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[探索发现] 【整理】2009-08-12 Ancient Egypt 走进埃及金字塔-10

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[探索发现] 【整理】2009-08-12 Ancient Egypt 走进埃及金字塔-10

本帖最后由 lurker2006 于 2009-8-14 12:04 编辑

Seven Wonders of Ancient Egypt 探秘古埃及金字塔


At the dawn of history, the ancient Egyptians showed the world how to build the impossible wonders. In this fascinating documentary special we uncover the secrets of Ancient Egypt Pharaoh, engineers and architects and bring to life great buildings and the ancient Egyptians saw them - towering over their great civilization in the history of Africa, and perhaps the world...






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【整理】Ancient Egypt 10             by lurker

 

This temple is built far a field to celebrate the king so that he is not infringing on the territory of the god Amon. It's a little more of an egomaniac sort of thing; but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe.

Inside, Ramesses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.

The Egyptians had the technique down for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What Ramesses II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale--

the columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself .

But it's the fact that it's celebrating Ramesses that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep and he carves boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about it.

His triumphs and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy, a Libyan soldier is trampled under foot. In the innermost sanctuary,Ramesses depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amun Ra. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2,000 years until the treasure hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms laid behind the facade. Some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in droves. But in the 1960s when the Aswan Dam was built,the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument.

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Homework

This temple is built far a field to celebrate the king, so that he is not infringing on the territory of the God Amen. It's a little more of an egomania, sort of thing, but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe.

Inside, Ramesses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.

The Egyptians had the technique done for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What Ramesses II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale.

The columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself.

But it's the fact that it's celebrating Ramesses that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep and he cuts boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about him.

His crimes and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy. A Libyan soldier is trampled on the foot. In the / century, Ramesses depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amen-Re. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2,000 years until the Treasure Hunter / arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms lay behind the facade, some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in troves. But in the 1960s when the Aswan Dam was built, the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed / to save the monument.
1

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  • 源源1022

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本帖最后由 源源1022 于 2009-8-12 11:29 编辑

on wukeyu123


This temple is built far afield to celebrate the king, so that he is not infringing on the territory of the God Amun. It's a little more of an egomania, sort of thing, but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe.

Inside, Ramesses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.


The Egyptians had the technique done for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What Ramesses II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale.

The columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself.

But it's the fact that it's celebrating Ramesses that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep and he cuts boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about him.

His crimes and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy. A Libyan soldier is trampled on the foot. In the animate century, Ramesses depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amun Ra. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2,000 years until the Treasure Hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms lay behind the facade, some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in troves. But in the 1960s when the Aswan Dam was built, the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument.
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on 源源1022

This temple is built far afield to celebrate the king, so that he is not infringing on the territory of the God Amun. It's a little more of an egomania, sort of thing, but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe.

Inside, Ramesses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.

The Egyptians had the technique done for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What Ramesses II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale.

The columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself.

But it's the fact that it's celebrating Ramesses that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep and he cuts boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about him.

His crimes and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy. A Libyan soldier is trampled on the foot. In the anima century, Ramesses depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amun Ra. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2,000 years until the Treasure Hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms lay behind the facade, some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in troves. But in the 1960s when the Aswan Dam was built, the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument.
1

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This temple is built far afield to celebrate the king, so that he is not infringing on the territory of the God Amen. It's a little more of an egomania, sort of thing, but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe.
Inside, ** had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.
The Egyptians had the technique done for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What R** II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale. The columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself.
But it's the fact that it's celebrating ** that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep and he cuts boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about him.
His crimes and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy. A Libyan soldier is trampled on the foot. In the anima century, **depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amun Ra. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2,000 years until the Treasure Hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms lay behind the facade, some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in troves. But in the 1960s when the Aswan Dam was built, the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument
1

评分次数

Homework

"This temple is built far-field to celebrate the king so that he is not infringing on the territory of the god Amen. It's a little more of an egomaniac sort of thing. But he is doing it in a place where it is relatively safe."

Inside Ramesses had a hyper-style hall cut from the natural rock. The Egyptians had the technique down for a 1000 years - 1500 years before this temple was built.

"What Ramesses's second does is he takes this technique and he creates an absolute tremendous skill."
The columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself.

"But it's the fact that celebrating Ramesses that makes it unique among the temples you see in Egypt. He carves deep, and he carves bolvely over huge surfaces and everybody knows about it."

His triumphal achievements decorated the walls is enemies coward before him - Syrians plead for mercy. A Nubian solider is trembled on the foot.

In the Illeme(?) sanctuary, Ramesses depicted himself beside the gods in the middle with Amen Array(?). Twice every year the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image.
The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead they would disappear but 2000 years until the treasure-hunter Belzonie arrived.

Once inside, he realized that fourteen rooms lay behind the facade, some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock.

This was the discovery to * valley of the kings and Europeans tourists flocked here in droves. But in the 1960s, when the Aswan Dam was built, the temple was frighten by the rising waters of lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed 3 UNESCO to save the monument.
"We are all in the gutter, but some of us are looking at the stars." - Oscar Wilde
On flyivylee #4

This temple is built far afield to celebrate the king, so that he is not infringing on the territory of the God Amun. It's a little more of an egomania/ sort of thing, but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe.

Inside, Ramesses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.

The Egyptians had the technique done for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What Ramesses II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale.

The columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself.

But it's the fact that it's celebrating Ramesses that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep and he cuts boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about him.

His crimes and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy. A Libyan soldier is trampled on the foot. In the Anima Sanctuary, Ramesses depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amun Ra. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2,000 years until the Treasure Hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms lay behind the facade, some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in droves. But in the 1960s when the Aswan Dam was built, the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument.
1

评分次数

  • 源源1022

"We are all in the gutter, but some of us are looking at the stars." - Oscar Wilde
实现无障碍英语沟通
本帖最后由 qwweewwee 于 2009-8-12 22:07 编辑

on socold
This temple is built far afield to celebrate the king, so that he is not infringing on the territory of the God Amon. It's a little more of an egomaniac sort of thing, but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe.

Inside, Ramesses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.

The Egyptians had the technique done for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What Ramesses II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale.

The columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself.

But it's the fact that it's celebrating Ramesses that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep and he cuts boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about him.

His crimes and achievements (到底是什么,大家帮忙听听啊)decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy. A Libyan soldier is trampled on the foot. In the innermost sanctuary, Ramesses depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amun Ra. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2,000 years until the Treasure Hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms lay behind the facade, some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in droves. But in the 1960s when the Aswan Dam was built, the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument.
1

评分次数

普特听力大课堂
HW

"This temple is built far afield to celebrate the king so that he is not infringing on the territory of the God Amon.It's a little more of an egomaniac sort of thing,but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe."

Inside Ramese had a hypo style hall cut from the natural rock.

"The Egyptians had the technique done for 1000 years, 1500 years before this temple was built.What Ramese II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale."

The columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself.

"But it's the fact that it's celebrating Ramese that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt.He carves deep and he carves boldly over huge surfaces. And everybody knows about him."

His crimes or achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy. A Libyan soldier is trampled on the foot. In the ** sanctuary, Ramese depicts himself beside the Gods in the middle with Amon and Ray. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2000 years until the treasure hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms lay behind the facade,some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock.This was a discovery to equal the valley of the kings.And European tourists flocked here in droves.But in the 1960s, when the Aswan Dam was built,the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed to UNESCO to save the monument.
1

评分次数

Hope for the best, plan for the worst!
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
This temple is built far afield to celebrate the king, so that he`s not infringing on the territory of the God Amun. It`s a little more of an egomania, sort of thing, but
he
`s doing in a place where it`s relatively safe.
Inside, Rameses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.


The Egyptians had
the technique done for 1000
years, 1500 years before this temple was built. What Rameses II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale.
The columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself.
But it`s the fact that it`s celebrating Rameses that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep, and he carves boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about him.
His crimes and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy. A Libyan soldier is trampled on the foot.

In the innermost sanctuary, Rameses depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amun Ra. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2000 years until the Treasure Hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms lay behind the facade, some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the
Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in droves. But in the 1960s, when the Aswan Dam was built, the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser.51nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument.



[Homework]2009-08-12 Ancient Egypt 走进埃及金字塔-10

狠狠哈哈

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
On 8# qwweewwee

This temple is built far afield to celebrate the king/ so that he is not infringing on the territory of the god Amon. It's a little more of an egomaniac sort of thing; but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe.

Inside, Ramesses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.

The Egyptians had the technique down for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What Ramesses II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale--

the columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself (接上).

But it's the fact that it's celebrating Ramesses thatmakes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deepand he carves boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about it.

His triumphs and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy. A Libyan soldier is trampled on the foot. In the innermost sanctuary,Ramesses depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amun Ra. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2,000 years until the treasure hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms laid behind the facade. Some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in droves. But in the 1960s when the Aswan Dam was built,the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument.

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on jm
This temple is built far a field to celebrate the king so that he is not infringing on the territory of the god Amon. It's a little more of an egomaniac sort of thing; but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe.

Inside, Ramesses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.

The Egyptians had the technique down for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What Ramesses II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale--

the columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself .

But it's the fact that it's celebrating Ramesses that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep and he carves boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about it.

His triumphs and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy, a Libyan soldier is trampled under foot. In the innermost sanctuary,Ramesses depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amun Ra. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2,000 years until the treasure hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms laid behind the facade. Some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in droves. But in the 1960s when the Aswan Dam was built,the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument.
行到水穷处      坐看云起时
This temple is built far a field to celebrate the king so that he is not infringing on the territory of the god Amon. It's a little more of an egomaniac sort of thing; but he is doing in a place where it's relatively safe.

Inside, Ramesses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.

The Egyptians had the technique down for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What Ramesses II does is he takes this technique and he creates it on an absolutely tremendous scale--

the columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself .

But it's the fact that it's celebrating Ramesses that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep and he carves boldly over huge surfaces, and everybody knows about it.

His triumphs and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies cower before him. Syrians plead for mercy, a Libyan soldier is trampled under foot. In the innermost sanctuary,Ramesses depicts himself beside the gods in the middle with Amun Ra. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead, they would disappear for 2,000 years until the treasure hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms laid behind the facade. Some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings and European tourists flocked here in droves. But in the 1960s when the Aswan Dam was built,the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Lake Nasser. 51 nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument.
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通
HOMEWORK

“This temple is built far a field to celebrate the king so that he is not infringing on the territory of the God Amon. It’s a little more of the egomaniac sort of thing, but he’s doing it in a place where it’s relatively safe.”

Inside Ramesses had a hypostyle hall cut from the natural rock.

“The Egyptians had the technique down for 1,000 years, 1,500 years before this temple was built. What Ramesses II does is he takes this technique and he creates on an absolutely tremendous scale.”

The columns he had faced with giant standing statues of himself.

“But it’s the fact that it’s celebrating Ramesses that makes it unique among the temples that you see in Egypt. He carves deep and he carves boldly over huge surfaces. And everybody knows about him.”

His triumphs and achievements decorate the walls. His enemies coward before him. Syrians plead for mercy. A Libyan soldier is trampled under foot. In the innermost sanctuary, Ramesses depicts himself beside the Gods in the middle with Amon Ray. As twice every year, the rising sun would penetrate this part of the temple and illuminate his image. The vast exterior statues were designed to be seen from miles away for all eternity. But instead they would disappear in 2,000 years until the treasure hunter Belzoni arrived. Once inside, he realized that 14 rooms laid behind the façade, some of them pillared and cut back some 200 feet into the rock. This was a discovery to equal the Valley of the Kings. And European tourists flocked here in droves. But in the 1960s, when the Aswan Dam was built, the temple was threatened by the rising waters of Late Nesser. 51 nations from across the world contributed through UNESCO to save the monument.
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