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[探索发现] 【整理】2009-03-29 血腥玛丽-3

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[探索发现] 【整理】2009-03-29 血腥玛丽-3

Bloody Mary


玛丽一世(1553~1558在位)成长于欧洲宗教改革的汹涌大潮之中,其时英国也成为天主教和新教进行殊死搏杀的场所。她的母亲凯瑟琳是一位笃信天主教的西班牙公主,而她的父亲亨利八世为了达到与她母亲离婚的目的,不惜背叛天主教,与罗马教皇决裂,并在国内扶持新教,迫害天主教徒。也许由于上述的成长...





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【整理】血腥玛丽-3                  by        lurker2006

Henry VIII at last has his long looked-for male heir, and there is tremendous rejoicing at court, and there's tremendous rejoicing all over England as well. Hogsheads of wine are broken open at market crosses in parish churches. People celebrate. People set off fireworks and bonfires.

 

With his male heir in place, Henry VIII decided to rewrite the succession.

 

Obviously the person who would succeed would be his son. But what would happen after that? Well he did have these two bastard daughters Mary and Elizabeth. And so Henry decided he'd get the succession tidied up in the order: Edward first, then Mary, then Elizabeth.

 

Henry VIII died in 1547 when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of 9, under the protection of protestant advisors.

 

He's a young, healthy, vigorous prince, but he's also a convinced protestant. He's a serious evangelical. He is far, far more protestant than Henry VIII has ever been.

 

I think Mary is drastically shocked by the direction that Edwardian religious policy takes. Churches are being white washed; statues and stained glass windows are being taken out; protestant doctrines are being officially preached in the church and the Mass is replaced with a service in English. And it's that that sparks Mary's really conspicuous disobedience to the government of her young brother.

 

During Edward's reign, I think she must have felt that this was it, there was no future, and there will be no chance that her beloved world, her religion, anything would survive the entire Protestant Revolution which Edward was carrying out.

 

The years of stress and illness had turned Mary into a pale, bitter woman. Her faith became her obsession. On several occasions, Edward sent deputations to persuade Mary to accept his new religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to bow to her younger brother's demands.

 

The Mass, the Sacrament of the Altar, is central to her personal faith. And it's Edward's councilors, it's the heretics who try to get rid of that, and it’s why she hates heretics.

 

Her stand was supported by the Spanish monarchy, who were burning protestants at the stake for rejecting Catholicism. But in England, these heretics were in power. There seemed no chance of returning to the catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553, and the royal succession was again thrown into chaos.

 

words:

tidy up:   When you tidy up or tidy a place up, you put things back in their proper places so that everything is neat.

 

evangelical:   Evangelical Christians emphasize the importance of the Bible and the need for personal belief in Christ.

 

protestant: A Protestant is a Christian who belongs to the branch of the Christian church which separated from the Catholic church in the sixteenth century.

[ 本帖最后由 lurker2006 于 2009-3-31 00:12 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

Homework

 

Henry VIII at last has his long looked-for male heir, and there is tremendous rejoicing at court, and there's tremendous rejoicing all over England as well. / and wine are broken and opened the marked crosses in Perish Churches. People celebrate. People set off fireworks and bonfires.

 

With his male heir in place, Henry VIII decided to rewrite the succession.

 

Obviously the person who would succeed would be his son. But what would happen after that? Well he did have this two busts to daughters Mary and Elizabeth. And so Henry decided he'd get the succession tided up in the order: Edward first, then Mary, then Elizabeth.

 

Henry VIII died in 1547 when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of 9, under the protection of protestant advisors.

 

He's a young healthy, vigorous prince, but he's also a convinced protestant. He's a serious /. He is far, far more protestant than Henry VIII has ever been.

 

I think Mary is drastically shocked by the direction that Edwardian religious policy takes. Churches are being white washed. / is staying. Lots of windows are being taken out, protestant doctrines are being officially preached in the church and Mass is replaced with a service in English, and it's that that sparks Mary's really conspicuous disobedience to the government of her young brother.

 

Joined it with /, I think she must felt that this was it, there was no future, and there would be no chance to her beloved world, her religion. Anything would survive the entire Protestant revolution which Edward was carrying out.

 

The years of stress and illness had turned Mary into a pale, bitter woman. Her faith became her obsession. On several occasions, Edward sent deputations to persuade Mary to accept his new religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to bow to her younger brother's demands.

 

The Mass, /, is central to her personal faith. And it's Edward's / heretics who try to get rid of her / hate heretics.

 

Her stand was supported by the Spanish monarchy, who were burning protestants at the stake for rejecting Catholicism. But in England, these heretics were in power. There seemed no change for returning to the catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553, and the royal succession was again thrown into chaos.

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On Wukeyu123 Henry VIII at last has his long looked-for male heir(男性继承人), and there is tremendous rejoicing at court, and there's tremendous rejoicing all over England as well._____(Hock heads) and wine are broken and opened the marked crosses in Perish Churches. People celebrate. People set off fireworks and bonfires. With his male heir in place, Henry VIII decided to rewrite the succession. Obviously the person who would succeed would be his son. But what would happen after that? Well he did have this two busts to daughters Mary and Elizabeth. And so Henry decided he'd get the succession tided up in the order: Edward first, then Mary, then Elizabeth. Henry VIII died in 1547 when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of 9, under the protection of protestant (新教徒)advisors. He's a young healthy, vigorous prince, but he's also a convinced protestant(新教徒). He's a serious _____(evanjalocal). He is far, far more protestant than Henry VIII has ever been. I think Mary is drastically(彻底地) shocked by the direction that Edwardian religious policy takes. Churches are being white washed. (stanchues..)______is staying. Lots of windows are being taken out, protestant doctrines are being officially preached in the church and Mass is replaced with a service in English, and it's that that sparks(发出火花) Mary's really conspicuous (明显的)disobedience(违抗) to the government of her young brother. Joined it with _____(Joan Anna), I think she must felt that this was it, there was no future, and there would be no chance to her beloved world, her religion. Anything would survive the entire Protestant revolution which Edward was carrying out. The years of stress and illness had turned Mary into a pale, bitter woman. Her faith became her obsession(困扰). On several occasions(好几次), Edward sent deputations(代表团) to persuade Mary to accept his new religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to bow to her younger brother's demands. The Mass, _____(suk to the order), is central to her personal faith. And it's Edward's ______ (countless)heretics (持异端者) who try to get rid of her_________(as well as she) hate heretics. Her stand was supported by the Spanish monarchy(君主国), who were burning protestants at the stake for rejecting Catholicism(天主教). But in England, these heretics were in power. There seemed no change for returning to the catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553, and the royal succession(继任) was again thrown into chaos.

 

 

 

----------------

修改稿请标红,谢谢参与---sylvia

[ 本帖最后由 sylvia_qian 于 2009-3-29 11:12 编辑 ]
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Homework Henry VIII at last has his long-looked-for male heir, and there is tremendous rejoicing at court, and there's tremendous rejoicing all over England as well. ...of wine are broken open at market crosses in parish churches. People celebrate. People set off fireworks and bonfires. With his male heir in place, Henry VIII decided to rewrite the succession. Obviously the person who would succeed would be his son, but what would happen after that? Well, he did have these two bastard daughters, Mary and Elizabeth. And so Henry decided that he'd get the succession tidied up in the order: Edward first, then Mary, then Elizabeth. Henry VIII died in 1547, when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of 9, under the protection of Protestant advisors. He is a young, healthy, vigorous prince, but he is also a convinced Protestant. He is a serious evangelical. He is far far more Protestant than Henry VIII has ever been. I think Mary is drastically shocked by the direction that Edwardian religious policy takes. Churches are being white washed, statues stained, windows are being taken out, Protestant doctrines being officially preached in the church, and mass is replaced with service in English. And it's that that sparks Mary's really conspicuous disobedience to the government of her young brother. During Edward's reign I think she must have felt that this was it, there was no future, and there would be no chance that her beloved world, her religion, anything would survive the entire Protestant revolution which Edward was carrying out. The years of stress and illness had turned Mary into a pale, bitter woman, her faith became her obsession. On several occasions, Edward send deputations to persuade Mary to accept his new religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to bow to her younger brother's demands. The mass ... to the old is central to her personal faith, and it's Edward's councillors, the Heretics who tried to get rid of that. I think that's why she hates Heretics. Her stand was supported by the Spanish monarchy, who were burning Protestants at the stake for rejecting Catholicism. But in England these Heretics were in power. There seemed no chance for returing to the Catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553, and the royal succession was again thrown into chaos.
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on wukeyu

Henry VIII at last has his long looked-for male heir, and there is tremendous rejoicing at court, and there's tremendous rejoicing all over England as well. H* heads of wine are broken and opened at market crosses in Perish Churches. People celebrate. People set off fireworks and bonfires.

 

With his male heir in place, Henry VIII decided to rewrite the succession.

 

Obviously the person who would succeed would be his son. But what would happen after that? Well he did have these two bastard daughters Mary and Elizabeth. And so Henry decided he'd get to the succession tided up in the order: Edward first, then Mary, then Elizabeth.

 

Henry VIII died in 1547 when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of 9, under the protection of protestant advisors.

 

He's a young healthy, vigorous prince, but he's also a convinced protestant. He's a serious evangelical. He is far, far more protestant than Henry VIII has ever been.

 

I think Mary is drastically shocked by the direction that Edwardian religious policy takes. Churches are being white washed. Staches and stained lost / windows are being taken out, protestant doctrines are being officially preached in the church and the Mass is replaced with a service in English, and it's that that sparks Mary's really conspicuous disobedience to the government of her young brother.

 

Join/ it with *, I think she must have felt that this was it, there was no future, and there will be no chance that her beloved world, her religion, anything would survive the entire Protestant Revolution which Edward was carrying out.

 

The years of stress and illness had turned Mary into a pale, bitter woman. Her faith became her obsession. On several occasions, Edward sent deputations to persuade Mary to accept his new religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to bow to her younger brother's demands.

 

The Mass, the s* to the outer, is central to her personal faith. And it's Edward's counselees, the heretics who try to get rid of that, I think that’s why she hates heretics.

 

Her stand was supported by the Spanish monarchy, who were burning protestants at the stake for rejecting Catholicism. But in England, these heretics were in power. There seemed no chance of returning to the catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553, and the royal succession was again thrown into chaos.

on sylvia_qian

Henry VIII at last has his long looked-for male heir, and there is tremendous rejoicing at court, and there's tremendous rejoicing all over England as well. Hogsheads(大桶) of wine are broken open at market crosses in Perish Churches. People celebrate. People set off fireworks and bonfires.

 

With his male heir in place, Henry VIII decided to rewrite the succession.

 

Obviously the person who would succeed would be his son. But what would happen after that? Well he did have these two bastard daughters Mary and Elizabeth. And so Henry decided he'd get to the succession tidied up in the order: Edward first, then Mary, then Elizabeth.

 

Henry VIII died in 1547 when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of 9, under the protection of protestant advisors.

 

He's a young healthy, vigorous prince, but he's also a convinced protestant. He's a serious evangelical. He is far, far more protestant than Henry VIII has ever been.

 

I think Mary is drastically shocked by the direction that Edwardian religious policy takes. Churches are being white washed. Stach is stainless ,windows are being taken out, protestant doctrines are being officially preached in the church and the Mass is replaced with a service in English, and it's that that sparks Mary's really conspicuous disobedience to the government of her young brother.

 

Joining Edward's joy,I think she must have felt that this was it, there was no future, and there will be no chance that her beloved world, her religion, anything would survive the entire Protestant Revolution which Edward was carrying out.

 

The years of stress and illness had turned Mary into a pale, bitter woman. Her faith became her obsession. On several occasions, Edward sent deputations to persuade Mary to accept his new religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to bow to her younger brother's demands.

 

The Mass, the Sacrament of the Altar, is central to her personal faith. And it's Edward's counselees, the heretics who try to get rid of that, I think that’s why she hates heretics.

 

Her stand was supported by the Spanish monarchy, who were burning protestants at the stake for rejecting Catholicism. But in England, these heretics were in power. There seemed no chance of returning to the catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553, and the royal succession was again thrown into chaos.

[ 本帖最后由 sophiaxd 于 2009-3-29 14:23 编辑 ]
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自信源于内心的强大

I can't imagine it any other way. A world without you is only wasted space.

Homework

 

Henry VIII at last has his long looked-for male heir, and there is tremendous rejoicing at court, and there's tremendous rejoicing all over England as well. Hogsheads of wine are broken and opened at market crosses in parish Churches. People celebrate. People set off fireworks and bonfires.

 

With his male heir in place, Henry VIII decided to rewrite the succession.

 

Obviously the person who would succeed would be his son. But what would happen after that? Well, he did have these two bastard daughters, Mary and Elizabeth, and so Henry decided he'd get the succession tided up in the order: Edward first, then Mary, then Elizabeth.

 

Henry VIII died in 1547 when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of 9, under the protection of protestant advisors.

 

He's a young healthy, vigorous prince, but he's also a convinced protestant. He's a serious evangelical. He is far, far more protestant than Henry VIII has ever been.

 

I think Mary is drastically shocked by the direction that Edwardian religious policy takes. Churches are being white washed. Statue isn’t staying. Lots of windows are being taken out. Protestant doctrines are being officially preached in the church. And the Mass is replaced with a service in English, and it's that that sparks Mary's really conspicuous disobedience to the government of her young brother.

 

Join it with thriller, I think she must have felt that this was it. There was no future, and there will be no chance that her beloved world, her religion, anything would survive the entire Protestant Revolution which Edward was carrying out.

 

The years of stress and illness had turned Mary into a pale, bitter woman. Her faith became her obsession. On several occasions, Edward sent deputations to persuade Mary to accept his new religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to bow to her younger brother's demands.

 

The Mass, be succumbed to the altar, is central to her personal faith. And it's Edward's councilors, the heretics who try to get rid of that, and it’s why she hates heretics.

 

Her stand was supported by the Spanish monarchy, who were burning protestants at the stake for rejecting Catholicism. But in England, these heretics were in power. There seemed no chance of returning to the catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553, and the royal succession was again thrown into chaos.

[ 本帖最后由 wukeyu123 于 2009-3-29 14:30 编辑 ]
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  • lurker2006

实现无障碍英语沟通

on sophiaxd & reference wukeyu123

 

Henry VIII at last has his long looked-for male heir, and there is tremendous rejoicing at court, and there's tremendous rejoicing all over England as well. Hogsheads(大桶) of wine are broken and opened at market crosses in perish churches. People celebrate. People set off fireworks and bonfires.

 

With his male heir in place, Henry VIII decided to rewrite the succession.

 

Obviously the person who would succeed would be his son. But what would happen after that? Well he did have these two bastard daughters Mary and Elizabeth. And so Henry decided he'd get to the succession tidied up in the order: Edward first, then Mary, then Elizabeth.

 

Henry VIII died in 1547 when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of 9, under the protection of protestant advisors.

 

He's a young healthy, vigorous prince, but he's also a convinced protestant. He's a serious evangelical. He is far, far more protestant than Henry VIII has ever been.

 

I think Mary is drastically shocked by the direction that Edwardian religious policy takes. Churches are being white washed. Statues are stainless ,windows are being taken out, protestant doctrines are being officially preached in the church and the Mass is replaced with a service in English, and it's that that sparks Mary's really conspicuous disobedience to the government of her young brother.

 

Join it with *, I think she must have felt that this was it, there was no future, and there will be no chance that her beloved world, her religion, anything would survive the entire Protestant Revolution which Edward was carrying out.

 

The years of stress and illness had turned Mary into a pale, bitter woman. Her faith became her obsession. On several occasions, Edward sent deputations to persuade Mary to accept his new religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to bow to her younger brother's demands.

 

The Mass, the Sacrament to the Altar, is central to her personal faith. And it's Edward's councilors, the heretics who try to get rid of that, I think that’s why she hates heretics.

 

Her stand was supported by the Spanish monarchy, who were burning protestants at the stake for rejecting Catholicism. But in England, these heretics were in power. There seemed no chance of returning to the catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553, and the royal succession was again thrown into chaos.

 

 

1

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  • lurker2006

普特听力大课堂

On Walkure

 

Henry VIII at last has his long looked-for male heir, and there is tremendous rejoicing at court, and there's tremendous rejoicing all over England as well. Hogsheads(大桶) of wine are break open at market crosses in parish churches. People celebrate. People set off fireworks and bonfires.

 

With his male heir in place, Henry VIII decided to rewrite the succession.

 

Obviously the person who would succeed would be his son. But what would happen after that? Well he did have these two bastard daughters Mary and Elizabeth. And so Henry decided he'd get to the succession tidied up in the order: Edward first, then Mary, then Elizabeth.

 

Henry VIII died in 1547 when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of 9, under the protection of protestant advisors.

 

He's a young healthy, vigorous prince, but he's also a convinced protestant. He's a serious evangelical. He is far, far more protestant than Henry VIII has ever been.

 

I think Mary is drastically shocked by the direction that Edwardian religious policy takes. Churches are being white washed. Statues and stain glass windows are being taken out, protestant doctrines are being officially preached in the church and the Mass is replaced with a service in English, and it's that that sparks Mary's really conspicuous disobedience to the government of her young brother.

 

During Edward's reign,I think she must have felt that this was it, there was no future, and there will be no chance that her beloved world, her religion, anything would survive the entire Protestant Revolution which Edward was carrying out.

 

The years of stress and illness had turned Mary into a pale, bitter woman. Her faith became her obsession. On several occasions, Edward sent deputations to persuade Mary to accept his new religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to bow to her younger brother's demands.

 

The Mass, the Sacrament to the Altar, is central to her personal faith. And it's Edward's councilors, the heretics who try to get rid of that, I think that’s why she hates heretics.

 

Her stand was supported by the Spanish monarchy, who were burning protestants at the stake for rejecting Catholicism. But in England, these heretics were in power. There seemed no chance of returning to the catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553, and the royal succession was again thrown into chaos.

 

注:break open:砸开

    parish churches教区教堂

    stain glass windows彩色玻璃窗

[ 本帖最后由 隔世落花 于 2009-3-29 17:35 编辑 ]
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  • lurker2006

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

感谢put的高手们

众多普特高手的参与让我们受益匪浅,感谢! 再请众多put高人辨听一下倒数第五段 windows前面那一句,多谢!

回复 9# 的帖子

感谢!现在听上去就说得通了,但是不是应该为stained glass? Statues and stained glass windows

回复 9# 的帖子

感谢隔世落花的批注,小小的纠正,刚查了牛津,是 stained glass windows 彩色玻璃窗
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

加油啊 这里有好纯正的英语

On 隔世落花 (赞一个 )

 

Henry VIII at last has his long looked-for male heir, and there is tremendous rejoicing at court, and there's tremendous rejoicing all over England as well. Hogsheads of wine are break open at market crosses in parish churches. People celebrate. People set off fireworks and bonfires.

 

With his male heir in place, Henry VIII decided to rewrite the succession.

 

Obviously the person who would succeed would be his son. But what would happen after that? Well he did have these two bastard daughters Mary and Elizabeth. And so Henry decided he'd get the succession tidied up in the order: Edward first, then Mary, then Elizabeth.

 

Henry VIII died in 1547 when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of 9, under the protection of protestant advisors.

 

He's a young, healthy, vigorous prince, but he's also a convinced protestant. He's a serious evangelical. He is far, far more protestant than Henry VIII has ever been.

 

I think Mary is drastically shocked by the direction that Edwardian religious policy takes. Churches are being white washed; statues and stained glass windows are being taken out; protestant doctrines are being officially preached in the church and the Mass is replaced with a service in English. And it's that that sparks Mary's really conspicuous disobedience to the government of her young brother.

 

During Edward's reign, I think she must have felt that this was it, there was no future, and there will be no chance that her beloved world, her religion, anything would survive the entire Protestant Revolution which Edward was carrying out.

 

The years of stress and illness had turned Mary into a pale, bitter woman. Her faith became her obsession. On several occasions, Edward sent deputations to persuade Mary to accept his new religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to bow to her younger brother's demands.

 

The Mass, the Sacrament of the Altar, is central to her personal faith. And it's Edward's councilors, the heretics who try to get rid of that, and it’s why she hates heretics.

 

Her stand was supported by the Spanish monarchy, who were burning protestants at the stake for rejecting Catholicism. But in England, these heretics were in power. There seemed no chance of returning to the catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553, and the royal succession was again thrown into chaos.

1

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口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

Homework

Henry 8th has lost his long looked for main heir and his tremendous rejoicing accord. And his tremendous rejoicing all over England as well. Hawks has wine broken…market in churches People celebrate it and people set ----? With this male heir in place, Henry 8th decided to rewrite the succession. Obviously, the person who succeed is his son but what happened after that. Well, he did have two bustard daughters, Mary and Elizabeth and so Henry decided to get the succession tied up in the order, Edward first , then Mary, then Elizabeth. Henry 8th died in 1547 when Mary was 34. Her brother Edward became king at the age of nine under the protection of protestant advisers. He was a young, healthy and Figeras prince and he also was a convinced protestant. He was a serious evangelical and far far more than protestant than Henry 8th has ever been. I think Mary is ?short by the direction that Edward’s policy ? churches were being washed, statues being lost, we know ?protestant adoptions being preached…and math had been replaced by service in England. And that sparks Mary’s conspicuous disobediences to the government of her young brother. During ..i think she must felt it was this and there was no future and there was no chance for her beloved will, religion, anything would survive the entire protestant evolution which Edward carried out. The year of stress and illness has turned Mary into a pale and bitter woman. Her faith became her possessions. On several occasions, Edward sent her deputation to persuade Mary to accept her religion. Sticking to her religious principles, she refused to buy her young brother’s demands. The mess---- was central to her personal faith Heretics who tried to get rid of that. It was why she hate heretics her stand was supported by Spanish Monique who were burning the pros of stake for rejecting … But in England, these heretics were in power. They see no chance to be pretending to be the catholic faith while her brother was on the throne. Edward suddenly became ill in 1553 and the royal succession again was thrown into chaos.
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