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    文章來源:未知 文章作者:enread 發布時間:2020-05-18 09:17 字體: [ ]  進入論壇
      Hello, class of 2015. I am so honorest to be here today. Dean Khurana, faculty1, parents, and most especially graduating students. Thank you so much for inviting2 me. The Senior Class Committee. it’s genuinely one of the most exciting things I've ever been asked to do.
      I have to admit primarily because I can’t deny it as it was leaked in the WikiLeaks release of the Sony hack3 that hen I was invited I replied and I directly quotemy own email.” Wow! This is so nice!” ”I’m gonna need some funny ghost writers.Any ideas? ”This initial response now blessly public was from the knowledge that at my class day we were lucky enough to have Will Ferrel as class dayspeaker and many of us were hung-over, or even freshly high mainly wanted to laugh.So I have to admit that today, even 12 years after graduation. I’m still insecure about my own worthless.I have to remind myself today you’re here for areason.Today I feel much like I did when I came to Harvaed Yard as a freshmanin 1999.When you guys were,to my continued shocked and horror, still inkindergarten.I felt like there had been some mistake, that I wasn’t smartenough to be in this company, and that everytime I opened my mouth.I would haveto prove that I was’t just dumb actress.So I start with an apology. This won’tbe very funny. I’m not a comedian6.And I didn’t get a ghost writer.But I am hereto tell you today.Harvard is giving you all diplomas tomorrow. You are here fora reason. Sometimes your insecurities and your inexperience may lead you, too,to embrace other people’s expectations, standards, or values. But you canharness that inexperience to carve out your own path, one that is free of the burden of knowing how things are supposed to be, a path that is defined by itsown particular set of reasons.
      That other day I went to an amusement park with my soon-to-be 4-yeas-old son. And I watch himplay arcade7 games. He was incredible focused, throwing his ball at the target.Jewish mother than I am, I skipped 20 steps and was already imagining him as amajor league player with what is his arm and his arm and his concentration. Butthen I realized what he want. He was playing to trade in his tickets for thecrappy plastic toy. The prize was much more excting than the game to get it. Iof course wanted to urge him to take joy and the challenge of the game, theimprovement upon practice, the satisfaction of doing something well, and evenfeeling the accomplishment8 when achieving the game’s goals. But all of theseaspects were shaded by the 10 cent plastic men with sticky stretchy blue armsthat adhere to the walls. That-that was the prize. In a child’s nature, we seemany of our own innate9 tendencies. I saw myself in him and perhaps you do too.Prizes serve as false idols10 everywhere(圣經里的false idol). Prestige, wealth, fame, power. You’ll be exposedto many of these, if not all. Of course, part of why I was invited to come to speak today beyond my being a proud alumma is that I’ve recruited some verycoveted toys in my life including a not so plastic, not so crappy one: anOscar. So we bump up against the common troll I think of the commencement address people who have achieved a lot telling you that the fruits of the achievement are not always to be trusted. But I think that contradiction can be reconciled and is in fact instructive. Achievement is wonderful when you knowwhy you’re doing it. And when you don’t know, it can be a terrible trap.
      I went to apublic high school on Long Island, Syosset High School. Ooh, hello, Syosset!The girls I went to school with had Prada bags and flat-ironed hair. And theyspoke with an accent I who had moved there at age 9 from Connecticut mimickedto fit in. Florida Oranges, Chocolate cherries. Since I ’m ancient and the Internet was just starting when I was in high school. People didn’t really pay that much of attention to the fact that that I was an actress. I was known mainly at school for having a back bigger than I was and always havingwhite-out on my hands because I hated seeing anything crossed out in my notebooks. I was voted for my senior yearbook ‘ most likely to be an contestant11 onJeopardy ’ or code for nerdiest. When I got to Harvard just after the releaseof Star Wars: Episode 1, I knew I would be staring over in terms of how people viewed me. I feared people would have assumed I’d gotten in just for beingfamous, and that they would think that I was not worthy12 of the intellectualrigor here. And it would not have been far from the truth.
      When I came here I had never written a 10-pape paper before. I’m not even sure I’ve writtena 5-page paper. I was alarmed and intimidated13 by the calm eyes of a fellowstudent who came here from Dalton or Exeter who thought that compared to highschool the workload14 here was easy. I was completely overwhelmed and thought thatreading 1000 pages a week was unimaginable, that writing a 50-page thesis isjust something I could never do. I Had no idea how to declare my intentions. Icould’t even articulate them to myself. I’ve been acting15 since I was 11. But Ithought acting was too frivolous16 and certainly not meaningful. I came from afamily of academics and was very concerned of being taken seriously.
      Incontrast to my inability to declare myself, on my first day of orientation17 freshman5 year, five separate students introduced themselves to me by saying,I’m going to be president. Remember I told you that. Their names, for therecord, were Bernie Sanders, Marco Rubio, Ted4 Cruz, Barack Obama, HilaryClinton. In all seriousness, I believed every one of them. Their bearing andself-confidence alone seemed proof of their prophecy where I couldn’t shake myself-doubt. I got in only because I was famous. This was how others saw me andit was how I saw myself. Driven by these insecurities, I decided18 I was going tofind something to do in Harvard that was serious and meaningful that wouldchange the world and make it a better place.
      At the age of18, I’d already been acting for 7 years, and assumed I find a more serious andprofound path in college. So freshman fall I decided to take neurobiology andadvanced modern Hebrew literature because I was serious and intellectual.Needless to say, I should have failed both. I got Bs, for your information, andto this day, every Sunday I burn a small effigy19 to the pagan Gods of gradeinflation. But as I was fighting my way through Aleph Bet Yod Y shua in Hebrewand the different mechanisms20 of neuro-response, I saw friends around me writingpapers on sailing and pop culture magazines, and professors teaching classes onfairy tales and The Matrix. I realized that seriousness for seriousness’s sakewas its own kind of trophy21, and a dubious22 one, a pose I sought to counter somehalf-imagined argument about who I was. There was a reason that I was an actor.I love what I do. And I saw from my peers and my mentors23 that it was not onlyan acceptable reason, it was the best reason.
      When I got tomy graduation, siting where you sit today, after 4 years of trying to getexcited about something else, I admitted to myself that I couldn’t wait to goback and make more films. I wanted to tell stories, to imagine the lives ofothers and help others do the same. I have found or perhaps reclaimed24 myreason. You have a prize now or at least you will tomorrow. The prize isHarvard degree in your hand. But what is your reason behind it ? My Harvarddegree represents, for me, the curiosity and invention that were encouragedhere, the friendships I’ve sustained the way Professor Graham told me not todescribe the way light hit a flower but rather the shadow the flower cast, theway Professor Scarry talked about theatre is a teansformative religious forcehow professor Coslin showed how much our visual cortex is activated25 just byimaging.Now granted these things don’t necessarily help me answer the mostcommon question I’m asked: What designer are you wearing? What’s your fitnessregime? Any makeup26 tips? But I have never since been embarrassed to myself aswhat I might previously27 have thought was a stupid question. My Harvard degreeand other awards are emblems28 of the experiences which led me to them. The woodpaneled lecture halls, the colorful fall leaves, the hot vanilla29 Toscaninis,reading great novels in overstuffed library chairs, running through dininghalls sceaming: Ooh! Ah! City steps! City steps! City steps! City steps!
      It’s easy now toromanticize my time here. But I had some very difficult times here too. Some combination of being 19, dealing30 with my first heartbreak, taking birth controlpills that since been taken off the market for their depressive side effects,and spending too much time missing daylight during winter mouths led me to somepretty dark moments, particularly during sophomore31 year. There were several occasions where I started crying in meeting with professors overwhelmed withwhat I was supposed to pull off when I could barely get myself out of bed in the morning. Moments when I took on the motto for school work. Done. Not good.If only I could finish my work, even if it took eating a jumbo pack of sourPatch Kids to get me through a single 10-page paper. I felt that I’veaccomplished a great feat32. I repeat to myself. Done. Not good.
      A couple of years ago, I went to Tokyo with my husband and I ate at the most remarkable33 sushi restaurant. I don’t even eat fish. I’m vegan. So that tells you how goodit was. Even with just vegetables, this sushi was the stuff you dreamed about.The restaurant has six seats. My husband and I marveled at how anyone can makerice so superior to all other rice. We wondered why they didn’t make a biggerrestaurant and be the most popular place in town. Our local friend explain tous that all the best restaurants in Tokyo are that small and do only one typeof dish: sushi or tempura or teriyaki. Because they want to do that thing welland beautifully. And it’s not about quantity. It’s about taking pleasure in theperfection and beauty of the particular. I’m still learning now that it’s aboutgood and maybe never done. And the joy and work ethic34 and virtuosity35 we bringto the particular can impart a singular type of enjoyment36 to those we give toand of course, ourselves.
      In my professionallife, it also took me time to find my own reasons for doing my work. The firstfilm I was in came out in 1994. Again, appallingly37, the year most of you wereborn. I was 13 years old upon the film’s release and I can still quote what theNew York Times said about me verbatim. Ms Portman poses better than she acts.The film had universally tepid38 critic response and went on to bombcommercially. That film was called The Professional, or Leon in Europe. Andtoday, 20 years and 35 films later, it is still the film people approach meabout the most to tell me how much they loved it, how much they moved them, howit’s their favorite movie. I feel lucky that my first experience of releasing afilm was initially39 such a disaster by all standards and measures.
      I learned early that my meaning had to be from the experience of making film and thepossibility of connecting with individuals rather than the foremost trophies40 inmy industry: financial and critical success. And also these initial reactionscould be false predictors of your work’s ultimate legacy41, I started choosingonly jobs that I’m passionate42 about and from which I knew I could gleanmeaningful experiences. This thoroughly43 confused everyone around me: agents,producers, and audiences alike. I made Gotya’s Ghost, a foreign independentfilm and study our history visiting the produce everyday for 4 months as I readabout Goya and the Spanish Inquisition. I made for Vendetta44, studio actionmovie for which I learned everything I could about freedom fighters whomotherwise may be called terrorists, from Menachem Begin to Weather Underground.I made Your Highness, a pothead comedy with Danny McBride and laughed for 3months straight. I was able to own my meaning ant not have it be determined45 bybox office receipts or prestige. By the time I got to making Black Swan, theexperience was entirely46 my own. I felt immune to the worst things anyone couldsay or write about me, and to whether the audience felt like to see my movie ornot. It was instructive for me to see for ballet dancers once your techniquegets to a certain level, the only thing that separates you from others is yourquirks or even flaws. One ballerina was famous for how she turned slightly offbalanced. You can never be the best, technically47. Some will always have ahigher jump or a more beautiful line. The only thing you can be the best at isdeveloping your own self. Authoring your own experience was very much whatBlack Swan itself was about. I worked with Darren Aronofsky the director whochanged my last line in the movie to it was perfect. My character Nina is onlyartistically successful when she finds perfection and pleasure for herself notwhen she was trying to be perfect in the eyes of others. So when Black Swan wassuccessful financially and I began receiving accolades49 I felt honored andgrateful to have connected with people. But the true core of my meaning I hadalready established. And I needed it to be independent of people’s reactions tome. People told me that Black Swan was an artistic48 risk, a scary challenge totry to portray50 a professional ballet dancer. But it didn’t feel like courage ordaring that drove me do it. I was so oblivious51 to my own limits that I didthings I was woefully unprepared to do. And so the very inexperience that incollege had made me insecure and made me want to play by other’s rules now ismaking me actually take risks I didn’t even realize were risks. When Darrenasked me if I could do ballet I told him I was basically a ballerina which bythe way I wholeheartedly believed. When it quickly became clear that preparingfor film that I was 15 years away from being a ballerina. It made me work amillion times harder and of course the magic of cinema and body doubles helpedthe final effect.
      But the point is, if I had known my own limitations I neverwould take of the risk. And the risk led to one of my greatest artisticpersonal experiences. And that I not only felt completely free. I also met myhusband during the filming. Similarly, I just directed my first film, A Tale oflove in Darkness. I was quite blind to the challenges ahead of me. The film is a period film, completely in Hebrew in which I also act with an eight-year-oldchild as a costar. All of these are challenges I should have been terrified of,as I was completely unprepared for them but my complete ignorance to my ownlimitations looked like confidence and got me into the director’s chair. Once here, I have to figure it all out, and my belief that I could handle thesethings contrary to all evidence of my ability or do so was only half thebattle. The other half was very hard work. The experience was the deepest andmost meaningful one of my career. Now clearly I’m not urging you to go andperform heart surgery without the knowledge to do so! Making movies admittedlyhas less drastic consequences than most professions and allows for a lot ofeffects that make up for mistakes. The thing I’m saying is, make use of thefact that you don’t doubt yourself too much right now. As we get older, we getmore realistic, and that includes about our own abilities or lack thereof. Andthat realism does us no favors. People always talk about diving into thingsyou’re afraid of. That never worked for me. If I am afraid, I run away. And Iwould probably urge my child to do the same. Fear protects us in many ways.What has served me is diving into my own obliviousness52. Being more confidentthan I should be which everyone tends to decry53 American kids, and those of us who have been grade inflated54 and ego55 inflated. Well. It can be a good thing ifit makes you try things you never might have tried. Your inexperience is anasset, and will allow you to think in original and unconventional way. Acceptyour lack of knowledge and use it as your asset. I know a famous violinist who told me that he can’t compose because he knows too many pieces so when he starts thinking of the note an existing piece immediately comes to mind. Juststarting out of your digest strengths is not known how things are supposed tobe. You can compose freely because your mind isn’t cluttered56 with too manypieces. And you don’t take for granted the way how things are. The only way youknow how to do things is your own way. You here will all go on to achieve greatthings. There is no doubt about that. Each time you set out to do something newyour inexperience can either lead you down a path where you will conform tosomeone else’s values or you can forge your own path. Even though you don’trealize that’s what you’re doing. If your reasons are your own, your path, evenif it’s a strange and clumsy path, will be wholly yours, and you will controlthe rewards of what you do by making your internal life fulfilling.
      At the risk of sounding like a Miss American Contestant, the most fulfilling things I’ve experienced have truly been the human interactions: spending time with women invillage banks in Mexico with FINCA microfinance organization, meeting youngwomen who were the first and the only in their communities to attend secondaryschools in rural Kenya with free the Children group that built sustainableschools in developing countries tracking with gorilla57 conservationists inRwanda. It’s cliché, because it’s true, that helping58 other ends up helping youmore than anyone. Getting out of your own concerns and caring about some else’slife for a while, remind you that you are not the central of the universe. Andthat in the ways we’re generous or not, We can change course of someone’s life.…have had the most lasting59 impact. And of course, first and foremost, thecenter of my world is the love that I share with my family and friends. I wishfor you that your friends will be with you through it all as my friends fromHarvard have been together since we graduated. Grab the good people around youand don’t let them go. To be or not to be is not the question; the vitalquestion is how to be and how not to be. Thank you! I can’t wait to see you doall the beautiful thins you will do.


    1 faculty HhkzK     
    • He has a great faculty for learning foreign languages.他有學習外語的天賦。
    • He has the faculty of saying the right thing at the right time.他有在恰當的時候說恰當的話的才智。
    2 inviting CqIzNp     
    • An inviting smell of coffee wafted into the room.一股誘人的咖啡香味飄進了房間。
    • The kitchen smelled warm and inviting and blessedly familiar.這間廚房的味道溫暖誘人,使人感到親切溫馨。
    3 hack BQJz2     
    • He made a hack at the log.他朝圓木上砍了一下。
    • Early settlers had to hack out a clearing in the forest where they could grow crops.早期移民不得不在森林里劈出空地種莊稼。
    4 ted 9gazhs     
    • The invaders gut ted the village.侵略者把村中財物洗劫一空。
    • She often teds the corn when it's sunny.天好的時候她就翻曬玉米。
    5 freshman 1siz9r     
    • Jack decided to live in during his freshman year at college.杰克決定大一時住校。
    • He is a freshman in the show business.他在演藝界是一名新手。
    6 comedian jWfyW     
    • The comedian tickled the crowd with his jokes.喜劇演員的笑話把人們逗樂了。
    • The comedian enjoyed great popularity during the 30's.那位喜劇演員在三十年代非常走紅。
    7 arcade yvHzi     
    • At this time of the morning,the arcade was almost empty.在早晨的這個時候,拱廊街上幾乎空無一人。
    • In our shopping arcade,you can find different kinds of souvenir.在我們的拱廊市場,你可以發現許多的紀念品。
    8 accomplishment 2Jkyo     
    • The series of paintings is quite an accomplishment.這一系列的繪畫真是了不起的成就。
    • Money will be crucial to the accomplishment of our objectives.要實現我們的目標,錢是至關重要的。
    9 innate xbxzC     
    • You obviously have an innate talent for music.你顯然有天生的音樂才能。
    • Correct ideas are not innate in the mind.人的正確思想不是自己頭腦中固有的。
    10 idols 7c4d4984658a95fbb8bbc091e42b97b9     
    偶像( idol的名詞復數 ); 受崇拜的人或物; 受到熱愛和崇拜的人或物; 神像
    • The genii will give evidence against those who have worshipped idols. 魔怪將提供證據來反對那些崇拜偶像的人。 來自英漢非文學 - 文明史
    • Teenagers are very sequacious and they often emulate the behavior of their idols. 青少年非常盲從,經常模仿他們的偶像的行為。
    11 contestant qp9zR     
    • The company will furnish each contestant with a free ticket.公司將為每個參賽者免費提供一張票。
    • The personal appearance and interview of the contestant is another count.參加比賽者的個人儀表和談話也是一項。
    12 worthy vftwB     
    • I did not esteem him to be worthy of trust.我認為他不值得信賴。
    • There occurred nothing that was worthy to be mentioned.沒有值得一提的事發生。
    13 intimidated 69a1f9d1d2d295a87a7e68b3f3fbd7d5     
    • We try to make sure children don't feel intimidated on their first day at school. 我們努力確保孩子們在上學的第一天不膽怯。
    • The thief intimidated the boy into not telling the police. 這個賊恫嚇那男孩使他不敢向警察報告。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    14 workload fVCzw     
    • An assistant one day a week would ease my workload.每周有一天配一個助手就會減輕我的工作負擔。
    • He's always grousing about the workload.他總是抱怨工作量大。
    15 acting czRzoc     
    • Ignore her,she's just acting.別理她,她只是假裝的。
    • During the seventies,her acting career was in eclipse.在七十年代,她的表演生涯黯然失色。
    16 frivolous YfWzi     
    • This is a frivolous way of attacking the problem.這是一種輕率敷衍的處理問題的方式。
    • He spent a lot of his money on frivolous things.他在一些無聊的事上花了好多錢。
    17 orientation IJ4xo     
    • Children need some orientation when they go to school.小孩子上學時需要適應。
    • The traveller found his orientation with the aid of a good map.旅行者借助一幅好地圖得知自己的方向。
    18 decided lvqzZd     
    • This gave them a decided advantage over their opponents.這使他們比對手具有明顯的優勢。
    • There is a decided difference between British and Chinese way of greeting.英國人和中國人打招呼的方式有很明顯的區別。
    19 effigy Vjezy     
    • There the effigy stands,and stares from age to age across the changing ocean.雕像依然聳立在那兒,千秋萬載地凝視著那變幻無常的大海。
    • The deposed dictator was burned in effigy by the crowd.群眾焚燒退位獨裁者的模擬像。
    20 mechanisms d0db71d70348ef1c49f05f59097917b8     
    n.機械( mechanism的名詞復數 );機械裝置;[生物學] 機制;機械作用
    • The research will provide direct insight into molecular mechanisms. 這項研究將使人能夠直接地了解分子的機理。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    • He explained how the two mechanisms worked. 他解釋這兩臺機械裝置是如何工作的。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    21 trophy 8UFzI     
    • The cup is a cherished trophy of the company.那只獎杯是該公司很珍惜的獎品。
    • He hung the lion's head as a trophy.他把那獅子頭掛起來作為狩獵紀念品。
    22 dubious Akqz1     
    • What he said yesterday was dubious.他昨天說的話很含糊。
    • He uses some dubious shifts to get money.他用一些可疑的手段去賺錢。
    23 mentors 5f11aa0dab3d5db90b5a4f26c992ec2a     
    n.(無經驗之人的)有經驗可信賴的顧問( mentor的名詞復數 )v.(無經驗之人的)有經驗可信賴的顧問( mentor的第三人稱單數 )
    • Beacham and McNamara, my two mentors, had both warned me. 我的兩位忠實朋友,比徹姆和麥克納馬拉都曾經警告過我。 來自辭典例句
    • These are the kinds of contacts that could evolve into mentors. 這些人是可能會成為你導師。 來自互聯網
    24 reclaimed d131e8b354aef51857c9c380c825a4c9     
    adj.再生的;翻造的;收復的;回收的v.開拓( reclaim的過去式和過去分詞 );要求收回;從廢料中回收(有用的材料);挽救
    • Many sufferers have been reclaimed from a dependence on alcohol. 許多嗜酒成癖的受害者已經被挽救過來。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    • They reclaimed him from his evil ways. 他們把他從邪惡中挽救出來。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
    25 activated c3905c37f4127686d512a7665206852e     
    adj. 激活的 動詞activate的過去式和過去分詞
    • The canister is filled with activated charcoal.蒸氣回收罐中充滿了活性炭。
    26 makeup 4AXxO     
    • Those who failed the exam take a makeup exam.這次考試不及格的人必須參加補考。
    • Do you think her beauty could makeup for her stupidity?你認為她的美麗能彌補她的愚蠢嗎?
    27 previously bkzzzC     
    • The bicycle tyre blew out at a previously damaged point.自行車胎在以前損壞過的地方又爆開了。
    • Let me digress for a moment and explain what had happened previously.讓我岔開一會兒,解釋原先發生了什么。
    28 emblems db84ab479b9c05c259ade9a2f3414e04     
    n.象征,標記( emblem的名詞復數 )
    • His emblems are the spear and the burning torch. 他佩帶的徽記是長矛和燃燒著的火炬。 來自辭典例句
    • Crystal prize, Crystal gift, Crystal trophy, Champion cup, Emblems. 水晶獎牌、水晶禮品、水晶紀念品、獎杯、金屬獎牌。 來自互聯網
    29 vanilla EKNzT     
    • He used to love milk flavoured with vanilla.他過去常愛喝帶香草味的牛奶。
    • I added a dollop of vanilla ice-cream to the pie.我在餡餅里加了一塊香草冰激凌。
    30 dealing NvjzWP     
    • This store has an excellent reputation for fair dealing.該商店因買賣公道而享有極高的聲譽。
    • His fair dealing earned our confidence.他的誠實的行為獲得我們的信任。
    31 sophomore PFCz6     
    • He is in his sophomore year.他在讀二年級。
    • I'm a college sophomore majoring in English.我是一名英語專業的大二學生。
    32 feat 5kzxp     
    • Man's first landing on the moon was a feat of great daring.人類首次登月是一個勇敢的壯舉。
    • He received a medal for his heroic feat.他因其英雄業績而獲得一枚勛章。
    33 remarkable 8Vbx6     
    • She has made remarkable headway in her writing skills.她在寫作技巧方面有了長足進步。
    • These cars are remarkable for the quietness of their engines.這些汽車因發動機沒有噪音而不同凡響。
    34 ethic ziGz4     
    • They instilled the work ethic into their children.他們在孩子們的心中注入了職業道德的理念。
    • The connotation of education ethic is rooted in human nature's mobility.教育倫理的內涵根源于人本性的變動性。
    35 virtuosity RHQyJ     
    • At that time,his virtuosity on the trumpet had no parallel in jazz.那時,他高超的小號吹奏技巧在爵士樂界無人能比。
    • As chemists began to pry out my secret they discovered my virtuosity.化學家開始探討我的秘密,他們發現了我的精湛技巧。
    36 enjoyment opaxV     
    • Your company adds to the enjoyment of our visit. 有您的陪同,我們這次訪問更加愉快了。
    • After each joke the old man cackled his enjoyment.每逢講完一個笑話,這老人就呵呵笑著表示他的高興。
    37 appallingly 395bb74ca9eccab2fb2599b65702b445     
    • His tradecraft was appallingly reckless. 他的經營輕率得令人吃驚。
    • Another damning statistic for South Africa is its appallingly high murder rate. 南非還有一項糟糕的統計,表明它還有著令人毛骨悚然的高謀殺率。
    38 tepid Ggkyl     
    • She bent her mouth to the tap and drank the tepid water.她把嘴伸到水龍頭底下去喝那微溫的水。
    • Her feet firmly planted on the tepid rough brick of the floor.她一雙腳穩固地立在微溫而粗糙的磚地上。
    39 initially 273xZ     
    • The ban was initially opposed by the US.這一禁令首先遭到美國的反對。
    • Feathers initially developed from insect scales.羽毛最初由昆蟲的翅瓣演化而來。
    40 trophies e5e690ffd5b76ced5606f229288652f6     
    n.(為競賽獲勝者頒發的)獎品( trophy的名詞復數 );獎杯;(尤指狩獵或戰爭中獲得的)紀念品;(用于比賽或賽跑名稱)獎
    • His football trophies were prominently displayed in the kitchen. 他的足球獎杯陳列在廚房里顯眼的位置。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    • The hunter kept the lion's skin and head as trophies. 這獵人保存獅子的皮和頭作為紀念品。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
    41 legacy 59YzD     
    • They are the most precious cultural legacy our forefathers left.它們是我們祖先留下來的最寶貴的文化遺產。
    • He thinks the legacy is a gift from the Gods.他認為這筆遺產是天賜之物。
    42 passionate rLDxd     
    • He is said to be the most passionate man.據說他是最有激情的人。
    • He is very passionate about the project.他對那個項目非常熱心。
    43 thoroughly sgmz0J     
    • The soil must be thoroughly turned over before planting.一定要先把土地深翻一遍再下種。
    • The soldiers have been thoroughly instructed in the care of their weapons.士兵們都系統地接受過保護武器的訓練。
    44 vendetta IL5zx     
    • For years he pursued a vendetta against the Morris family.多年來他一直在尋求向莫里斯家族報世仇。
    • She conducted a personal vendetta against me.她對我有宿仇。
    45 determined duszmP     
    • I have determined on going to Tibet after graduation.我已決定畢業后去西藏。
    • He determined to view the rooms behind the office.他決定查看一下辦公室后面的房間。
    46 entirely entirely     
    • The fire was entirely caused by their neglect of duty. 那場火災完全是由于他們失職而引起的。
    • His life was entirely given up to the educational work. 他的一生統統獻給了教育工作。
    47 technically wqYwV     
    • Technically it is the most advanced equipment ever.從技術上說,這是最先進的設備。
    • The tomato is technically a fruit,although it is eaten as a vegetable.嚴格地說,西紅柿是一種水果,盡管它是當作蔬菜吃的。
    48 artistic IeWyG     
    • The picture on this screen is a good artistic work.這屏風上的畫是件很好的藝術品。
    • These artistic handicrafts are very popular with foreign friends.外國朋友很喜歡這些美術工藝品。
    49 accolades aa2b8bb076e81bf1e58ecf0d7d369c2b     
    n.(連結幾行譜表的)連譜號( accolade的名詞復數 );嘉獎;(窗、門上方的)桃尖拱形線腳;冊封爵士的儀式(用劍面在肩上輕拍一下)
    • Unlike other accolades for literature which tend to value style or experimentation. 有別于其他偏重風格活實驗性的文學獎項。 來自互聯網
    • Build your trophy room while amassing awards and accolades. 建立您的獎杯積累獎項和榮譽。 來自互聯網
    50 portray mPLxy     
    • It is difficult to portray feelings in words.感情很難用言語來描寫。
    • Can you portray the best and worst aspects of this job?您能描述一下這份工作最好與最壞的方面嗎?
    51 oblivious Y0Byc     
    • Mother has become quite oblivious after the illness.這次病后,媽媽變得特別健忘。
    • He was quite oblivious of the danger.他完全沒有察覺到危險。
    52 obliviousness 0c5c574254dc8efd7c2efa1af05d312f     
    • Her obliviousness of what was happening in Germany seems extraordinary. 真沒想到她對德國正在發生的事情居然一無所知。 來自柯林斯例句
    53 decry XnOzV     
    • Some people will decry this,insisting that President Obama should have tried harder to gain bipartisan support.有些人會對此表示譴責,堅持說奧巴馬總統原本應該更加努力獲得兩黨的支持。
    • Now you decry him as another Hitler because he is a threat to the controlling interest of oil in the middle east.現在你卻因為他對中東石油控制權益構成了威脅而譴責他為另一個希特勒。
    54 inflated Mqwz2K     
    adj.(價格)飛漲的;(通貨)膨脹的;言過其實的;充了氣的v.使充氣(于輪胎、氣球等)( inflate的過去式和過去分詞 );(使)膨脹;(使)通貨膨脹;物價上漲
    • He has an inflated sense of his own importance. 他自視過高。
    • They all seem to take an inflated view of their collective identity. 他們對自己的集體身份似乎都持有一種夸大的看法。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
    55 ego 7jtzw     
    • He is absolute ego in all thing.在所有的事情上他都絕對自我。
    • She has been on an ego trip since she sang on television.她上電視臺唱過歌之后就一直自吹自擂。
    56 cluttered da1cd877cda71c915cf088ac1b1d48d3     
    v.雜物,零亂的東西零亂vt.( clutter的過去式和過去分詞 );亂糟糟地堆滿,把…弄得很亂;(以…) 塞滿…
    • The room is cluttered up with all kinds of things. 零七八碎的東西放滿了一屋子。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
    • The desk is cluttered with books and papers. 桌上亂糟糟地堆滿了書報。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
    57 gorilla 0yLyx     
    • I was awed by the huge gorilla.那只大猩猩使我驚懼。
    • A gorilla is just a speechless animal.猩猩只不過是一種不會說話的動物。
    58 helping 2rGzDc     
    • The poor children regularly pony up for a second helping of my hamburger. 那些可憐的孩子們總是要求我把我的漢堡包再給他們一份。
    • By doing this, they may at times be helping to restore competition. 這樣一來, 他在某些時候,有助于競爭的加強。
    59 lasting IpCz02     
    • The lasting war debased the value of the dollar.持久的戰爭使美元貶值。
    • We hope for a lasting settlement of all these troubles.我們希望這些糾紛能獲得永久的解決。