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[英伦广角] 【整理】Issue 107 5.19中国开始为期三天的全国哀悼日

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Rescue teams stopped work, troops bowed their heads and China’s president stood in silence in central Beijing exactly one week after the Sichuan earthquake left tens of thousands of people dead. Sirens, wails, and flags flew at half-mast as China began three days of official mourning. And our colleagues from ITV's News at Ten have obtained new images showing the very moment the quake struck in Beichuan County.

 

The panic and the anguish as hundreds of school children were trapped under tons of falling rubble. This report by our chief correspondent Alex Thomson contains some highly distressing images. Beichuan, close to the epicenter, seconds into the quake. A town pulverized to dust clouds, close by, a wall collapsed inside the cinema full of the children.

 

 "Get over there", he says, "help!" Across the road, two children trapped by their feet in fallen concrete. The cameraman wanders the streets. The injured, the dazed, people beginning to realize their most loved ones are missing in their destroyed town. Some are ordering people to get out to seek open ground.

 

But many are just too confused or injured to heed the warnings. 2:28, one week on in Beijing, and on the trading floor of the HongKong Stock Exchange, and across China’s vast railway network. 2:28 today, in Tian'an Men Square, Beijing. And 2:28 in Sichuan Province itself. Three days of national mourning are underway. Almost 32,500 people now confirmed dead, nearly a quarter of a million injured.

 

 But the diggers are in along with 150,000 troops, slowly erasing the rubble piles. Makeshift schools are opening up. Today’s lesson and this one personal hygiene, what do you do when there is no running water. First of all, it's for their own safety. Many houses are wrecked. If the children stay at home running around in the rubble, it could be very dangerous, especially if they’ve lost their family. And still people were coming out alive. 61-year-old Li Lingkui pulled clear after 164 hours today.

 

 And here is Tanrong, a hospital worker, gingerly freed after being entombed for 139 hours. They said he was just slightly bruised and in his right senses. He certainly was. His wife, already rescued enabled to greet him, described how they take in turns to shout for help. "Yesterday he shouted to help and I didn’t ,to save energy. He always checked whether I was awake from time to time. We took it in turns to shout.

 

Across Sichuan Province, they are trailing out of the mountain villagers, in all 4.8 million people are homeless. Such as the terrain and the number of roads sealed by landslides, bringing people out from these places is arduous and slow. This is their Chipping town. All these people are fortunate. They believed hundreds more are still alive here but trapped. And after a week, the clock must surely be ticking down. And so a day of pause and reflection across this vast nation has given way to nighttime vigil.

 

 They shout “come on China!” “It's OK!” They sense on some togetherness here and great faith in the government to do everything it can. But from that same government tonight, the estimates that at least 50,000 lives would have been lost to the tremors of one week ago.

中国加油,奥运加油,为同胞祈祷!!!

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Rescue teams have stopped work, troop bow (鞠躬) their heads to the china’s president stood out silence in central Beijing exactly one week after the Sichuan earthquake left tens of thousands of people dead. Sirens , wails(悲叹)  and flag flew at half-mast as china began a three-day’s official mourning. Our college from ITV’s news attends shows the very moment the quake struck in Beichuan county. The panic and anguish(痛苦) of hundreds of school children were trapped in tons of the fallen rubbles粗石). This report our chief Alice Thompson contained some highly distressing images.

Beichuan , close to the epicenter(震中), second in this quake.

A town polled out in . close by a wall collapse inside the cinema full of children. Get over there , he says “helps!” across the road, two children were trapped on their feet in fallen concrete. The cameraman wondered the street, the injured, the   , people began to realize their most loved ones are missing in their destroyed town. Some morility people to get out to seek coppen ground, but many are just too confused, all injured to hear the mourning.

2:28, one week on, in Beijing. And on the trading floor, on the Hongkong stocking exchange, and across china’s bus and railway network. 2:28 the day, in Tiananmen square, Beijing.  And 2:28, in Sichuan province itself. Three days’ of national mourning are under way. Almost 32,500 people are now confirmed dead, millions injured. But the diggers are in, along with 150,000 troops slowly arising the rubble piles. Makeshift(临时的)  schools are opened up. Today’s less than this one personal hydyien. What did you do when you run out of the water.

“first of all, it’s for their own safety. Many hazads are risked, many of the children staying at home running out of rabble , it could be very dangerous, especially when they lost their family.”

And still people are coming out to lives. 61-year-old, Lilinhkui, cleared up a 160 hours today. And he’s Tangjiong, a hospital worker, gingerly(极度小心谨慎的) freed after being tombed after 169 hours. They said it’s just lives being bruised(瘀伤的), censored, his wife also rescued , unable to grate him described how they take turns to shout for help.

“yesterday, he shouted for help and I didn’t to say energy, he aways a chat to stay awake from time to time. We took our turns to shout.”

Across the Sichuan province, the triling out of the mountain villagers in all 4.8 million people are homeless, such as and the number silling by landslides bringing people out from the places is arduous(费力的) and slow. This is near tripping town. All of these people are fortunate; they believed hundreds of more are still alive here but trapped. And after a week of clock must surely be taking down.

And so a day of pools of reflections across this vast nation have given way to night time vigil(值夜) . the shout “come on, china, it’s OK.” The sense of some togetherness here and the great face of the government here to do anything it can but promise came back the government tonight have release at least 50,000 lives have been lost to the tremor(震动) one week ago.

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Rescue team stop work ; troops bowed their heads, and China’s president stood slient centre Beijing ,exactly one week after Sichuan earthquake left tens of thousands of people died.Sirens whaled, and flags flew at half mast, China began three days of offical mouring.Then our colleagues from abtain new image of showing the very moment the earthquake strike in Wenchuan county. The panics and the anguishes hundrends of school childrens were trapped in falling rubble.This report by chief coorespondent Alax Tonsin contains some some highly distressing images. Beichuan close the epicenter secends into the quake.A town pulverized by coulds ,close by a wall's collaspe inside the cinema full of children.Get over there,he says "Help."Across the roads, two children trapped by the feet in falling concrete .The cameraman wonder the streets .The injured,the died,people began to realize their most loved one are missing in their destoryed town.Some are ordering people to get out ,to seek out the ground but many are just too confussed or injured to hear the warnings. Two -twenty-eight on week on ,in Beijing .And on the trading floor of the Hongkong stock exchange . And across the China's vast railway network .Two -twenty-eight in Tiananmen square ,Beijing .And Two -twenty-eight in Sichuan province itself.Three days of national mouring are on the way.Almost 62500 people now confirmed dead ,nearly quarter of million injurded.But the digs are in along with the 150,000 troops slowly arising the rubble piles, make shife schools are opening up.Todays lesson on this one,personal What you do when there was no runnig water ."First of all,it is for their own safty.Many houses are ercted if the children stary awary runing around rubble ,they could be very dangerous,especially they are lost their family ."And still people are coming to their lives ,71 old Lee kun 164 hours today.And here is Tang ,a hospital worker j feeled after for 130 hours ,They said he just light ,his his wife already rescued that been greeted him hoe they take in turn to shout the .Yesterday,he shouted for help,and I did save the energy.He always ,we took the in turns to shout.Across the Sichuan province they t out the mountian villagers.And 4.8 millionpeole are homeless.Such is tura and a number of the slidelands bringing the out of the places is arduous and slow.This is near chping town .All this people are fortunate .They believe hundrends are still alive there but traped.And after a week, the clock must be surely taking down. And so a day of pause and reflection across this vast nation has given way to nighttime vigil. They shout come on China, its ok. It sensed on some togetherness here and great faith in the government to do everything it can. But from that same government tonight they estimated at least 50,000 lives will have been lost to the tremors of one week ago.
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Rescue teams stopped work, troops bowed their heads and China’s president stood in silence in central Beijing exactly one week after the Sichuan earthquake left tens of thousands of people dead. Sirens, wails, and flags flew at half-mast as China began three days of official mourning. And our colleagues from ITV's News at Ten have obtained new images showing the very moment the quake struck in the Beichuan County. The panic and the anguish as hundreds of school children were trapped under tons of falling rubble. This report by our chief correspondent Alex Thomson contains some highly distressing images.

Beichuan, close to the epicenter, seconds into the quake. A town pulverized to dust clouds, close by, a wall's collapsed inside the cinema full of children.Get over there, he says, help!

Across the road, two children trapped by their feet in fallen concrete. The cameraman wanders the streets. The injured, the dazed, people beginning to realize their most loved ones are missing in their destroyed town. Some are ordering people to get out to seek open ground. But many are just too confused or injured to heed the warnings.

14:28, one week on in Beijing, and on the trading floor of the HongKong Stock Exchange, and across China’s vast railway network. 14:28 today, in Tian'an Men Square, Beijing. And 14:28 in Sichuan Province itself. Three days of national mourning are underway. Almost 32,500 people now confirmed dead, nearly a quarter of a million injured. But the diggers are in along with 150,000 troops, slowly erasing the rubble piles. Makeshift schools are opening up. Today’s lesson and this one personal hygiene, what do you do when there is no running water.

First of all, it's for their own safety. Many houses are wrecked. If the children stay at home running around in the rubble, it could be very dangerous, especially if they’ve lost their family.

And still people were coming out alive. 61-year-old Li Lingkui pulled clear after 164 hours today. And here is Tan Jon, a hospital worker, gingerly freed after being entombed for 139 hours. They said he was just slightly bruised and in his right senses. He certainly was his wife, already rescued and able to greet him, described how they take in turns to shout for help.Yesterday he shouted to help and I didn’t to save energy. He always checked if I was awake from time to time. We took it in turns to shout.

Across Sichuan Province, they are trailing out of the mountain villagers, in all 4.8 million people are homeless. Such as the terrain and the number of roads sealed by landslides, bringing people out from these places is arduous and slow. This is near Chiping town. All these people are fortunate. They believed hundreds more are still alive here but trapped. And after a week, the clock must surely be ticking down.

And so a day of pause and reflection across this vast nation has given way to nighttime vigil. They shout “come on China!” “It's OK!” They sense on some togetherness here and great faith in the government to do everything it can. But from that same government tonight, the estimates that at least 50,000 lives would have been lost to the tremors of one week ago.

 


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Rescue teams stopped work, troops bowed their heads and China's president stood in silence in central Beijing exactly one week after the Sichuan earthquake left tens of thousands of people dead. Sirens wailed and flags flew at half-mast as China began three days of official mourning. And our colleagues from ITV's News at Ten obtained new images showing the very moment the quake struck in Beichuan County. The panic and the anguish as hundreds of school children were trapped under tons of falling rubble. This report by our chief correspondent Alex Thomson contains some highly distressing images.

 

Beichuan, close to the epicenter, seconds into the quake. A town pulverized to dust clouds; close by, a wall collapsed inside the cinema full of children. "Get over there", he says, "help!" Across the road, two children trapped by their feet in fallen concrete. The cameraman wanders the streets: the injured, the dazed, people beginning to realize their most loved ones are missing in their destroyed town. Some are ordering people to get out to seek open ground. But many are just too confused or injured to heed the warnings.

 

2:28, one week on in Beijing, and on the trading floor of the HongKong Stock Exchange, and across China's vast railway network. 2:28 today, in Tian'an Men Square, Beijing, and 2:28 in Sichuan Province itself. Three days of national mourning are underway. Almost 32,500 people now confirmed dead, nearly a quarter of a million injured.

 

But the diggers are in along with 150,000 troops, slowly erasing the rubble piles. Makeshift schools are opening up. Today's lesson and this one personal hygiene, what do you do when there is no running water. First of all, it's for their own safety. Many houses are wrecked. If the children stay at home running around in the rubble, it could be very dangerous, especially if they have lost their family. And still people were coming out alive. 61-year-old Li Lingkui pulled clear after 164 hours today.

 

And here is Tanrong, a hospital worker, gingerly freed after being entombed for 139 hours. They said he was just slightly bruised and in his right senses. He certainly was. His wife, already rescued, enabled to greet him, described how they take in turns to shout for help. "Yesterday he shouted to help and I didn't to save energy. He always checked whether I was awake from time to time. We took it in turns to shout.

 

Across Sichuan Province, they are trailing out of the mountain villagers. In all 4.8 million people are homeless. Such as the terrain and the number of roads sealed by landslides, bringing people out from these places is arduous and slow. This is their chipping town. All these people are fortunate. They believe hundreds more are still alive here but trapped. And after a week, the clock must surely be ticking down. And so a day of pause and reflection across this vast nation has given way to nighttime vigil.

 

They shout "come on China!" "It's OK!" They sense on some togetherness here and great faith in the government to do everything it can. But from that same government tonight, the estimate that at least 50,000 lives will have been lost to the tremors of one week ago.

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