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[NPR] 【整理】2008-08-01&08-03 儿子,我爱你并无条件地包容你地一切

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[NPR] 【整理】2008-08-01&08-03 儿子,我爱你并无条件地包容你地一切

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For A Mother And Son, Living And Loving Openly 爱你包容你地一切


Robert Madden grew up in Mississippi during the 1960s. He was close to both of his parents and could talk to them about anything. One topic in particular kept them talking for years


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整理:by whalenwin

 

StoryCorps is made possible through funding from State Farm, the Atlantic philanthropies, and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you nationwide.

 

 

Hello, and welcome to the StoryCorp podcast, in this episode, we’ll hear from Robert Madden. He grew up in Mississippi during the 1960s and he was close to both of his parents. He tells us he could talk to them about anything. But here he tells us a friend about one topic that kept them talking for years.

 

 

When I was ten, I told my parents I was going to marry a man when I grew up. And mother, you know, growing up in a farming community, she was like, as the priest Tony, I don't know, and when I decided to start living openly, I came out to them again. Because my mother had always told me:"we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first". I don't wanna hear about it from friends or strangers. So I told them, and my father was very cool with it right away. He said" it doesn't matter to me if you spend your life with a man or with a woman as long as you make it something you can hold your head up about. My mother took sometime because she thought it was her fault and she felt guilty about it.

 

 

My grandma said to her, “you’re missing out on a beautiful relationship because you can't accept this about him. He is still the same person you raised and that we all grow up with,” and I went home to visit my mom. And this particular night, she asked me if I would stay up with her idea, and she just started asking me all these questions. Wow, it was like between two men and what could we possibly do and all that kind of stuff. It's just like if you are embarrassed and you know, you don't need to answer. And I think I won't embarrass to shock what you ask me." And she said "I wanna know."

 

 

So I explained to her, and she sat there with a straight face. And afterwards she just went "Hum, just curious". In October, of 2006, when my mother was passing, she put a hand on my face, and she said  “you are so precious,” she said I love you. "and I said" I love you too, mom". And she said, "No, I mean unconditionally".

 

 

 

I was astounded, there's just such open, beautiful acceptance. It's just the greatest gift she could've given me.

 

 

That's Robert Madden with his friend Tom Curcy in Los Angeles.

 

 

Major support for StoryCorps provided by State Farm and by 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 StoryCecorps interviews are housed at the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress.  And you can catch StoryCrop on the radioFridays on NPR’s morning edition. I'm Michael Garofalo, for the StoryCrop podcast, thanks for listening.


 

[ 本帖最后由 whalenwin 于 2009-2-18 14:22 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~

Homework

(第一次头贴阿!)
Storycorp is may possibly through funding State Farm,and
Atlanta Philanthropies and cooperation for public boardcastiong,and most importantly through the support of participants adn listeners like you,nation wide.

Hello,weclome to the storycorp podcast,in this episode,we'll hear from Robert Manen, he grew up in Mississipi during the 1960s,and he was close to both of his parents,he tells us he can talk to they about anything,but here he tells us friends one topic that kept them talking for years.

   When i was 10,i told my parents i was gonna marry a man when i grew up,and mother,you know, growing up in a farming community she was like ask the priest Downey i don't know.When i decided to strive living openly,i came out to them again.Cos my mother always told me:"we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first,i don't want to hear about it from friends,or strangers".so i told them,and my father was cool with the right way,he says :"it doesn't matter to me if you spend your life with a man or with a women as long as you make something you can hold your head above." My mother took sometime,cos she thought was her fault,and she felt guilty about it.and my grandmother said to her:"you are missing out on a beautiful relationship,because you can't accept this about him,he is still the same person you rised and we all grew up with."
   And i went home to visit my mom,and this particular night she asked me if i would stay up with that idea,and she just started asking me all these questiones,well was like between two men and what could we possibly do and all that kind stuff,and she's like you'v embarrassed and you know,you don't need to answer,as a simple man embarrassed at that you'll be shocked you would ask me.and she said:"i wanna know",so i explained to her ,and she sat there with a straight face.and afterwards,she just went:"hen,just curious".
   In October of 2006,when my mother was passing,she put her hand on my face and said:"you are so precious",she said:"i love you",and i said:"i love you,too,mom"and she said now i am in you unconditionally??(听不太清楚).i was stunned,just such open,beautiful acceptance.it's just the greatest gift she could have given me.


that's Robert Manen,with his friend Cauchy in Los Angeles.

Major support for StoryCorps provided by State Farm, and by the cooperation for public broadcasting. Our podcasts are supported by F* institute, is part of its campaign for love and forgiveness. Learn more at loveandforgive.org, our story call interview is a house at the American Folklike Center, at the library of congress. And you can catch story call on the radio, Fridays, on NPR’s morning edition.

 

I’m Michael Graphllar for the StoryCorp podcast, thanks for listening.

 


[ 本帖最后由 mengzy_ecust 于 2008-8-2 13:20 编辑 ]
1

评分次数

  • Asylum

Hard work will pay off,you get what you put in
立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节

hw

StoryCorps is made possible through funding from State Farm, the Atlantic philanthropies, and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you nationwide.


hello, and welcome to the Storycore broadcast, in this episode, we here from Robert Matten. he grown up in Mississippi during the 1960s and he was close to both of his parents. he tells he can talk them about anything. but here he tells a friend about one topic that keeped him talking for years.
when i was ten, i told my parents i was going to marry a men when i grow up. and mother, you know, grown up in a farming community, she was like *. i don't know. and when i dicided to stright living openly. i came out to them again. cause my mother always told me:"we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first". i don't wanna here from friends or strangers. so i told them. my father was very cool with it right away. he said" it is doesn't matter  if you spend your life with a man or with a woman as long as make something you can hold your head about. " my mother took sometime cause she thought it was her faught and she feel guilty about it.


my granddma said to her, you miss out on a beautiful relationship because you cann't accept this about him. he is still the same, person you raised or grow up with. and i went home to visit my  mom. and this perticular night , she asked me  if i would stay up with her idea . and she just starting asking me all this questions . WoW, it was like two men what could we possibly do and all that kind stuff. it's like you have been embarrassed and you know, you don't need anwer. and i said "i won't embarrassed to shork if you ask me." and she said " i wanna know. "


so i explained to her, she sat there with straight face. and afterwards she just went " just curious".
in October, of 2006, when my mother was passing. she put a hand on my face, she said you were so precious, she said i love you. and i said" i love you too mom". she said " no, i mean unconditionally".
i was stunned. just such  open, beautiful , acceptance. it's just the greatest gift she could give me.
that's  Robert Matten with his friend Tom Curcen in Los Angeles.


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


Our StoryCecorps interviews are housed at the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress.And Griot interviews are also archived at the Smithsonian National Museum of African-American history and culture. Listening for storycorp on the radio Fridays on NPR's morning edition.I'm Michael Garofalo ,for the storycrop podcast, thanks for listening.

实现无障碍英语沟通

On zhongshan2008 (有些大小写没标红,没必要吧)

StoryCorps is made possible through funding from State Farm, the Atlantic philanthropies, and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you nationwide.


hello, and welcome to the Storycorp broadcast, in this episode, we here from Robert Matten. he grown up in Mississippi during the 1960s and he was close to both of his parents. He tells he can talk to them about anything. But here he tells us a friend about one topic that kept him talking for years.
when
I was ten, I told my parents I was going to marry a men when I grew up. And mother, you know, growing up in a farming community, she was like /ae s/the priest Tony. I don't know, and when I decided to start living openly, I came out to them again. Cause my mother always told me:"we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first". I don't wanna hear about it from friends or strangers. So I told them, my father was very cool with it right away. He said" it is (
删除)doesn't matter  if you spend your life with a man or with a woman as long as make something you can hold your head about. " my mother took sometime cause she thought it was her fault and she felt guilty about it.


My grandma said to her, “you’re missing out on a beautiful relationship because you can't accept this about him. He is still the same, person you raised or that we all grow up with.” and I went home to visit my  mom. And this particular night, she asked me if I would stay up with her idea, and she just started asking me all this questions. World, it was like between two men and what could we possibly do and all that kind stuff. It's like you have been embarrassed and you know, you don't need to answer. And I said "I won't embarrass to shock what you ask me." And she said "i wanna know."


So I explained to her, and she sat there with straight face. And afterwards she just went "Hum, just curious". In October, of 2006, when my mother was passing, she put a hand on my face, she said “you are so precious,” she said I loved you. and I said" I love you too, mom". She said " No, I mean unconditionally".
I was stunned, just such
an
open, beautiful , acceptance. It's just the greatest gift she could give me.
That's Robert Matten with his friend Tom
Curcy in Los Angeles.


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


Our StoryCecorps interviews are housed at the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress. And Griot interviews are also archived at the Smithsonian National Museum of African-American history and culture (
这句话是哪的,奇怪?)And you can catch storycorp on the radio interviews Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I'm Michael Garofalo ,for the storycrop podcast, thanks for listening.

 

[ 本帖最后由 cross3561 于 2008-8-2 15:06 编辑 ]
1

评分次数

  • Asylum

One without faith is sure to fail 新浪微薄:福威武威
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

on cross3561

StoryCorps is made possible through funding from State Farm, the Atlantic philanthropies, and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you nationwide.


Hello, and welcome to the StoryCorp podcast, in this episode, we’ll hear from Robert Madden. He grown up in Mississippi during the 1960s and he was close to both of his parents. He tells us he can talk to them about anything. But here he tells us a friend about one topic that kept them talking for years.


When I was ten, I told my parents I was going to marry a man when I grew up. And mother, you know, growing up in a farming community, she was like, as the priest Tony, I don't know, and when I decided to start living openly, I came out to them again. Because my mother who’d always told me:"we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first". I don't wanna hear about it from friends or strangers. So I told them, and my father was very cool with it right away. He said" it doesn't matter if you spend your life with a man or with a woman as long as you make it something you can hold your head about. My mother took sometime because she thought it was her fault and she felt guilty about it.


My grandma said to her, “you’re missing out on a beautiful relationship because you can't accept this about him. He is still the same person you raised and that we all grow up with,” and I went home to visit my mom. And this particular night, she asked me if I would stay up with her idea, and she just started asking me all this questions. Wow, it was like between two men and what could we possibly do and all that kind of stuff. It's just like if you are embarrassed and you know, you don't need to answer. And I think I won't embarrass to shock what you ask me." And she said "I wanna know."


So I explained to her, and she sat there with straight face. And afterwards she just went "Hum, just curious". In October, of 2006, when my mother was passing, she put a hand on my face, and she *  “you are so precious,” she said I love/d/ you. and I said" I love you too, mom". And she said, "No, I mean unconditionally".

 

I was astounded, just a such /an/ open, beautiful acceptance. It's just the greatest gift she could give me.


That's Robert Madden with his friend Tom Curcy in Los Angeles.


Major support for StoryCorps /is/ provided by State Farm and by 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 StoryCecorps interviews are housed at the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress. /And Griot interviews are also archived at the Smithsonian National Museum of African-American history and culture/ (
这句话是哪的,奇怪?) And you can catch StoryCrop on the radio /interviews/ Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I'm Michael Garofalo, for the StoryCrop podcast, thanks for listening.

 

 

on sylvia_qian

StoryCorps is made possible through funding from State Farm, the Atlantic philanthropies, and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you nationwide.


Hello, and welcome to the StoryCorp podcast, in this episode, we’ll hear from Robert Madden. Hgrew up in Mississippi during the 1960s and he was close to both of his parents. He tells us he can talk to them about anything. But here he tells us a friend about one topic that kept them talking for years.


When I was ten, I told my parents I was going to marry a man when I grew up. And mother, you know, growing up in a farming community, she was like, as the priest Tony, I don't know, and when I decided to start living openly, I came out to them again. Because my mother had always told me:"we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first". I don't wanna hear about it from friends or strangers. So I told them, and my father was very cool with it right away. He said" it doesn't matter if you spend your life with a man or with a woman as long as you make it something you can hold your head about. My mother took sometime because she thought it was her fault and she felt guilty about it.


My grandma said to her, “you’re missing out on a beautiful relationship because you can't accept this about him. He is still the same person you raised and that we all grow up with,” and I went home to visit my mom. And this particular night, she asked me if I would stay up with her idea, and she just started asking me all these questions. Wow, it was like between two men and what could we possibly do and all that kind of stuff. It's just like if you are embarrassed and you know, you don't need to answer. And I think I won't embarrass to shock what you ask me." And she said "I wanna know."


So I explained to her, and she sat there with a straight face. And afterwards she just went "Hum, just curious". In October, of 2006, when my mother was passing, she put a hand on my face, and she *  “you are so precious,” she said I love you. and I said" I love you too, mom". And she said, "No, I mean unconditionally".

 

I was astounded, just /a/ such open, beautiful acceptance. It's just the greatest gift she could give me.


That's Robert Madden with his friend Tom Curcy in Los Angeles.


Major support for StoryCorps provided by State Farm and by 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 StoryCecorps interviews are housed at the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress. 
And you can catch StoryCrop on the radioFridays on NPR’s morning edition. I'm Michael Garofalo, for the StoryCrop podcast, thanks for listening.

hw

StoryCorps is made possible through funding from State Farm, Atlantic philanthropies and Corporation for Public Broadcast. And most importantly through the participants and listeners like you nationwide.

 

Hello, and welcome to the SroryCorp podcast, in this episode we will hear Robert Madden. He grew up in Mississippi during the 1960s and he was close to both of his parents. He tells us he could talk to them about anything. But here he tells us a friend about one topic that kept them talking for years.

 

When I was ten I told my parents I was going to marry a man when I grew up. And, mother, you know, growing up in a farming community, she was like, as the priest Tony, I don't know. And when I decide to living openly, I came out to them again.

 

His mother had always told me we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first.

 

I don't wanna hear about it from friends or strangers. So, I told them. And my father was very cool with it right away.

 

He said that it doesn't matter if you spent your life with a man or woman as long as you can make something you can hold your head about.

 

My mother took some time because she thought it was her fault, and she feel guilty about it. My grandma said to her, you are missing out on a beautiful relationship because you can't accept this about him, he is still the same person you raised and that we all grip up with. And I went home to visit my mom, and this particular night she asked me if I would stay up with her idea. And she just started asking me all these questions.

 

Wow, it was like between two men what could we possibly do and all that kind of stuff. It's just like if you are embarrassed and, you know, you don't need to answer, and I think I won't embarrass to shock you ask me, and I wanna know. So I explained to her and she sat there with a straight face. And afterwards she just went, "Hum, just curious."

 

In October of 2006 when my mother was passing she put a hand on my face and she said, "You are so precious." She said, "I love you!", I said, "I love you, too, mom." And she said "No I mean unconditionally.

 

I was astounded, just such open beautiful acceptance, it's just the greatest gift you could give me.

 

That's Robert Madden with his friend Tom Cersy in Los Angeles.

 

Major support for StoryCorps is provided by State Farm and by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. Our podcasts are supported by Fezter Institute as part of campaign for love and forgiveness. Learn more at loveandforgive.org. Our StoryCorp interviews are housed at the American Folk Life Center the library of congress. And you can catch the story on the radio Fridays on NPR's mornig editon.

实现无障碍英语沟通
on susan18062025

StoryCorps is made possible through funding from State Farm, the Atlantic philanthropies, and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you nationwide.

 

 

Hello, and welcome to the StoryCorp podcast, in this episode, well hear from Robert Madden. He grew up in Mississippi during the 1960s and he was close to both of his parents. He tells us he can talk to them about anything. But here he tells us a friend about one topic that kept them talking for years.

 

 

When I was ten, I told my parents I was going to marry a man when I grew up. And mother, you know, growing up in a farming community, she was like, as the priest Tony, I don't know, and when I decided to start living openly, I came out to them again. Because my mother had always told me:"we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first". I don't wanna hear about it from friends or strangers. So I told them, and my father was very cool with it right away. He said" it doesn't matter to me if you spend your life with a man or with a woman as long as you make it something you can hold your head up about. My mother took sometime because she thought it was her fault and she felt guilty about it.

 

 

My grandma said to her, youre missing out on a beautiful relationship because you can't accept this about him. He is still the same person you raised and that we all grow up with, and I went home to visit my mom. And this particular night, she asked me if I would stay up with her idea, and she just started asking me all these questions. Wow, it was like between two men and what could we possibly do and all that kind of stuff. It's just like if you are embarrassed and you know, you don't need to answer. And I think I won't embarrass to shock what you ask me." And she said "I wanna know."

 

 

So I explained to her, and she sat there with a straight face. And afterwards she just went "Hum, just curious". In October, of 2006, when my mother was passing, she put a hand on my face, and she *  you are so precious, she said I love you. and I said" I love you too, mom". And she said, "No, I mean unconditionally".

 

 

 

I was astounded, there's just such open, beautiful acceptance. It's just the greatest gift he could have given me.

 

 

That's Robert Madden with his friend Tom Curcy in Los Angeles.

 

 

Major support for StoryCorps provided by State Farm and by 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 StoryCecorps interviews are housed at the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress.  And you can catch StoryCrop on the radioFridays on NPRs morning edition. I'm Michael Garofalo, for the StoryCrop podcast, thanks for listening.


进入Standard Personnel List
If you're not getting better, you're getting worse
Verdana默认字体,大小为3号字,颜色默认黑色
普特听力大课堂

homework

我是新人,也是菜鸟~水平不高,大家多指教~
Storycrop is made possible though funding from state farm,the Atlanta Philan...(don't know )and coorpration for public broadcasting,and the most importently
though the suport paci...(don't know ) listener like you nation wild.
Hello ,welcome to the storycorp casted.In this episode,we'll hear from rubert
maden,he grown up in the Mississippi during the 1960s.And he was closed to his both parents.He tells us he can talk to  them about anything,but here he tells us friends about one topic,that keep him talking for years.When i was ten,i told me parents i was gonna marry a man when i grow.Yeah,and, mother,you know, mother grown in the farming community,she was like ask priest tone:i don't know.

 

And when i decide to strike living openly,i came out to them again.Cause my mother always told me we can handle anything as family as long as you tell us first.Idon't wanna hear about it from friends or strangers.So i told them,and my father was very cool were there right away.He said it doesn't matter to me if  you spend your life live with man or with woman,as long as you could make it something you could hold your head
about.My mother took sometime,cause she thought it was her fault,and she feel guilty about it.My grandmother said you'll missing out a beauty realtionship because you can accept  this about him.He's still the person you raised and  that we all grow up with.And i went home to visit,my mom,and ,this particular nice she asked me if i  would stay up with her idea,and she just starting ask me about all this questions:What was like between two man?What could be they possibly do ?All that kind of stuff.
She said if you embrassed that,you know,you don't need to answer.I said i'm
not embaress,i just shock you would ask me .And she said i wanna know.So i explain to her,and she sat there with straight face,and afterward she just went :huh~just curious.


In october of 2006,when my mother was passing,she put her hand on my face and she said :you're so precious,and she said i love you.And i said i love you  too mom.She said i know,i mean,unconditionally.I was stunned ,it just  such open beautiful acceptance,it's the greatest gift she could gave me.that's rubert maden and his friends quicy in LA.
major suport for storycop was pervided by
state farm and corporation broadcasting.our .. cast(最后这段不会的单
词太多了...)

我语法不大好,词汇量也比较小,不会的单词很多,大家多包涵~

[ 本帖最后由 cocopillow 于 2008-8-3 11:56 编辑 ]
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

Homework Storycorp is may possibly through funding State Farm,and Atlanta Philanthropies and cooperation for public boardcastiong,and most importantly through the support of participants adn listeners like you,nation wide.

 

 Hello,weclome to the storycorp podcast,in this episode,we'll hear from Robert Manen, he grew up in Mississipi during the 1960s,and he was close to both of his parents,he tells us he can talk to them about anything,but here he tells us friend one topic that kept them talking for years.

 

 When I was 10,I told my parents I was gonna marry a man when I grew up,and mother,you know, growing up in a farming community she was like ask the priest Downey I don't know.When I decided to strive living openly,I came out to them again.Cos my mother always told me:"we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first,I don't want to hear about it from friends,or strangers".so I told them,and my father was cool with the right way,he says :"It doesn't matter to me if you spend your life with a man or with a women as long as you make something you can hold your head above." My mother took sometime,cos she thought was her fault,and she felt guilty about it.and my grandmother said to her:"you are missing out on a beautiful relationship,because you can't accept this about him,he is still the same person you rised and we all grew up with."

 

 And I went home to visit my mom,and this particular night she asked me if I would stay up with that idea,and she just started asking me all these questiones,well was like between two men and what could we possibly do and all that kind stuff,and she's like you'v embarrassed and you know,you don't need to answer,as a simple man embarrassed at that you'll be shocked you would ask me.and she said:"i wanna know",so i explained to her ,and she sat there with a straight face.and afterwards,she just went:"hem,just curious".

 

 In October of 2006,when my mother was passing,she put her hand on my face and said:"you are so precious",she said:"I love you",and I said:"I love you,too,mom"and she said ,"no, I mean unconditionally".I was stunned,there's just such open,beautiful acceptance.it's just the greatest gift she could have given me.

 

 that's Robert Manen,with his friend Cauchy in Los Angeles.

 

 Major support for StoryCorps provided by State Farm, and by the cooperation for public broadcasting. Our podcasts are supported by Fetzer Institute as a part of its campaign for love and forgiveness. Learn more at loveandforgive.org, our story call interview is a house at the American Folklike Center, at the library of congress. And you can catch story call on the radio, Fridays, on NPR’s morning edition. 

 

 I’m Michael Graphllar for the StoryCorp podcast, thanks for listening.

 

 

[ Last edited by yeshiye at 2008-8-4 11:17 ]
To be a better man .

on yeshiye

Homework Storycorp is may possibly through funding State Farm,the Atlanta Philanthropies and cooperation for public boardcasts,and most importantly through the support of participants and listeners like you,nation wide.

 

 Hello,and weclome to the storycorp broadcast,in this episode,we'll hear from Robert Manen, he grew up in Mississipi during the 1960s,and he was close to both of his parents,he tells us he could talk to them about anything,but here he tells us friend one topic that kept them talking for years.

 

 I told my parents I was gonna marry a man when I grew up,and mother,you know, growing up in a farming community she was like ask the priest Downey I don't know.and When I decided to strive living openly,I came out to them again.cause my mother always told me:"we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first,I don't want to hear about it from friends,or strangers".so I told them,and my father was very cool with the right way,he said :"It doesn't matter to me if you spend your life with a man or with a women as long as you can make something you can hold your head above(勉强度日)." My mother took sometime,cause she thought it was her fault,and she felt guilty about it.and my grandmother said to her:"you are missing out on a beautiful relationship,because you can't accept this about him,he is still the same person you rised and we all grew up with."

 

 And I went home to visit my mom,and this particular night she asked me if I would stay up with that idea,and she just started asking me all these questiones,what was like between two men and what could we possibly do and all that kind stuff,and she's like you'v embarrassed and you know,you don't need to answer,as a simple man embarrassed at that you'll be shocked you would ask me.and she said:"i wanna know",so i explained to her ,and she sat there with a straight face.and afterwards,she just went:"hem,just curious".

 

 In October of 2006,when my mother was passing,she put her hand on my face and said:"you are so precious",she said:"I love you",and I said:"I love you,too,mom"and she said ,"no, I mean unconditionally".I was stunned that there's just such open,beautiful acceptance.it's just the greatest gift she could have given me.

 

 that's Robert Manen,with his friend Cauchy in Los Angeles.

 

 Major support for StoryCorps provided by State Farm, and by the cooperation for public broadcasting. Our podcasts are supported by Fetzer Institute as a part of its campaign for love and forgiveness. Learn more at loveandforgive.org, our story call interview is a house at the American Folklike Center, at the library of congress. And you can catch story call on the radio, Fridays, on NPR’s morning edition. 

 

 I’m Michael Graphllar for the StoryCorp podcast, thanks for listening

Great love

Storyco is possibly through finding and most

 

Hello, and welcome to the Storycorp Podcast. In thish episode we are here with Robert Manen. He grew up in Mississippi during the 1960s, and he was close to both his parents. He tells us he could talk to them about anything, but here he tells us a friend about one topic that kept them talking about for years. When I was ten I told my parents that I was gonna marry a man when I grow up, and mother growing up you know in a farming community, she was like asked the priest Tony I don't know. And when I decided to strive living openly, I came out to them again.Cause my mother always told me we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first. I don't want hear about it from friends or strangers. So I told them, and my father was very cool with the right way. He said it doesn't matter to me if you spend to your life with a man or woman as long as you make something you can holds your head above. And my mother took some time, cause she thought it was her fault and she felt guilty about it. My grandmother said to her you are missing out on a beautiful relationship, because you can't accept it about him. He still the same person you raised, and that we all grew up with, and I went home to visit my mum and this particular night she asked me if I will stay up with that idea? And she just started asking me all these questions: why was like between two men and what could we possibly to do, and all that kind stuff? Just like give you a embarrassed, and that you know you don't need to answer. As a simple man, embarrass just shocked what you ask me. And she said I want to know, so I explained to her. And she sat there with strange face, and afterwards, she just went hem just curious.

 

In October of 2006, when my mother was passing, she put her hand on my face and she said you are so precious, she said I love you. And I said I love you too mum, and she said no I mean unconditionally. I can't, I was stunned ,there is just such open, beautiful, acceptance, the greatest gift she could given me.  

 

    

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homework

StoryCorps is made possible through funding from State Farm, the Atlantic philanthropies, and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you nation wide.

 

 

Hello, and welcome to the StoryCorp podcast, in this episode, we’ll hear from Robert Madden. He grew up in Mississippi during the 1960s and he was close to both of his parents. He tells us he can talk to them about anything. But here he tells us a friend about one topic that kept them talking for years.

 

When I was ten, I told my parents I was going to marry a man when I grew up. And mother, you know, growing up in a farming community, she was like, as the priest Tony, I don't know, and when I decided to start living openly, I came out to them again. Because my mother had always told me: "we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first". I don't wanna hear about it from friends or strangers. So I told them, and my father was very cool with it right away. He said "it doesn't matter to me if you spend your life with a man or with a woman as long as you make it something you can hold your head up about." My mother took sometime because she thought it was her fault and she felt guilty about it.

 

My grandma said to her, "you’re missing out on a beautiful relationship because you can't accept this about him. He is still the same person you raised and that we all grow up with, " and I went home to visit my mom. And this particular night, she asked me if I would stay up with her idea, and she just started asking me all these questions. Wow, it was like between two men and what could we possibly do and all that kind of stuff. It's just like if you are embarrassed and you know, you don't need to answer. And I think I won't embarrass to shock what you ask me." And she said "I wanna know."

 

So I explained to her, and she sat there with a straight face. And afterwards she just went "Hum, just curious". In October of 2006, when my mother was passing, she put a hand on my face and she is still so precious, she said "I love you." And I said "I love you too, mom". And she said, "No, I mean unconditionally".

 

I was astounded, there's just such open, beautiful acceptance. It's just the greatest gift she could have given me.

 

That's Robert Madden with his friend Tom Curfew in Los Angeles.

 

Major support for StoryCorps provided by State Farm and by 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 StoryCecorps interviews are housed at the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress.  And you can catch StoryCrops on the radio Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I'm Michael Gaffalo, for the StoryCrops podcast, thanks for listening.

 

Homework

 

StoryCorp is made possible through funding from State Farm, the Atlantic ###, and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you nation wide.

 

Hello, and welcome to the StoryCorp podcast, in this episode, we’ll hear from Robert Madden. He grew up in Mississippi during the 1960s and he was close to both of his parents. He tells us he can talk to them about anything. But here he tells us a friend about one topic that kept them talking for years.

 

When I was ten, I told my parents I was going to marry a man when I grew up. And mother, you know, growing up in a farming community, she was like ### , I don't know, and when I decided to start living openly, I came out to them again. Cause my mother had always told me: "we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first". I don't wanna hear about it from friends or strangers. So I told them, and my father was very cool with it right away. He said "it doesn't matter to me if you spend your life with a man or with a woman as long as you make it something you can hold your head up about." My mother took sometime cause she thought it was her fault and she felt guilty about it.

 

My grandma said to her, "you’re missing out on a beautiful relationship because you can't accept this about him. He is still the same person you raised and that we all grow up with, " and I went home to visit my mom. And this particular night, she asked me if I would stay up with her idea, and she just started asking me all these questions. Wow, it was like between two men and what could we possibly do and all that kind of stuff. It's just like if you are embarrassed and you know, you don't need to answer. And I think I won't embarrass to shock what you ask me." And she said "I wanna know."

 

So I explained to her, and she sat there with a straight face. And afterwards she just went "Hum, just curious". In October of 2006, when my mother was passing, she put a hand on my face and she is still so precious, she said "I love you." And I said "I love you too, mom". And she said, "No, I mean unconditionally".

 

I was ###, there's just such open, beautiful acceptance. It's just the greatest gift she could have given me.

 

That's Robert Madden with his friend Tom ### in Los Angeles.

 

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

 

Our StoryCecorps interviews are housed at the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress.  And you can catch StoryCrops on the radio Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I'm Michael Gaffalo, for the StoryCrops podcast, thanks for listening.

 

PS:人名,还是人名,还有地名...

[ 本帖最后由 theone0518 于 2008-8-20 11:10 编辑 ]
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HOMEWORK

StoryCorp is made possible through funding from state farm, the Atlantic philanthropies, and the corporation for public broadcasting, and most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you nationwide.

Hello, and welcome to the StoryCorp podcast. In this episode, we’ll hear from Robert Madden, he grew up in Mississippi during the 1960s, and he was closed to both of his parents, he tells us he could talk to them about anything, but here he tells us from about one topic that kept them talking for years.

When I was ten, I told my parents I was going to marry a man when I grew up. And mother, you know, growing up in a farming community, she was like as the priest Tonya, I don’t know. And when I decided to strike living openly, I came out to them again. ‘Cause my mother always told me we can handle anything as a family as long as you tell us first. I don’t want hear it about from friends or strangers. So I told them. And my father was very cool with it right away. He said it doesn’t matter for me if you spend your life with a man or with a woman as long as you make it something you can hold your head above. My mother took some time, ‘cause she thought it was her fault, and she felt guilty about it. My grandma said to her you’re missing out a beautiful relationship because you can’t accept this about him. He’s still the same person you raised and we all grew up with. And I went home to visit my mom. And this particular night she asked me if I would stay up with her own idea. And she just started asking me all these questions. What was like between 2 men, what could we possibly do and all that kind of stuff. She’s like get you embarrassed and you know you don’t need answer. And I said I won’t embarrass, just shock what you ask me. And she said I wanna know. So I explained to her and she sat there with straight face and afterwards she just went, “Hmm, I just curious.” In October of 2006 when my mother was passing, she put her hand on my face and she said you’re so precious, she said I love you, I said I love you too mom. She got a no, I mean unconditionally. I was astounded. That’s just such an open, beautiful acceptance. It’s just a greatest gift she could give me.

That’s Robert Madden with his friend Tom Cursy in Los Angles. Major support for StoryCorp provided by State farm and by the corporation for public broadcasting. Our pod casters are supported by the Fatser institute as part of its campaign for love and for forgiveness. Learn more at loveandforgive.org. All StoryCorp interviews are housed at the American folk life center at the library of congress and you can catch StoryCorp on the radio Fridays on NPR morning edition. I’m Mike Grafflo for this StoryCorp podcast. Thanks for listening.

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