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[访谈录] 【整理】2008-06-09&06-11 互联网一代,最愚蠢的一代

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[访谈录] 【整理】2008-06-09&06-11 互联网一代,最愚蠢的一代

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The professor who argues that the Internet makes people stupid



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【整理】2008-06-09&06-11 互联网一代,最愚蠢的一代

 

And finally, the dumbest generation. And if you are watching this webcast, that apparently means you. At least that's a theory of a professor of English at Emory University who's written a book which basically argues that the Internet is making people stupid.

 

I'm Mark Bauerlein, professor of English at Emory University. The book has a provocative title, it's the Dumbest Generation: How the Digital Age Stupefies Young Americans and Jeopardizes Our Future.

 

Recent years though, I have begun to look at youth culture, youth knowledge, youth academic achievements, and what has come up, more and more, is that things don't look good. Young people today enjoy more and more digital connections, more screen time than ever before and one of the effects of that is that they are steadily disengaging from the traditional contents ,eh, the liberal arts.

 

One of the things we measured was how much people read literature, and how much they read books in general. And the first time we did the study was in 1982, and at that time, young people formed the most active reading group. When we did it again in 2002, they were the least active. Only about half of them ever read a book on their own. If it's not assigned for school, if it's not assigned in the workplace, they simply don't care. The Internet is extraordinary, it is a miraculous tool for knowledge and information, but the fact is that is not what the Internet means to the average sixteen-year-old. What the Internet does is provide a more intense form of contact with other sixteen-year-olds.

 

You know, I do often tell my students read more books. Please, read more books in your leisure time, unplug for just an hour or two per day. I urge them, and they, they generally just laugh at me. Some of them may feel that I come down on them too hard, but they know deep down that this is right.

[ 本帖最后由 jeanneleaf 于 2008-6-12 15:35 编辑 ]

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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~

homework

(For the first full month I have enjoyed at PUT)

 

And finally, the dumbest generation. And if you are watching this webcast, that apparently means you. At least that’s a theory of a professor of English at Emory University who’s written a book which basically argues that the Internet is making people stupid.

I’m Mark Bauerlien, professor of English at Emory University. The book has a provocative title, it’s the Dumbest Generation. How the digital age stupefies young Americans and jeopardizes our future. Recent years though, I have begun to look at youth culture, youth knowledge, youth academic achievements, and what has come up, more and more, is that things don’t look good. Young people today enjoy more and more digital connections, more screen time, than ever before and one of the effects of that is that they are steadily disengaging from the traditional contents of the liberal arties. One of the things we measured was how much people read literature, and how much they read books in general. And the first time we did the study was in 1982, and at that time, young people formed the most active reading group. When we did it again in 2002, they were the least active. Only about half of them ever read a book on their own. It was not assigned for school, it was assigned in the workplace, they simply don’t care. The Internet is extraordinary, it is a miraculous tool for knowledge and information, but the fact is that is not what the Internet means to the average sixteen-year-old. What the Internet does is provide a more intense form of contact with other sixteen-year-olds.

You know, I do often tell my students read more books. Please, read more books in your leisure time, unplug for just an hour or two per day. I urge them, and they, they generally just laugh at me. Some of them may feel that I come down at them too hard, but know deep down that this is right.

[ 本帖最后由 jjmm 于 2008-6-8 17:36 编辑 ]
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On jjmm

And finally, The Dumbest Generation. And if you are watching this webcast, that apparently means you. At least that’s a theory of a professor of English at Emory University who’s written a book which basically argues that the Internet is making people stupid.

I’m Mark Bauerlien, professor of English at Emory University. The book has a provocative title, it’s the Dumbest Generation. How the digital age stupefies young Americans and jeopardizes our future. Recent years though, I have begun to look at youth culture, youth knowledge, youth academic achievements, and what has come up, more and more, is that things don’t look good. Young people today enjoy more and more digital connections, more screen time, than ever before and one of the effects of that is that they are steadily disengaging from the traditional contents of the liberal arts. One of the things we measured was how much people read literature, and how much they read books in general. And the first time we did the study was in 1982, and at that time, young people formed the most active reading group. When we did it again in 2002, they were the least active. Only about half of them ever read a book on their own. It was not assigned for school, it was not assigned in the workplace, they simply don’t care. The Internet is extraordinary, it is a miraculous tool for knowledge and information, but the fact is that is not what the Internet means to the average sixteen-year-old. What the Internet does is provide a more intense form of contact with other sixteen-year-olds.

You know, I do often tell my students read more books. Please, read more books in your leisure time, unplug for just an hour or two per day. I urge them, and they, they generally just laugh at me. Some of them may feel that I come down at them too hard, but they know deep down that this is right.

迎合大众口味,换回原来头像:-P
A new life after death
Like a phoenix rising from the ashes
实现无障碍英语沟通
on 20080310

 

And finally, The Dumbest Generation. And if you are watching this webcast, that apparently means you. At least that’s a theory of a professor of English at Emory University who’s written a book which basically argues that the Internet is making people stupid.

 

I’m Mark Bauerlien, professor of English at Emory University. The book has a provocative title, it’s the Dumbest Generation. How the digital age stupefies young Americans and jeopardizes our future.

 

Recent years though, I have begun to look at youth culture, youth knowledge, youth academic achievements, and what has come up, more and more, is that things don’t look good. Young people today enjoy more and more digital connections, more screen time, than ever before and one of the effects of that is that they are steadily disengaging from the traditional contents of the liberal arts.

 

One of those things we measured was how much people read literature, and how much they read books in general. And the first time we did the study was in 1982, and at that time, young people formed the most active reading group. When we did it again in 2002, they were the least active. Only about half of them ever read a book on their own. It was not assigned for school, it was not assigned in the workplace, they simply don’t care. The Internet is extraordinary, it is a miraculous tool for knowledge and information, but the fact is that is not what the Internet means to the average sixteen-year-old. What the Internet does is provide a more intense form of contact with other sixteen-year-olds.

 

You know, I do often tell my students read more books. Please, read more books in your leisure time, unplug for just an hour or two per day. I urge them, and they, they generally just laugh at me. Some of them may feel that I come down at them too hard, but they know deep down that this is right.


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And finally, The Dumbest Generation. And if you are watching this webcast, that apparently means you. At least that’s a theory of a professor of English at Emory University who’s written a book which basically argues that the Internet is making people stupid.

I’m Mark Bauerlein, professor of English at Emory University. The book has a provocative title, it’s the Dumbest Generation: How The Digital Age Stupefies Young Americans and Jeopardizes Our Future.

Recent years though, I have begun to look at youth culture, youth knowledge, youth academic achievements, and what has come up, more and more, is that things don’t look good. Young people today enjoy more and more digital connections, more screen time, than ever before and one of the effects of that is that they are steadily disengaging from the traditional contents of the liberal arts.

One of the things we measured was how much people read literature, and how much they read books in general. And the first time we did the study was in 1982, and at that time, young people formed the most active reading group. When we did it again in 2002, they were the least active. Only about half of them ever read a book on their own. If it's not assigned for school, if it's not assigned in the workplace, they simply don’t care. The Internet is extraordinary, it is a miraculous tool for knowledge and information, but the fact is that is not what the Internet means to the average sixteen-year-old. What the Internet does is provide a more intense form of contact with other sixteen-year-olds.

You know, I do often tell my students read more books. Please, read more books in your leisure time, unplug for just an hour or two per day. I urge them, and they, they generally just laugh at me. Some of them may feel that I come down on them too hard, but they know deep down that this is right.
專業代查字典兼回答一切可google到答案的問題

on kitdid

 

And finally, The Dumbest Generation. And if you are watching this webcast, that apparently means you. At least that’s a theory of a professor of English at Emory University who’s written a book which basically argues that the Internet is making people stupid.

I’m Mark Bauerlein, professor of English at Emory University. The book has a provocative title, it’s the Dumbest Generation: How
the Digital Age Stupefies Young Americans and Jeopardizes Our Future.

Recent years though, I have begun to look at youth culture, youth knowledge, youth academic achievements, and what has come up, more and more, is that things don’t look good. Young people today enjoy more and more digital connections, more screen time, than ever before and one of the effects of that is that they are steadily disengaging from the traditional contents
,eh, the liberal arts.

One of the things we measured was how much people read literature, and how much they read books in general. And the first time we did the study was in 1982, and at that time, young people formed the most active reading group. When we did it again in 2002, they were the least active. Only about half of them ever read a book on their own. If it's not assigned for school, if it's not assigned in the workplace, they simply don’t care. The Internet is extraordinary, it is a miraculous tool for knowledge and information, but the fact is that is not what the Internet means to the average sixteen-year-old. What the Internet does is provide a more intense form of contact with other sixteen-year-olds.

You know, I do often tell my students read more books. Please, read more books in your leisure time,
unplugged for just an hour or two per day. I urge them, and they, they generally just laugh at me. Some of them may feel that I come down on them too hard, but they know deep down that this is right.

 

 

hw

And finally, the dumbest generation, and if you`re watching this webcast, that apparently means you, at least that`s a theory of a professor of English, Emory University who`s written a book which basic argues that “the internet is making people stupid”.

 

I`m Mark B//, professor of English at Emory University, the book has a provocative title, it`s “The Dumbest Generation”. How the digital age stupefies young Americans and jeopardizes our future, recent years though I have begun to look at youth culture, youth knowledge, youth academic achievements and what has come up, more and more, is that things don`t look good.

 

Young people today enjoy more and more digital connections, more screen time than ever before, and one of the facts is that, is they are steadily disengaging from the traditional contents of the liberal arts.

 

One of the things we measured was how much people read literature, and how much they read books. In general, and the first time we did the study was in 1982, at that time, young people form the most active reading group. When we did it again in 2002, they were the least active, only about half of them ever read a book on their own, if it is not assigned for school, if it is not assigned in the workplace, they simply don`t care. The internet is extraordinary, it is a miraculous tool for knowledge and information. But the fact is, that is not what the internet means to be average 16 years old. What the internet does is provide a more intense form of contact with other 16 years old.

 

You know, I do often tell my students, read more books. Please read more books in your leisure time, unplug for just an hour or two per day. I urge them and they generally just laugh at me, some of them may feel that I come down on them too hard. But they know deep down that this is right.

[ 本帖最后由 sylvia_qian 于 2008-6-8 21:48 编辑 ]
实现无障碍英语沟通

on 北星束

And finally, the dumbest generation(at this point, the man is not saying the name of the book but only the topic :-) ). And if you are watching this webcast, that apparently means you. At least that’s a theory of a professor of English at Emory University who’s written a book which basically argues that the Internet is making people stupid.

I’m Mark Bauerlein, professor of English at Emory University. The book has a provocative title, it’s the Dumbest Generation: How
the Digital Age Stupefies Young Americans and Jeopardizes Our Future.

Recent years though, I have begun to look at youth culture, youth knowledge, youth academic achievements, and what has come up, more and more, is that things don’t look good. Young people today enjoy more and more digital connections, more screen time, than ever before and one of the effects of that is that they are steadily disengaging from the traditional contents
,eh, the liberal arts.

One of the things we measured was how much people read literature, and how much they read books in general. And the first time we did the study was in 1982, and at that time, young people formed the most active reading group. When we did it again in 2002, they were the least active. Only about half of them ever read a book on their own. If it's not assigned for school, if it's not assigned in the workplace, they simply don’t care. The Internet is extraordinary, it is a miraculous tool for knowledge and information, but the fact is that is not what the Internet means to the average sixteen-year-old. What the Internet does is provide a more intense form of contact with other sixteen-year-olds.

You know, I do often tell my students read more books. Please, read more books in your leisure time,
unplug(i don't think it's necessary for an"ed" here, plus, no sound of it can be caught.) for just an hour or two per day. I urge them, and they, they generally just laugh at me. Some of them may feel that I come down on them too hard, but they know deep down that this is right.

[ 本帖最后由 jjmm 于 2008-6-8 21:48 编辑 ]
普特听力大课堂
Homework (这次听得很差的,果然很久不听了,要重新开始)
 Finally, the dumbest generation. If you are watching this web cast, it probably means you. And we Professor English at Amery University whose written a book which basically that they use the Internet is making people stupid.
I’m Wang Dalaline, Professor English at Amery University. The book has the provocable title, it’s “The dumbest generation, how the digital age stupefies Young Americans and jeopardizes our future.” Recent years I had looked the youth culture and youth knowledge, youth academic achievements, and what was come up? What more is the thing don’t look good. Young people today are enjoying more and more. Digital, connections, more screen time than ever before. And what in facts of that is that they are in stead in this engine from the traditional contents, the *.
What things we measured is how much people read literature, and how much they read books. In general, and the first time we studied is the 1982, and that time, young people formed the active reading group. And we did again on 2002, they read at less active. Only but half of them ever read book. On the round, it is not a sign for school, it is not a sign in the world place. They simply don’t care.
The Internet is extraordinary, is the miraculous, to for knowledge and information. But the fact is, that is not what the Internet means to the average 13 year-old. What the Internet does provide a more intense form of contact with other 16 year-old.
You know, I do often tell my students read more books. Cause read more books will leisure your time, unplug for just hour or two per day. I urged them, and they…they just laugh at me. Some of they may feel that I calm down to hard, but they know deep down the… this is right.
Words:
 Web cast: 网络广播
Stupefy: v. 麻木
Jeopardize: V. 危及
 Miraculous: a. 奇迹般的,非凡的
 Provocable: a.煽动性的,
每天坚持一点点
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

jjmm (鸡蛋里再挑小骨头)

 

And finally, the dumbest generation. And if you are watching this webcast, that apparently means you. At least that’s a theory of a professor of English at Emory University who’s written a book which basically argues that the Internet is making people stupid.

 

I’m Mark Bauerlein, professor of English at Emory University. The book has a provocative title, it’s the Dumbest Generation: How the Digital Age Stupefies Young Americans and Jeopardizes Our Future.

 

Recent years though, I have begun to look at youth culture, youth knowledge, youth academic achievements, and what has come up, more and more, is that things don’t look good. Young people today enjoy more and more digital connections, more screen time than ever before and one of the effects of that is that they are steadily disengaging from the traditional contents ,eh, the liberal arts.

 

One of the things we measured was how much people read literature, and how much they read books in general. And the first time we did the study was in 1982, and at that time, young people form(和下面的read一样,一般现在时表过去) the most active reading group. When we did it again in 2002, they were the least active. Only about half of them ever read a book on their own. If it's not assigned for school, if it's not assigned in the workplace, they simply don’t care. The Internet is extraordinary, it is a miraculous tool for knowledge and information, but the fact is that is not what the Internet means to the average sixteen-year-old. What the Internet does is provide a more intense form of contact with other sixteen-year-olds.

 

You know, I do often tell my students read more books. Please, read more books in your leisure time, unplug for just an hour or two per day. I urge them, and they, they generally just laugh at me. Some of them may feel that I come down on them too hard, but they know deep down that this is right.

Il Cielo è Sempre Piu Blù  

to  jjmm

有时候真想跟你当面讨论 ,anyway, here we go~

 

When my husband and I spent a weekend away, unplugged, unpinged, it felt a little like that first time we left the baby with her grandmother so we could go hiking for a whole day.----摘自 Time Nov. 15 2007

 

有兴趣可以网上找找哈

那个ed 本来就是爆破音,你要非说没有ed的话,我也没办法~~

 

to  shanjason  偶怎么没听说一般现在时可以表过去???read 是因为过去时跟现在时一样的原因阿~~

其实原因跟上面的一样,爆破音,只能判断,感觉~~

[ 本帖最后由 北星束 于 2008-6-8 23:09 编辑 ]

to jason

 

这里似乎用现在时不妥哦。

你看,下面2002年的年轻人都是,they were...

在主句是过去时的句子里,如果从句中所表达的意思是可以适用于现在仍然存在的情况的,那么可以用一般现在时。所以我们听到很多新闻里说某某人said, 但所说的内容却是现在时。比如 Obama said he will ...

你提到的下面的read  也是现在仍然存在的情况,现在的年轻人,有一半没好好读过一本书,所以可以适用于现在,因此用现在时。

 

以上是我的一点意见,供大家参考!

 

每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

to 北星

正如你所说,这里有个个人感觉的问题。你举的例子很棒,不过,仔细看,这两个用法是不同的。

你的例句中,unplugged是一个分词作为伴随状态,状语!(呵呵,很语法),不考虑这里翻译后的意思,但从动词的语法功能看,这里是被动的用法,对吧?my husband and I are unplugged from ....

但是我们听到的这个professor对他的学生说,每天至少一两个小时不要上网,是个祈使句。应该时用动词的原型。他说read more books..这个我想大家都明白。如果是要用你说的unplugged,那么应该是完整的原型,也就是be unplugged, 这就好像当你要对别人说,兴奋点,你不能说excited! 要说 Be excited! 那么这里用unplug其实就够了,意思不是让自己从网上断掉,而是拔掉插头。是个主动用法.

你觉得呢?

 

个人意见,供大家讨论。

[ 本帖最后由 jjmm 于 2008-6-8 23:18 编辑 ]

原帖由 jjmm 于 2008-6-8 23:14 发表 to 北星正如你所说,这里有个个人感觉的问题。你举的例子很棒,不过,仔细看,这两个用法是不同的。你的例句中,unplugged是一个分词作为伴随状态,状语!(呵呵,很语法),不考虑这里翻译后的意思,但从动词的语 ...

 

有道理,不过再仔细看一下又有点问题,unplug是短暂性动词,后面加个 for just an hour or two per day不太对劲~~~

所以这里最好的方法感觉应该是(be)unplugged for just an hour or two per day

只能怪老外没说清楚了...

 

 

ps:你说话真客气,偶就不咋地了,得罪了不少人...

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  • jeanneleaf

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谢谢北星!

其实我一分钟前也正在想短暂动词的问题。呵呵。

 

你说的很有道理,所以,就语法来说还是不通。

不过我的感觉仍然是unplug, 因为如果爆破的话,还是能听出点短暂失去跟停顿的,这里我反复听了好多遍,呵呵,可能有些麻木了吧。

 

或许,应该是unplug, (be away)for an hour or two per day. 这个be away的意思是隐含的?

 

也许我应该在找找有没有这种短暂动词加一段时间的例子,来证明这种用法其实也可以。。。呵呵

 ps. 新换的图很漂亮!

 

 

 

 

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  • jeanneleaf

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