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自考综合英语二 1A

Lesson One Twelve Things I Wish They Taught at School
Word List

attend vt. 上(学)
junior high school (美)初级中学
senior high school (美)高级中学
facility n. (常用复数)设备,设施
grateful adj. 感激的,表示感激的
matter v. 要紧,有关系
terribly adv. (口)非常,很
narrow adj. (程度、范围等)有局限的
purchase n. 购买
spelling n. 拼写
fundamental n. (常用复数)基础;基本原理
pretty adv. 相当,很
planet n. 行星
regularly adv. 经常
experience v. 经历,体验
aha int. 啊哈(表示惊奇或得意)
pick v. 挑选,选择
Greek adj. 希腊的
philosopher n. 哲学家
interest v. 使......感兴趣
key adj. 主要的,极重要的
rapidly adv. 快地,迅速地
continue v. 继续(不断)
throughout prep. 贯穿;遍及
trap v. 使受限制;被圈在
wonder n. 奇迹;奇物;奇事
sadly adv. 可惜;说来遗憾
stupid adj. 愚蠢的,笨的
apparently adv. 表面上地;显然地
naive adj. 天真的,幼稚的
inquiry n. 问题;疑问
deep adj. 深奥的
gateway n. 途径;方法
insight n. 深刻见解
patience n. 耐心;耐性
confine v. 限制;使局限
schoolwork n. 学校作业,课堂作业
prospect n. 将要发生的事
ridicule n. 嘲笑,嘲弄
suppress v. 禁止披露;隐瞒
deadened adj. 变得死一般的;麻木的,漠不关心的
remark n. 话语;谈论
perspective n. (观察问题的)视角;观点
enrich v. 充实;使丰富
incomplete adj. 不完全的,不完整的
correction n. 改正;纠正
embarrassment n. 使人为难的事;障碍
atmosphere n. (包围地球的)大气层
implication n. 含义;暗示
abandon v. 放弃;抛弃
concentrate v. 集中;全神贯注
untouched adj. 未被论及的;未提及的
homage n. 尊敬,敬意
graduate n. (美)毕业生
relativity 相关性;相对论
enjoyment n. 愉快,乐趣
connect v. 联系;连接
restrict v. 限定;限制
western adj. 西方国家的;欧美国家的
compassion n. 同情;怜悯
extraordinarily adv. 特别地;不平常地
selfish adj. 自私的
hollowness n. 空洞;无趣,寂寞
loneliness n. 孤独;寂寞
mutual adj. 相互的,彼此的
tenderness n. 温情;慈爱
encouragement n. 鼓励
grow v. 增长
jointly adv. 联合地,共同地
Proper Names
Carl Sagan 卡尔。萨根
Socrates 苏格拉底
Copernicus 哥白尼
New Jersey 新泽西州
Newton 牛顿
Darwin 达尔文
Freud 弗洛伊德
Einstein 爱因斯坦
Useful Expressions
in some respects 在某些方面
(not) matter what/how, etc. ......(没)有关系
get trapped 被困,陷于
lead to 导致
leave...untouched 没有提及过;没有动过
far from 并非,并不是
be restricted to 仅限于
be capable of 有能力
take delight in 乐于,嗜好
provide...for... 为......提供......

Twelve Things I Wish They Taught at School

1.I attended junior and senior high school, public institution in New York and New Jersey, just after the Second World War. It seems a long time ago.The facilities and skills of the teachers were probably well above average for the United States at that time.Since then, i've learned a great deal. One of the most important thing i've learned is how much there is to learn,and how much I don't yet know. Sometimes I think how grateful i would be today if I had learned more back then about what really matter. In some respects educations is terribly narrow; the only thing I ever learned in school about Napoleons was that the United States made a Louisianna Purchase from him (On a planet where some 95% of the inhabitants are not Americans, the only history that was thought worth teaching was American history.) In spelling, grammar, the fundamentals of math,and other vital subjects, my teachers did a pretty good job.But there's no much else I wish they'd taught us.

2.Perhaps all the deficiencies have since been rectified.It seems to me there are many things (often more a matter of attitude and perception than the simple memorization of facts) that the schools should teach ——things that truly would be useful in later life, useful in making a stronger country and a better world, but useful also in making people happier. Human beings enjoy learning. That's one of the few things that we do better than the other species on our planet. Every student should regulary experience the "Aha!"——when something you never understood, or something you never knew was mystery becomes clear.

3.So here's my list:

Pick a difficult thing and learn it well
4.The Greek philosopher Socrates said this was one of the greatest of human joys, and it is. While you learn a little bit about many subjects, make sure you learn a great deal about one or two. It hardly matters what the subject is, as long as it deeply interests you, and you place it in its broader human context. After you teach yourself one subject, you become much more confident about your ability to teach yourself another. You gradually find you've acquired a key skill. The world is changing so rapidly that you must continue to teach yourself throughout your life. But don't get trapped by the first subject that interests you, or the first thing you find yourself good at. The world is full of wonders, and some of them we don't discover until we're all grow up. Most of them. sadly , we never discover.

Don't be afraid to ask "stupid" questions.
5.Many apparently naive inquiries like why grass is green, or why the Sun is round, or why we need 55.000 nuclear weapons in the world ——are really deep questions. The answers can be a gateway to real insights. It's also important to know, as well as you can, what it is that you don't know, and asking questions is the way. To ask "stupid" questions requires courage on the part of the asker and knowledge and patience on the part of the answerer. And don't confine your learning to schoolwork. Discuss ideas in depth with friends. It's much braver to ask questions even when there's a prospect of ridicule than to suppress your questions and become deadened
to the world around you.

Listen carefully.
6.Many conversations are a kind of competition that rarely leads to discovery on either side. When people are talking, don't spend the time thinking about what you're going to say next. Instead, try to understand what they're saying, what experience is behind their remarks, what you can learn from or about them. Older people have grown up in a world very different from yours, one you may not know very well. They. and people from other parts of the country and from other nations, have important perspectives that can enrich your life.

Everybody makes mistakes
7.Everybody's understanding is incomplete. Be open to correction, and learn to correct your own mistakes. The only embarrassment is in not learning from your mistakes.

Know your planet
8.It's the only one we have. Learn how it works. We're changing the atmosphere, the surface, the waters of the Earth, often for some short-term advantage when the long-term implications are unknow. The citizens of any country should have at least something to say about the direction in which we're going. If we don't understand the issues, we abandon the future.

Science and technology.
9.You can't know your planet unless you know something about science and technology. School science courses, I remember, concentrated on the unimportant parts of science, leaving the major insights almost untouched. The great discoveries in modern science are also great discoveries of the human spirit. For example, Copernicus showed that ——far frombeing the center of the universe, about which the Sun, the Moon, the planets, and the stars revolved in clockwise homage——the Earth is just one of many small worlds. This is a deflation of our pretensions, to be sure, but it is also the opening up to our view of a vast and awesome universe. Every high school graduate should have some idea of the insights of Copernicus, Newton, Darwin, Freud, and Einstein. (Einstein's special theory of relativity, far from being obscure and exceptionally difficult, can be understood in its basics with no more than first-year algebra, and the notion of a rowboat in a river going upstream and downstream.)

Don't spend your life watching TV.
10.You know what I'm Talking about.

11.Gain some exposure to the great works of liturature, art and music. If such a work is hundreds or thousands of years old and is still admired, there is probably something to it. Like all deep experiences, it may take a little work on your part to discover what all the fuss is about. But once you make the effort, your life has changed; you've acquired a source of enjoyment and excitement for the rest of your days. In a world as tightly connected as ours is, don't restrict your attention to American or western culture. Learn how and what people elsewhere think. Learn something of their history, their religion, their viewpoints.

12.Many people believe that we live in an extraordinarily selfish time. But there is a hollowness, a loneliness that comes from living only for yourself. Humans are capable of great mutual compassion, love and tenderness. These feelings, however, need encouragement to grow.

13.Look at the delight a one-or two- year old takes in learning, and you see how powerful is the human will to learn. Our passion to understand the universe and our compassion for others jointly provide the chief hope for the human race.

Lesson Two Icons
Word List

cultural adj. 文化(上的);人文的
icon n. 偶像,崇拜对象
heroine n. 女英雄;被崇拜的女人
celebrated adj. 著名的,远近驰名的
glamour n. 魅力,诱惑力
achievement n. 成就,成绩
moral adj. 精神上的;道义上的
pollster n. 民意调查人
shape v. 塑造
celebrity n. 名人,名流
fashion n. 时装
athlete n. 运动员
comic adj. 逗笑的;喜剧的
comic book/strip 连环画
media n. (复)宣传工具,新闻媒介
distinguish v. 有别于;使显著
self-sacrifice n. 自我牺牲
benefit n. 益处,好处
consciousness n. 意识,观念;觉悟
heroism n. 英雄行为;英雄品质
artifact n. 典型产物
maintain v. (正式)认为,主张
unheroic adj. 非英雄的;不英勇的
overall adj. 总的
growing adj. 发展的,扩大的
economy n. 经济
consequently adv. 所以,因此
bereft (of ) adj. 缺少……的;失去……的
latch v. (口)得到
personality n. 名人
transcend v. 超越……的界限
legendary adj. 传说(中)的;传奇(式)的
mythic adj. (=mythical)神话的;只存在于神话中的
renounce v. 声明放弃
throne n. 王位
indefinable adj. 难以确切表达的;模糊不清的
charisma n. (能吸引效忠的)领袖气质;神秘的个人魅力
notable adj. 有名的
achiever n. 成功者
accomplishment 成就
evident adj. 明显的
publicize v. 宣扬;广为宣传
Gallup poll (美)盖普洛民意测验
distinction n. 荣誉
current adj. 现任的;目前的
trademark n. 商标
big adj. 伟大的;名气大的
inspire v. (在……心中)激起
hero-worship n. 崇拜英雄
rise n. 出现
photography n. 摄影
moving picture 电影
previously adv. 以前;先前
reproduction n. 再现
focus n. 焦点
accelerate v. 加速
leader n. 领导;领袖
inventor n. 发明家
professional n. 专家,内行人
personally adv. 亲自地
proof n. 证据
misleading adj. 骗人的;使人产生误解的
recognition n. 赞誉;认可
somebody n. 重要人物
wit n. 才智
eloquence n. 口才;雄辩
brilliance n. 卓越,杰出
coordinator n. 策化者
scheduled adj. 预先安排的;定期的
host n. 节目主持人
original adj. 有独到见解的;有独创性的
disastrous adj. 灾难性的;极坏的
rating n. 广播或电视节目收视(听)率
nightmare n. 噩梦;(在噩梦中可能看到的)可怕的事物
insincere adj. 不真诚的
hesitancy n. 犹豫不决,踌躇
stupidity n. 愚蠢
countryman n. 同胞
Proper Names
Gary Soshgarian 加里•高西加理安
Donna Woolfolk Cross 唐娜•伍尔福克•克罗斯
George Washington 乔治•华盛顿(美国第一位总统)
Abraham Lincoln 林肯(美国第十六位总统)
Daniel Boone 丹尼尔•布恩
Martin Luther King Jr. 马丁•路德•金
Amelia Earhart 艾米莉亚•埃尔哈特
Susan B. Anthony 苏珊•B•安东尼
Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis 杰奎琳•肯尼迪•奥纳西斯
Helen Keller 海伦•凯勒
Elizabeth Cady Stanton 伊丽莎白•卡迪•斯坦顿
Rosa Parks 罗莎•帕克斯
J. P. Morgan J•P•摩根
E. H. Harriman E•H•哈里曼
Jay Gould 杰•古尔德
Thomas Edison 托马斯•爱迪生
Mark Twain 马克•吐温
Nancy Reagan 南希•里根
Carter 卡特
Rosalynn 罗莎琳
Daniel Boorstin 丹尼尔•布尔斯廷
Jonas Salk 乔纳斯•索尔克
Eleanor Roosevelt 埃莉诺•罗斯福
Telly Savalas 特莉•萨瓦拉斯
Suzanne Somers 苏珊娜•萨默斯
Graig Tennis 格瑞格•泰尼斯
Johnny Carson  约翰尼•卡森
Hollywood 好莱坞
Useful Expressions
distinguished (from…)by… 因……有别于(……)
measure…against… 对照……评价……
be known for 以……著称
go to sb./sth. 授予,被……赢得
pass through 经过
turn …into 把……变成
comment on/upon 评论
shift from…to 从……转为
look like 看似
show up 出现
fill…with 使……充满
come to realize 认识到

Lesson two Icons
Heros and Cultural Icons
Gray Goshgarian

If you were asked to list ten American heroes and heroines, you would probably name some or all of the following : George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, Daniel Boone, Martin Luther King Jr., Amelia Earhart, Susan B. Anthony, Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis, Helen Keller, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and Rosa Parks. If next you were asked to list people who are generally admired by society, who somehow seem bigger than life, you might come up with an entirely different list. You might, in fact, name people who are celebrated for their wealth and glamour rather than their achievements and moral strength of character. And you would not be alone, because pollsters have found that people today do not choose political leaders who shape history for their “Most Admired” list, but rather movie and television celebrities, fashion models, professional athletes, and even comic book and cartoon characters. In short media icons.
By definition, heroes and heroines are men and women distinguished by uncommon courage, achievements, and self-sacrifice made most oftern for the benefit of others---then are people against whom we measure others. They are men and women recognized for shaping our nation’s consciousness and development as well as the lives of those who admire them. Yet, some people say that ours is an age where true heroes and heroines are hard to come by, where the very ideal of heroism is something beyond us---an artifact of the past. Some maintain that because the Cold War is over and because America is at peace our age is essentially and unheroic one. Furthermore, the overall crime rate is down, poverty has been eased by a strong and growing economy, and advances continue to be made in medical science. Consequently, bereft of cultural heroes, we have latched onto cultural icons—media superstars such as actors, actresses, sports celebrities, television personalities, and people who are simply famous for being famous.
Cultural icons are harder to define, but we know them when we see them. They are people who manage to transcend celebrity, who are legendary, who somehow manage to become mythic. But what makes some figures icons and others mere celebrities? That’s hard to answer. In part, their lives have the quality of a story. For instance, the beautiful young Diana Spencer who at 19 married a prince, bore a king, renounced marriage and the throne, and died at the moment she found true love. Good looks certainly help. So does a special indefinable charisma, with the help of the media. But nothing becomes an icon more than a tragic and early death---such as Martin Luther King Jr., John F. Kennedy, and Princess Diana.
Being Somebody
Donna Woolfolk Cross
One hundred years ago, people became famous for what they had achieved. Men like J.P. Morgan, E.H. Harriman and Jay Gould were all notable achievers. So were Thomas Edison, Mark Twain, and Susan B. Anthony.
Their accomplishments are still evident in our own day. Today’s celebrities, however, often do not become known for any enduring achievement. The people we most admire today are usually those who are most highly publicized by the media.
In 1981, a Gallup poll revealed that Nancy Reagan was the nation’s “most admired woman”. The year before, that distinction went to president Carter’s wife, Rosalynn. In fact, the wife of the current president is always one of the nation’s most admired women. Today’s celebrities, as the writer Daniel Boorstin says, are “people well ?known for their well-knownness.”
To become such a celebrity, one needs luck, not accomplishment. As Boorstin says, “The hero was distinguished by his accomplishment; the celebrity by his image or trademark. The hero created himself; the celebrity is created by the media. The hero was a big man; the celebrity is a big name.”
There is another distinction: heroes inspire respect; celebrities inspire envy. Few of us believe we could be another Jonas Salk or Eleanor Roosevelt, but we could be another TV star like Telly Savalas or Suzanne Somers. Except for the attention they get from the media, these people are exactly like us.
The shift from hero-worship to celebrity-worship occurred around the turn of the century. It was closely tied to the rise of new forms of media—first photography, and later moving pictures, radio and television. For the first time, Americans could see and recognize their heroes. Previously, men like Gould and Harriman, whose names everyone knew, could easily have passed through a crowd without being recognized. The reproduction of photos in newspapers turned famous people into celebrities whose dress, appearance, and personal habits were widely commented upon. Slowly, the focus of public attention began to shift away from knowing what such people did to knowing what they looked like.
The shift was accelerated by the arrival of moving pictures. Between 1901 and 1914, 74 percent of the magazine articles about famous people were about political leaders, inventors, professionals and businessmen. After 1922, however, most articles were about movie stars.
With the arrival of television, the faces of the stars became as familiar as those we saw across the breakfast table. We came to know more about the lives of the celebrities than we did about most of the people we know personally. Less than seventy years after the appearance of the first moving pictures, the shift from hero-worship to celebrity-worship was complete.
Today an appearance on a television talk show is the ultimate proof of “making it ” in America. Actually, the term ”talk show” is misleading. Celebrities do not appear on such a program because of an actual desire---or ability---to talk, but simply to gain recognition, and prove, merely by showing up, that they are “somebody.”
Being a guest on a talk show does not require qualities of wit, eloquence, brilliance, insight, or intelligence. A former talent coordinator for “the Tonight Show”, says that when he would ask a scheduled guest, “What would you like to talk to the host about?” the reply he got often was, “Have him ask me anything.” This , he says, usually meant. “I am a typical Hollywood actor, so I have never had an original thought and I have nothing to say of any interest to anyone anywhere.”
Most hosts are grateful just to get someone who will fill the room with sound. One talk show coordinator comments. “we look for the guest who is sure to talk no matter what. Ten seconds of silence appears very awkward on television; thirty seconds is disastrous. A guest who’s got to stop to think about everything he says before the opens his mouth is a ratings nightmare.”
This kind of attitude rewards smooth, insincere talk, and makes hesitancy look like stupidity.
“we wouldn’t have used George Washington on our show. ” says one talent coordinator. “he might have been first in the hearts of his countrymen, but today he’d be dragging his bottom in the ratings.”

Lesson Three Go-Go Americans
Word List

explore vt. 探索;探险
element n. 要素;因素
tangible adj. 有实体的;可触摸到的
budget v. 安排,计划(时间等)
account vi. 解释,说明
commodity n. 商品
acute adj. 敏感的
hourglass n. 滴漏;更漏(一种旧式计时器)
replace vt. 重置;更换
count vi. 有价值;有用
restlessly adv. 焦躁不安的
elbow vt. 以肘推;挤
race vi. 赶紧,加速
abrupt adj. 突然的
resent vt. 怨恨,憎恶
priority n. 优先;优先考虑的事
fuse n. 导火线;保险丝
slip vi. 悄悄地溜走
terms n. (复)措辞
adjustment n. 调整
ritual adj. 礼节性的
socialize vi. 参加社交活动
socializing n. 交往,交际
leisurely adj. 悠闲的
normally adv. 通常
assess vt. 评估
rapport n. 亲善;和谐
performance n. 业绩;表现
colleague n. 同事
probe vi. 探求
professionally adv. 职业上;专业上
socially adv. 社交上
segment n. 部分
engagement n. 约会
calendar n. 日程表;日历
interval n. 间隔;停顿
heel n. (足)跟;末尾
tick vi. 滴答作响
inner adj. 内部的,里面的
device n. 装置
telex n. 电传
memo n. (口)备忘录(=memorandum)
gathering n. 聚会
impersonality n. 没有人与人的接触
electronic adj. 电子的
communication  n. 通讯
conduct vt. 实施;进行
teleconference n. (通过电话、电视等的)电讯会议
satellite n. 卫星
internationally adv. 在国际上
uncertain adj. 不确定的
postal adj. 邮政的
efficient adj. 高效率的
secretarial adj. 秘书的;有关秘书事务的
soaring adj. 猛增的,剧增的
confer vi. 商量;商议
location n. 地方;场所
elapse vi. (时间)溜走;(光阴)逝去
insignificant adj. 无关紧要的;无意义的
worthy adj. 有价值的
passage n. (时间等的)消逝,推移
competence n. 能力
fulfill vt. 完成
rapidity n. 快速
capital n. 资金;资本
Proper Names
Alison R. Lanier 艾莉森•R•拉尼尔
Useful Expressions
move ahead 进行,进展
fall behind 落后
account to …for 向••••••交待
make room for 腾出地方
take sth. seriously/personally 认真对待/认为是针对自己的
attach importance to 重视
in terms of 就••••••而言
seek out 找到
carry on 经营
worthy of 值得

Lesson3 Go Go Americans
Alison R. Lanier

1.Americans believe no one stands still.If you are not moving ahead,you are falling behind.This attitude of time results in a nation of people committed to researching,experimenting and exploring.Time is one of the two elments Americans save carefully,the other being labor.

2"We are slaves to nothing but the clock."it has been said.Time is trated as if it were something almost tangible.We budget it,save it,waste it,steal it,kill it,cut it,account for it, we also charge for it.It is a precious commodity. Many people have a rather accute sence of the shortness of each lifetime.Once the sands have run out of a person's hourglass,they cannot be replaced.We want every minute to count.

3.A foreigner's first impression to the U.S is likely to be that everyone is in a rush--often under pressure.City people appear always to be hurrying to get where they are going,restlessly seeking attention in a store,elbowing others as they try to complete their errands.Racing through daytime meals is considered precious.Others in public eating places are waiting for you to finish so they too can be served and get back to work within the time allowed.Each person hurries to make room for the next person.If you don't waiters will hurry you.

4.You also find drivers will be abrupt and that people will push past you.You will miss smiles,brief conversations,small contacts with strangers.Don't take it personally.This is because people value time highly,and they resent someone else "wasting" it beyond a certain courtesy point.

5.This view of time affects the importance we attach to patience.In the American system of values ,patience is not a high priority. Many of us have what might be called" a short fuse." We begin to move restlessly about if we feel time is slipping away without some return——be this in terms of pleasure, work value,or rest. Those coming from lands where time is looked upon differenetly may find this matter of pace to be one of their most difficult adjustments in both business and daily life.

6.Many newcomers to the states will miss the opening courtitesies of a business call, for example. They will miss the ritual socializing that goes with a welcoming cup of tea or coffee that may be traditional in their own country. They may miss leisurely business chats in a cafe or coffee house. Normally, Americans don't access their visitors in such relaxed surroundings over prolonged small talk; much less do they take them out for dinner, or around on the golf course while they develop a sense of trust and rapport
.Rapport to us is less important then performance.We seek out evidence of
past performance then evalute a business college through social courtesies. Since we generally acess and probe prefessionally rather than socially,we start talking business very quickly.

7.Most Americans live according to time segments laid out in engagement calendars.These calendars may be be devided into intervals as short as fifteen minutes.We often give a person two or three(or more) segments of my calendar,but in the business world we almost always have other appointments following hard on the heels of whatever we are doing now.Time is therefore always ticking in our inner ear.

8.As a result we work hard at the task of saving time.We produce a steady flow of labor-saving devices; we communicate rappidly through telexes, phone calls or memos rather than through personal contacts, which though pleasant,take longer especially given our traffic-filled streets.We therefore save most personal visiting for after work hours or for social weekend gatherings.

9.To us the impersonality of electronic communication has little or no relation to the importance of the matter at hand,In some countries no major business is carried on without eye contact,requiring face to face conversation. In America, too, a final agreement will normally be signed in person.However people are meeting increasingly on television screens,conducting "teleconferences" to setlle problems not only in this country but also——by satellite——internationally.An increasingly high percentage of normal business is being done these days by voice and electronic devide. Mail is slow and uncertain and is growing ever more expensive.

10.The U.S. is defined a telephone country.Almost everyone uses the telephone to conduct business, to chat with friends, to make or break social engagements, to say their"Thank you's." to shop and to obtaion all kinds of informations.Telephones save your feet and endless amounts of time.This is due partly to the fact that the telephone service is good here, whereas the postal service is less efficient.Furmore , the costs of secretarial labor printing,and stamps are all soaring .The telephone is quick. We like it . We can do our business and get an answer in a matter of moments. Furthermore, several people can confer together without moving from their desks, even in widely scattered locations.In a big country that ,too ,is important.

11.Some new arrivals will come from cultures where it is considered impolite to work too quickly.Unless a certain amount of time is allowed to elapse, it seems in their eyes as if the task being considered were insignificant,not worthy of proper respect.Assighments are thus felt to be given added weight by the passage of time. In the U.S.,however itis taken as a sign of competence to solve a problem,or fullfill a job succesfully, with rapideity. Usually,the more important a task is, the more capital, energy,and attention will be poured into it in inorder to "get it moving."
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