer.


user posted image



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整理:Asylum

 

Support for StoryCorps comes from AT&T, proudly bringing StoryCorps listeners America's past, present and future. The new AT&T, your world delivered.

Welcome to the StoryCorps Podcast. In this episode, a conversation between two sisters. Melissa Wilbur and Janaki Symon, they are in their 60s now and close, but when they were children, their relationship was very different. Janaki begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children?

I never particularly liked you, I was highly jealous of you. No matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you. You were the one they were proud of and I resented that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There wasn't anything about you that I could stand, you actually were able to do things that I couldn't do. You did well in school, teachers liked you, you would poke me, and I remember stabbing you with a fork. When we go to bed at night and you would want the door open, I would need the door closed, and I just…I just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to where we are now?

Because I can't even picture myself without you. After mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, and I couldn't do it. I wanted you with all my heart and I just couldn't do it. I didn't quite know how. I remember exactly the moment that I fell in love with you. You put your arm around me. And You gave me this spontaneous hug and kiss that I went…Oh, my god. It was…as if the last barrier between us was gone. Something in each of us didn't want to give up on our relationship. And I'm so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore. And I am one of the luckiest people I know. I love you. (I love you too.) And I'm very, very glad that you are my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at StoryCorps in Santa Monica. You can read more stories like this one in the new StoryCorps book, listening is an act of love, available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The StoryCorps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to StoryCorps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR's news and notes, and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I'm Kendy Cimen. Thanks for listening.


[ 本帖最后由 Asylum 于 2008-3-12 20:55 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

点!尔何如?鼓瑟希,铿尔,舍瑟而作,对曰:异乎三子者之撰。子曰:何伤乎?亦各言其志也。曰:莫春者,春服既成,冠者五六人,童子六七人,浴乎沂,风乎舞雩,咏而归。夫子喟然叹曰:吾与点也。


Support for StoryCorps comes from AT&T, proudly bringing StoryCorps listeners of America’s past, present and future. The new AT&T, your world delivered.

Welcome to the StoryCorps Podcast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters. L.W. and J.C. they are in their 60s now and close, but when they were children, their relationship was very different. J. begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children?

I never particularly like you, I was highly jealous of you. No matter how big you are or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you. You were the one they proud of and I was in deducted. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There wasn’t anything about you I could stand, you actually were able to do things that I couldn’t do. You did well in school and the teachers liked you, you would poke me, and I remember stabbing you with a fork. We would go to bed at night and you would want the door open, I would need the door closed, and I just…I just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to where we are now?

Because I can’t picture myself without you. After mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, but I couldn’t do it. I wanted to with all my heart and I just couldn’t do it. I didn’t quite know how. I remembered exactly the moment that I fell in love with you. You put your arm around me. You gave me this spontaneous hugging kiss, then I was…Oh, my god. It was…as if the last barrier between us was gone. Something in each of us didn’t want to give up on relationship. And I’m so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore. And I am one of the luckiest people I know. I love you. (I love you too.) And I’m very, very glad that you are my sister.

J.C. with her sister L.W. at StoryCorps in southern Monika. You can read more stories like this one in the new StoryCorps book, listening as an act of love, available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The StoryCorps archived is housed at the American folk life center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to StoryCorps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR’s news notes and Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I’m K.C. Thanks for listening.

There can be miracle when you believe!
立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节
春末夏初

Support for StoryCorps comes from AT&T, proudly bringing StoryCorps listeners of America’s past, present and future. The new AT&T, your word delivered.

Welcome to the StoryCorps broadcast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters. Melissa Wilbur and Janaki Symon, they are in their 60s now and close, but when they were children, their relationship was very different. Janaki begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children?

I never particularly liked you, I was highly jealous of you. No matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you. You were the one they were proud of and I was resented that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There wasn’t anything about you that I could stand, you actually were able to do things that I couldn’t do. You did well in school and teachers liked you, you would poke me, and I remember stabbing you with a fork. We would go to bed at night and you would want the door open, I would need the door closed, and I just…I just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to where we are now?

Because I can’t picture myself without you. After mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, and I couldn’t do it. I wanted to with all my heart and I just couldn’t do it. I didn’t quite know how. I remembered exactly the moment that I fell in love with you. You put your arm around me. You gave me this spontaneous hug and kiss, then I was…Oh, my god. It was…as if the last barrier between us was gone. Something in each of us didn’t want to give up on relationship. And I’m so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore. And I am one of the luckiest people I know. I love you. (I love you too.) And I’m very, very glad that you are my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at StoryCorps in southern Monika. You can read more stories like this one in the new StoryCorps book, listening as an act of love, available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The StoryCorps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to StoryCorps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR’s news notes and Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I’m Kendy Cimen. Thanks for listening.

You never know until you try, and you never try until
you really try!
fighting~ :)
实现无障碍英语沟通
on incambrian77

Support for StoryCorps comes from AT&T, proudly bringing StoryCorps listeners of America’s past, present and future. The new AT&T, your word delivered.

Welcome to the StoryCorps broadcast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters. Melissa Wilbur and Janaki Symon, they are in their 60s now and close, but when they were children, their relationship was very different. Janaki begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children?

I never particularly liked you, I was highly jealous of you. No matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you. You were the one they were proud of and I resented that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There wasn’t anything about you that I could stand, you actually were able to do things that I couldn’t do. You did well in school and teachers liked you, you would poke me, and I remember stabbing you with a fork. We would go to bed at night and you would want the door open, I would need the door closed, and I just…I just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to where we are now?

Because I can’t even picture myself without you. After mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, and I couldn’t do it. I wanted to with all my heart and I just couldn’t do it. I didn’t quite know how. I remembered exactly the moment that I fell in love with you. You put your arm around me. You gave me this spontaneous hug and kiss, then I was…Oh, my god. It was…as if the last barrier between us was gone. Something in each of us didn’t want to give up on our relationship. And I’m so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore. And I am one of the luckiest people I know. I love you. (I love you too.) And I’m very, very glad that you are my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at StoryCorps in southern Monika. You can read more stories like this one in the new StoryCorps book, listening as an act of love, available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The StoryCorps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to StoryCorps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR’s news notes and Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I’m Kendy Cimen. Thanks for listening.
Humor first, Joke later...
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通
Homework



Support for storycorps comes from ATMT proudly bringing storycorps listeners of America's past present and future. The new ATMT . your word delivered.

Welcome to the storycorps broadcast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters Melissa Wilbur and Janaki Symon. They are in their sixties now and close but when they were children, their relationship was very different . Janaki begins their conversation.


A:How did you view me when we were children?
B:I never particularly liked you. I was highly jealous of you. No matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through. They still always talked about you. You were the one they were proud of and I resented that. What about you?
A: Well, I just hated you. There wasn't anything about you that I could stand. You actually were able to do things I couldn't do. You did well in school. Teachers liked you . You would poke me and I remember stabbing you with a folk. We would go to bed at night and You would want the door open

and I would need the door closed.I just hated you.
B: How did we come from this hate to where we are now because I cant'n picture picture myself without you?

A: After mummy died, I was planning to make amands to you and I couldn't do it. I wanted you with all my heart and I just couldn't do it. I didn't quite know how. I remember exactly the moment that I felt in love with you. You put your arm around me and you gave me this spontaneous hug and kiss then I was OH my God. It was as if the last barrier between us was gone.

B: Something in each of us didn't want to give up on relationship and I am so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore and I am one of the luckiest people I know . I love you.

A: I love you ,too and I am very very glad. Thank you on my sister.


Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at storycorps in . You could read more stories like this one in the new storycorps book listning as an active love available now at yuor local bookstore aling with the companion CD of twenty store from all across the country.

Major support for storycorps is provided by ATMT and by the corporation for public broadcasting. The storycorps archieve is housed at the Ameican folk life center at the library of Congress. Tune in the storycorps broadcast Tusedays on NPR's new an Fridays on NPR's morning edition.

I am Thanks for listening.
homework


Support for StoryCorps comes from AT&T, proudly bringing StoryCorps listeners of America’s past, present and future. The new AT&T, your word delivered.

Welcome to the StoryCorps broadcast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters. Melissa Wilbur and Janaki Symon, they are in their 60th now and close, but when they were children, their relationship was very different. Janaki begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children?

I never particularly liked you, I was highly jealous of you. No matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you. You were the one they were proud of and I resented that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There wasn’t anything about you that I could stand, you actually were able to do things that I couldn’t do. You did well in school and teachers liked you, you would * me, and I remember stabbing you with a fork. We would go to bed at night and you would want the door open, I would need the door closed, and I just, just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to where we are now?

Because I can’t even picture myself without you. After mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, and I couldn’t do it. I wanted to with all my heart and I just couldn’t do it. I didn’t quite know how. I remembered exactly the moment that I fell in love with you. You put your arm around me. You gave me this spontaneous hug and kiss, then I was,Oh, my god. It was as if the last barrier between us was gone. Something in each of us didn’t want to give up on our relationship. And I’m so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore. And I am one of the luckiest people I know. I love you. I love you, too. And I’m very, very glad that you are my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at StoryCorps in southern Monika. You can read more stories like this one in the new StoryCorps book, listening as an act of love, available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The StoryCorps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to StoryCorps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR’s news notes and Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I’m Kendy Cimen.


Thanks for listening.
开始即是幸运...
on GDUFSFern 改错人了,你应该改Sophi_a才对 smile.gif --春山

Support for StoryCorps comes from AT&T, proudly bringing StoryCorps listeners of America’s past, present and future. The new AT&T, your word delivered.

Welcome to the StoryCorps broadcast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters. Melissa Wilbur and Janaki Symon, they are in their 60th now and close, but when they were children, their relationship was very different. Janaki begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children?

I never particularly liked you, I was highly jealous of you. No matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you. You were the one they were proud of and I resented that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There wasn’t anything about you that I could stand, you actually were able to do things that I couldn’t do. You did well in school and teachers liked you, you would poke me, and I remember stabbing you with a fork. We would go to bed at night and you would want the door open, I would need the door closed, and I just, just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to where we are now?

Because I can’t even picture myself without you. After mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, and I couldn’t do it. I wanted to with all my heart and I just couldn’t do it. I didn’t quite know how. I remembered exactly the moment that I fell in love with you. You put your arm around me. You gave me this spontaneous hug and kiss, then I was,Oh, my god. It was as if the last barrier between us was gone. Something in each of us didn’t want to give up on our relationship. And I’m so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore. And I am one of the luckiest people I know. I love you. I love you, too. And I’m very, very glad that you are my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at StoryCorps in southern Monika. You can read more stories like this one in the new StoryCorps book, listening as an act of love, available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The StoryCorps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to StoryCorps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR’s news notes and Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I’m Kendy Cimen.
实现无障碍英语沟通
on Sophi


Support for StoryCorps comes from AT&T, proudly bringing StoryCorps listeners of America’s past, present and future. The new AT&T, your world delivered.

Welcome to the StoryCorps broadcast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters. Melissa Wilbur and Janaki Symon, they are in their 60s now and close, but when they were children, their relationship was very different. Janaki begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children?

I never particularly liked you, I was highly jealous of you. No matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you. You were the one they were proud of and I resented that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There wasn’t anything about you that I could stand, you actually were able to do things that I couldn’t do. You did well in school and teachers liked you, you would poke me, and I remember stabbing you with a fork. We would go to bed at night and you would want the door open, I would need the door closed, and I just…I just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to where we are now?

Because I can’t even picture myself without you. After mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, and I couldn’t do it. I wanted you with all my heart and I just couldn’t do it. I didn’t quite know how. I remembered exactly the moment that I fell in love with you. You put your arm around me. You gave me this spontaneous hug and kiss, then I was…Oh, my god. It was…as if the last barrier between us was gone. Something in each of us didn’t want to give up on our relationship. And I’m so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore. And I am one of the luckiest people I know. I love you. (I love you too.) And I’m very, very glad that you are my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at StoryCorps in southern Monika. You can read more stories like this one in the new StoryCorps book, listening as an act of love, available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The StoryCorps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to StoryCorps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR’s news notes and Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I’m Kendy Cimen. Thanks for listening.
普特听力大课堂
on forget me not


Support for StoryCorps comes from AT&T, proudly bringing StoryCorps listeners of America’s past, present and future. The new AT&T, your world delivered.

Welcome to the StoryCorps broadcast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters. Melissa Wilbur and Janaki Symon, they are in their 60s now and close, but when they were children, their relationship was very different. Janaki begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children?

I never particularly liked you, I was highly jealous of you. No matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you. You were the one they were proud of and I resented that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There wasn’t anything about you that I could stand, you actually were able to do things that I couldn’t do. You did well in school /, teachers liked you, you would poke me, and I remember stabbing you with a fork. We would go to bed at night and you would want the door open, I would need the door closed, and I just…I just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to where we are now?

Because I can’t even picture myself without you. After mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, and I couldn’t do it. I wanted you with all my heart and I just couldn’t do it. I didn’t quite know how. I remembered exactly the moment that I fell in love with you. You put your arm around me. You gave me this spontaneous hug and kiss, then I was…Oh, my god. It was…as if the last barrier between us was gone. Something in each of us didn’t want to give up on our relationship. And I’m so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore. And I am one of the luckiest people I know. I love you. (I love you too.) And I’m very, very glad that you are my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at StoryCorps in southern Monika. You can read more stories like this one in the new StoryCorps book, listening as an act of love, available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The StoryCorps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to StoryCorps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR’s news notes and Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I’m Kendy Cimen. Thanks for listening.
practise makes perfect
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
on swallow.sunny

Support for StoryCorps comes from AT&T, proudly bringing StoryCorps listeners / America's past, present and future. The new AT&T, your world delivered.

Welcome to the StoryCorps Podcast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters. Melissa Wilbur and Janaki Symon, they are in their 60s now and close, but when they were children, their relationship was very different. Janaki begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children?

I never particularly liked you, I was highly jealous of you. No matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you. You were the one they were proud of and I resented that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There wasn't anything about you that I could stand, you actually were able to do things that I couldn't do. You did well in school, teachers liked you, you would poke me, and I remember stabbing you with a fork. When we go to bed at night and you would want the door open, I would need the door closed, and I just…I just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to where we are now?

Because I can't even picture myself without you. After mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, and I couldn't do it. I wanted you with all my heart and I just couldn't do it. I didn't quite know how. I remember/ exactly the moment that I fell in love with you. You put your arm around me. And You gave me this spontaneous hug and kiss that I went…Oh, my god. It was…as if the last barrier between us was gone. Something in each of us didn't want to give up on our relationship. And I'm so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore. And I am one of the luckiest people I know. I love you. (I love you too.) And I'm very, very glad that you are my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at StoryCorps in Santa Monica. You can read more stories like this one in the new StoryCorps book, listening is an act of love, available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The StoryCorps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to StoryCorps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR's news notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I'm Kendy Cimen. Thanks for listening.

高举多主题版前任各位版主和热心人士的大旗,将多主题版继续发扬光大!
要不要进来坐坐?
on Rube

Support for StoryCorps comes from AT&T, proudly bringing StoryCorps listeners / America's past, present and future. The new AT&T, your world delivered.

Welcome to the StoryCorps Podcast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters. Melissa Wilbur and Janaki Symon, they are in their 60s now and close, but when they were children, their relationship was very different. Janaki begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children?

I never particularly liked you, I was highly jealous of you. No matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you. You were the one they were proud of and I resented that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There wasn't anything about you that I could stand, you actually were able to do things that I couldn't do. You did well in school, teachers liked you, you would poke me, and I remember stabbing you with a fork. When we go to bed at night and you would want the door open, I would need the door closed, and I just…I just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to where we are now?

Because I can't even picture myself without you. After mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, and I couldn't do it. I wanted you with all my heart and I just couldn't do it. I didn't quite know how. I remember/ exactly the moment that I fell in love with you. You put your arm around me. And You gave me this spontaneous hug and kiss then I went…Oh, my god. It was…as if the last barrier between us was gone. Something in each of us didn't want to give up on our relationship. And I'm so grateful because I have a sister who I really adore. And I am one of the luckiest people I know. I love you. (I love you too.) And I'm very, very glad that you are my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at StoryCorps in Santa Monica. You can read more stories like this one in the new StoryCorps book, listening is an act of love, available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The StoryCorps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to StoryCorps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR's news notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I'm Kendy Cimen. Thanks for listening.
Homework

Support for the story crop comes from AT&T, proudly bringing story crop’s listener Americans past, present and future. The new AT&T, your world delivered.

Welcome to Story crop pod cast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters Melissa Wilbur & Janaki Symon. They are in their 60 now, and close, in their childhood, their relationship was very different. Janaki begin their conversation.

How did you feel about me when we were children? I never particular liked you, I was highly jealous of you, the matter how dare you were? Or how much trouble you put parents through? They still always talked about you; you're the one who made them proud of. And I was/ ended that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There was anything about you that I could stand. You actually were able to do things I couldn't do. You did volunteer / school, teachers liked you. You were cloaked me. And I remember/ we go to bed at night, you wanna door open, and I need door close, I just, I just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to we are we now? Because I can't even picture myself without you. After Mommy died, I was planning to make mends to you, but I couldn't do it, I wanna you all my heart, and I just couldn't do it, I didn’t quit know how?

I remember the exactly moment that I falling love with you, you put your arm around me, and give me spontaneous hug and kiss, and I was, oh, my God. It is the last barrier between us was gone.

Something in each of us didn't want to give up our relationship, and I’m so grateful. Because I have a sister I really adore. And I'm the one luckiest person I know. I love you, I love you too, and I 'm very very glad you're my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at Story Corps in Santa Monica. You can read more stories like this one in the new Story Corps book “Listening is an act of love” available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for Story Corps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The Story Corps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to Story Corps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR's news notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I'm Kitty Simon. Thanks for listening.
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On Miss Swan
Support for the story crop comes from AT&T, proudly bringing story crop’s listener Americans past, present and future. The new AT&T, your world delivered.

This is Story crop pod cast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters Melissa Wilbur & Janaki Symon. They are in their 60 now, and close, in their childhood, their relationship was very different. Janaki begins their conversation.

How did you view me when we were children? I never particular liked you, I was highly jealous of you, the matter how bad you were or how much trouble you put our parents through, they still always talked about you; you're the one they were proud of. And I was resented that. What about you?

Well, I just hated you. There was anything about you that I could stand. You actually were able to do things that I couldn't do. You did volunteer / school, teachers liked you. You were cloaked me. And I remember stable in the folk we go to bed at night, you wanna door open, and I need door close, I just, I just hated you.

How did we come from this hate to we are we now? Because I can't even picture myself without you. After Mommy died, I was planning to make mends to you, but I couldn't do it, I wanted you with all my heart, and I just couldn't do it, I didn’t quite know how?

I remember the exactly moment that I fell in love with you, you put your arm around me, and gave me spontaneous hug and kiss, and I was, oh, my God. It was as if the last barrier between us was gone.

Something in each of us didn't want to give up on relationship, and I’m so grateful. Because I have a sister who I really adore. And I'm one of the luckiest people I know. I love you, I love you too, and I 'm very very glad that you're my sister.

Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at Story Corps in Santa Monica. You can read more stories like this one in the new Story Corps book “Listening is an act of love” available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.

Major support for Story Corps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The Story Corps archive is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to Story Corps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR's news notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I'm Kitty Simon. Thanks for listening.
homework
Support for the story crop comes from AT&T, proudly bringing story crop’s listener Americans past, present and future. The new AT&T, your world delivered.
Welcome to the Story crop pod cast, in this episode, a conversation between two sisters Melissa Wilbur & Janaki Symon. They are in their 60s now, and close, when they are children, their relationship was very different. Janaki begin their conversation.
How did you feel me when we were children? I never particular liked you, I was highly jealous of you, the matter how dare you were? Or how much trouble you put our parents through? They still always talked about you; you're the one who made them proud of. And I was/ ended that. What about you?
Well, I just hated you. There was anything about you that I could stand. You actually were able to do things I couldn't do. You did well at school, teachers liked you. You were cloaked me. And I remember we go to bed at night, you wanna door open, and I need door close, I just, I just hated you.
How did we come from this hate to we are we now? Because I can't even picture myself without you. After Mommy died, I was planning to make amends to you, but I couldn't do it, I wanna you all my heart, and I just couldn't do it, I didn’t quit know how?
I remember the exactly moment that I fell love with you, you put your arm around me, and give me spontaneous hug and kiss, and I was, oh, my God. It is the last barrier between us was gone.
Something in each of us didn't want to give up our relationship, and I’m so grateful. Because I have a sister who I really adore. And I'm the one luckiest person I know. I love you, I love you too, and I 'm very very glad you're my sister.
Janaki Symon with her sister Melissa Wilbur at Story Corps in Santa Monica. You can read more stories like this one in the new Story Corps book “Listening is an act of love” available now at your local book store, along with a companion CD of 20 stories from all across the country.
Major support for Story Corps is provided by AT&T and by the corporation for Public Broadcasting. The Story Corps / is housed at the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress. Tune in to Story Corps broadcasts Tuesdays on NPR's news notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I'm Kitty Simon. Thanks for listening.

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