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[文化博览] 【整理】2013-03-01 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—11

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[文化博览] 【整理】2013-03-01 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—11

 

 

 

BBC: Armandos Tale of Charles Dickens  | BBC 狄更斯其人


     阿曼多·阿努奇通过研究狄更斯的自传体小说《大卫·科波菲尔》探究了狄更斯究竟是如何成为了世界顶尖的英国作家。虽然狄更斯常被人们认为是一个社会改革家,并因为其维多利亚风情浓厚的著作而闻名天下,但是,BBC却另辟蹊径,从作品出发,研究为什么狄更斯的作品如此引人入胜,他的作品对21世纪的今天有何种启示...



 

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shihongmei2828在 整理的原文:
Copperfield. But within seconds as soon as the realization comes upon him of the debt that he carries, Micawber is reduced to being a, an almost childlike, self-pitying, little creature, railing about how he’s doomed for the debtor’s prison. He starts making knife-cutting gestures across his throat and talks about what a tragic figure he is. And then he can pull himself together and start singing songs and dancing the hornpipe. It’s a very realistic and affectionate and yet frustrated look at the twisted poison that can be injected into someone’s personality by this awareness of debt. It’s so hard to read, you almost have to put your fingers across of your eyes as you read it.



This look likes Julius Caesar.



It’s Julius Caesar, yeah. That was Leed's playhouse.



Right.



For 63-year-old actor, Ian Harley, Dickens’ portrait of Micawber has a special significance. When work dried up, Ian found himself in debt, owing the bank 40, 000 pounds.



Mr. Micawber, you can see that when he has these highs and lows, when someone has a debt problem, it really doesn’t go. You can see him how he’s trying to escape from it.



Well, here is the passage which describes that sense of being up and down, and up and down that goes trough Mr. Micawber.



There was nothing at all usual for Mr. Micawber to sob violently at the beginning of one of these Saturday night conversations and sing about Jack’s delight being his lovely Nan towards the end of it. I’ve known him come home to supper with a flood of tears and a declaration that noting was now left but a jail and go to bed, making a calculation of the expense of putting bow windows in the house in case anything turned up, which was his favorite expression.

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HW

…Copperfield. But within seconds as soon as the realization comes upon him of the debt that he carries, Micawber is reduced to being a, an almost childlike, self-pitying, little creature, railing about how he’s doomed for the debtor’s prison. He starts making knife-cutting gestures across his throat and talks about what a tragic figure he is. And then he can pull himself together and start singing songs and dancing the hornpipe. It’s a very realistic and affectionate and yet frustrated look at the twisted poison that can be injected into someone’s personality by this awareness of debt. It’s so hard to read, you almost have to put your fingers across of your eyes as you read it.

This look likes Julius Caesar.

It’s Julius Caesar, yeah. It was *’s playhouse.

Right.

For 63-year-old actor, Ian Harley, Dickens’ portrait of Micawber has a special significance. When work dried up, Ian found himself in debt, owing the bank 40, 000 pounds.

Mr. Micawber, you can see that when he has these highs and lows, when someone has a debt problem, it really doesn’t go. You can see him how he’s trying to escape from it.

Well, here is the passage which describes that sense of being up and down, and up and down that goes trough Mr. Micawber.

There was nothing at all usual for Mr. Micawber to sob violently at the beginning of one of these Saturday night conversations and sing about Jack’s delight being his lovely * towards the end of it. I’ve known him come home to supper with a flood of tears and a declaration that noting was now left but a jail. I go to bed, making a calculation of the expense of putting bow windows in the house in case anything turned up, which was his favorite expression.
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[Homework]2013-03-01 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—11

本帖最后由 swallowinsky9 于 2013-3-3 10:14 编辑

Coppefield,but within seconds as soon as the realization comes upon of the debt that he carries, Micawber was reduced to being a almost childlike self-pitying little creature, *ling about how he is doomed for the debtors' prison. He starts making  knife -cutting gestures across his throat and talks about what a tragic figure he is, and then he can put himself together and starts singing song and dancing the hornpipe. It is very realistic and affectionate and yet frustrated look at the twisted poison that can be injected to someone's personality by this awareness of debt. It is so hard to read, you almost have to put your fingers across your eyes as you read it.

This looks like Julius Caeser
It is Julius Caeser. It was Lee' Playhouse.
Right.
For 63-year-old actor Ian Early, Dickens' portrait to Micawber has special significance.When work dried up, Ian found himself in debt , owing the bank 40,000 pounds.
Mr. Micawber, you can see that,when he has this highs and lows , when someone has a debt problem, it really doesn't go. you can see him how he is tring to escape from it.
Here is the passage which describes such a up and down, up and down of Mr. Micawber.
There was nothing unusual for Mr. Micawber to sob violently at the beginning of one of the Saturday coversations and sing about Jack's delight being his lovely man towards the end of it. I have known him come home to supper with a flood of tears and declarations that nothing was known left but jail and go to bed making a calculation of the expense of putting bolt windows in the house in case anything turned up which was his favourite expression.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]2013-03-01 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—11

本帖最后由 wendyxanadu 于 2013-3-5 17:34 编辑

Copperfield. But within seconds, as soon as the realization comes upon him of the debt he carries, Micawber is reduced to being an almost childlike self-pitying little creature wailing about how he's doomed for the debtor's prison. He starts making knife-cutting gestures across his throat, and talks about what a tragic figure he is. And then he can pull himself together and start singing songs and dancing the hornpipe. It's a very realistic and affectionate and yet frustrated look at the twisted poison that can be injected into someone's personality by this awareness of debt. It's so hard to read you almost have to put your fingers across of your eyes as you read it.
This looks like Julius Caesar.
Er, it's Julius Caesar, yeah, it's his playhouse.
Right.
For 63-year-old actor, Ian Harley, Dickens' portrait of Micawber has a special significance. When work dried up, Ian found himself in debt, owing the bank 40,000 pounds.
Mr. Micawber, you could see that, when he has these highs and lows, when someone has a debt problem, it.. really doesn't go, and it.. you can see him, how he's trying to escape from it.  
Well, here is a passage which describes that sense of being up and down and up and down that goes through Mr. Micawber.
It was nothing at all usual for Mr. Micawber to sob a violently at the beginning of one of these Saturday night conversations and sing about Jack's delight being his lovely Nan,towards the end of it. I've known him come home to supper with a flood of tears and declaration that nothing was known left but a jail, and go to bed making a calculation of the expense of putting bow windows in the house in case anything turned up which was his favorite expression.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]2013-03-01 狄更斯其人 Charles Dickens—11

...Copperfield. But within seconds, as soon as the realization comes upon him of the debt he carries, Micawber is reduced to being an almost childish, self-pitying little creature, wailing about how he is doomed from his debtors' prison. He starts making knife-cutting gestures across his throat and talks about what a tragic figure he is. And then he can pull himself together and start singing songs and dancing the hornpipe. It's a very realistic and affectionate and yet frustrated look at the twisted poison that could be injected into someone's personality by this awareness of debt. It's so hard to read, you almost have to put your fingers across of your eyes, as you read it.

-This looks like Julius Caesar?
-It's Julius Caesar. Yeah. It's his playhouse.
-Right.
For 63-year-old actor, Ian Harry, Dickens' portrait to Micawber has a special significance. When work dried up, Ian found himself in debt, owing the bank 40,000 pounds.


-Mr. Micawber, you can see that, when he has these highs and lows, when someone has a debt problem, it really doesn't go. You can see him how he is trying to escape from it.
-Here's a passage which describes that sense of being up and down, and that up and down go through Micawber. There's nothing at all unusual for Mr. Micawber to sob violently at the beginning of one of his Saturday night conversations and sings about Jack's delight being his lovely nan towards the end of it. I've known him come home to supper with a flood of tears, and the a declaration that nothing was known left but a jail. I go to bed making a calculation of expense of putting bow windows in the house in case anything turned up, which was his favorite expression.





This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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HM
Copperfield, but within seconds as soon as the realization comes upon him of the debt he carries, M was reduced to being an almost childlike self-pitying, little creature wailing about how he is doomed for the debtor’s prison, he starts making knife-cutting, gesture across his throat, and talks about what a tragic figure he is, and then he can pull himself together and start singing songs and dancing the hornpipe. It’s very realistic and affectionate and yet frustrated look at the twisted poison that can be injected into someone’s personality by this awareness of debt, it’s so hard to read and, you almost have to put you fingers across over you eyes as you read it.
This looks like Julius Caesar
It’s Julius Caesar, that’s Leed’s playhouse
Right
For 63 year-old actor, Ian Harley, Dickens’ portrait of M has special significance, when work dried up, Ian found himself in debt owing bank 40,000 pounds.
Mr. M you can see that when he has these highs and lows, when someone has a debt problem really doesn’t go, you can see him how he is trying to escape from it.
Well, here is the passage which described that sense of being up and down, and up and down that goes through Mr. M
There was nothing at all unusual for Mr. M to sob violently at the beginning of one of his Saturday night conversations and sing about Jack’s delight being his lovely Nan towards end it, I’ve know him come home to supper with a flood of tears and a declaration that nothing was now left but a jail, and go to bed making a calculation of expense of putting bow windows in the house in case anything turned up which was his favorite expression
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