酷兔英语



THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A QUACK

AND

THE CASE OF GEORGE DEDLOW

By S. Weir Mitchell, M.D., LL.D. Harvard And Edinburgh

CONTENTS

THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A QUACK

THE CASE OF GEORGE DEDLOW

INTRODUCTION

Both of the tales in this little volume appeared originally in the

"Atlantic Monthly" as anonymous contributions. I owe to the present

owners of that journalpermission to use them. "The Autobiography of a

Quack" has been recast with large additions.

"The Case of George Dedlow" was not written with any intention that it

should appear in print. I lent the manuscript to the Rev. Dr. Furness

and forgot it. This gentleman sent it to the Rev. Edward Everett

Hale. He, presuming, I fancy, that every one desired to appear in the

"Atlantic," offered it to that journal. To my surprise, soon afterwards

I received a proof and a check. The story was inserted as a leading

article without my name. It was at once accepted by many as the

description of a real case. Money was collected in several places to

assist the unfortunate man, and benevolent persons went to the "Stump

Hospital," in Philadelphia, to see the sufferer and to offer him aid.

The spiritualincident at the end of the story was received with joy by

the spiritualists as a valuable proof of the truth of their beliefs.

S. WEIR MITCHELL

THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A QUACK

At this present moment of time I am what the doctors call an interesting

case, and am to be found in bed No. 10, Ward 11, Massachusetts General

Hospital. I am told that I have what is called Addison's disease, and

that it is this pleasingmalady which causes me to be covered with large

blotches of a dark mulatto tint. However, it is a rather grim subject

to joke about, because, if I believed the doctor who comes around every

day, and thumps me, and listens to my chest with as much pleasure as

if I were music all through--I say, if I really believed him, I should

suppose I was going to die. The fact is, I don't believe him at

all. Some of these days I shall take a turn and get about again; but

meanwhile it is rather dull for a stirring, active person like me to

have to lie still and watch myself getting big brown and yellow spots

all over me, like a map that has taken to growing.

The man on my right has consumption--smells of cod-liver oil, and coughs

all night. The man on my left is a down-easter with a liver which has

struck work; looks like a human pumpkin; and how he contrives to whittle

jackstraws all day, and eat as he does, I can't understand. I have tried

reading and tried whittling, but they don't either of them satisfy me,

so that yesterday I concluded to ask the doctor if he couldn't suggest

some other amusement.

I waited until he had gone through the ward, and then seized my chance,

and asked him to stop a moment.

"Well, my man," said he, "what do you want!"

I thought him rather disrespectful, but I replied, "Something to do,

doctor."

He thought a little, and then said: "I'll tell you what to do. I think

if you were to write out a plain account of your life it would be pretty

well worth reading. If half of what you told me last week be true, you

must be about as clever a scamp as there is to be met with. I suppose

you would just as lief put it on paper as talk it."

"Pretty nearly," said I. "I think I will try it, doctor."

After he left I lay awhile thinking over the matter. I knew well that I

was what the world calls a scamp, and I knew also that I had got little

good out of the fact. If a man is what people call virtuous, and fails

in life, he gets credit at least for the virtue; but when a man is

a--is--well, one of liberal views, and breaks down, somehow or other

people don't credit him with even the intelligence he has put into the

business. This I call hard. If I did not recall with satisfaction the

energy and skill with which I did my work, I should be nothing but

disgusted at the melancholyspectacle of my failure. I suppose that

I shall at least find occupation in reviewing all this, and I

think, therefore, for my own satisfaction, I shall try to amuse my

convalescence by writing a plain, straightforward account of the life I

have led, and the various devices by which I have sought to get my share

of the money of my countrymen. It does appear to me that I have had no

end of bad luck.

As no one will ever see these pages, I find it pleasant to recall for my

own satisfaction the fact that I am really a very remarkable man. I

am, or rather I was, very good-looking, five feet eleven, with a lot

of curly red hair, and blue eyes. I am left-handed, which is another

unusual thing. My hands have often been noticed. I get them from my

mother, who was a Fishbourne, and a lady. As for my father, he was

rather common. He was a little man, red and round like an apple, but

very strong, for a reason I shall come to presently. The family must

have had a pious liking for Bible names, because he was called Zebulon,

my sister Peninnah, and I Ezra, which is not a name for a gentleman. At

one time I thought of changing it, but I got over it by signing myself

"E. Sanderaft."

Where my father was born I do not know, except that it was somewhere in

New Jersey, for I remember that he was once angry because a man called

him a Jersey Spaniard. I am not much concerned to write about my people,

because I soon got above their level; and as to my mother, she died when

I was an infant. I get my manners, which are rather remarkable, from

her.

My aunt, Rachel Sanderaft, who kept house for us, was a queer character.

She had a snug little property, about seven thousand dollars. An old

aunt left her the money because she was stone-deaf. As this defect came

upon her after she grew up, she still kept her voice. This woman was the

cause of some of my ill luck in life, and I hope she is uncomfortable,

wherever she is. I think with satisfaction that I helped to make her

life uneasy when I was young, and worse later on. She gave away to the

idle poor some of her small income, and hid the rest, like a magpie,

in her Bible or rolled in her stockings, or in even queerer places.

The worst of her was that she could tell what people said by looking at

their lips; this I hated. But as I grew and became intelligent, her ways

of hiding her money proved useful, to me at least. As to Peninnah, she

was nothing special until she suddenly bloomed out into a rather

stout, pretty girl, took to ribbons, and liked what she called "keeping

company." She ran errands for every one, waited on my aunt, and thought

I was a wonderful person--as indeed I was. I never could understand her

fondness for helping everybody. A fellow has got himself to think about,

and that is quite enough. I was told pretty often that I was the most

selfish boy alive. But, then, I am an unusual person, and there are

several names for things.

My father kept a small shop for the sale of legal stationery and the

like, on Fifth street north of Chestnut. But his chief interest in life

lay in the bell-ringing of Christ Church. He was leader, or No. 1, and

the whole business was in the hands of a kind of guild which is nearly

as old as the church. I used to hear more of it than I liked, because my

father talked of nothing else. But I do not mean to bore myself writing

of bells. I heard too much about "back shake," "raising in peal,"

"scales," and "touches," and the Lord knows what.

My earliest remembrance is of sitting on my father's shoulder when he

led off the ringers. He was very strong, as I said, by reason of this

exercise. With one foot caught in a loop of leather nailed to the floor,

he would begin to pull No. 1, and by and by the whole peal would be

swinging, and he going up and down, to my joy; I used to feel as if it

was I that was making the great noise that rang out all over the town.

My familiar acquaintance with the old church and its lumber-rooms, where

were stored the dusty arms of William and Mary and George II., proved of

use in my later days.

My father had a strong belief in my talents, and I do not think he was

mistaken. As he was quite uneducated, he determined that I should not

be. He had saved enough to send me to Princeton College, and when I

was about fifteen I was set free from the public schools. I never liked

them. The last I was at was the high school. As I had to come

down-town to get home, we used to meet on Arch street the boys from the

grammar-school of the university, and there were fights every week. In

winter these were most frequent, because of the snow-balling. A fellow

had to take his share or be marked as a deserter. I never saw any

personal good to be had out of a fight, but it was better to fight

than to be cobbed. That means that two fellows hold you, and the other

fellows kick you with their bent knees. It hurts.

I find just here that I am describing a thing as if I were writing for

some other people to see. I may as well go on that way. After all, a

man never can quite stand off and look at himself as if he was the only

person concerned. He must have an audience, or make believe to have one,

even if it is only himself. Nor, on the whole, should I be unwilling, if

it were safe, to let people see how great ability may be defeated by the

crankiness of fortune.

I may add here that a stone inside of a snowball discourages the fellow

it hits. But neither our fellows nor the grammar-school used stones in

snowballs. I rather liked it. If we had a row in the springtime we all

threw stones, and here was one of those bits of stupid custom no man can

understand; because really a stone outside of a snowball is much more

serious than if it is mercifully padded with snow. I felt it to be

a rise in life when I got out of the society of the common boys who

attended the high school.

When I was there a man by the name of Dallas Bache was the head master.

He had a way of letting the boys attend to what he called the character

of the school. Once I had to lie to him about taking another boy's ball.

He told my class that I had denied the charge, and that he always took

it for granted that a boy spoke the truth. He knew well enough what

would happen. It did. After that I was careful.

Princeton was then a little college, not expensive, which was very well,

as my father had some difficulty to provide even the moderate amount

needed.

I soon found that if I was to associate with the upper set of young men

I needed money. For some time I waited in vain. But in my second year

I discovered a small gold-mine, on which I drew with a moderation which

shows even thus early the strength of my character.

I used to go home once a month for a Sunday visit, and on these

occasions I was often able to remove from my aunt's big Bible a five- or

ten-dollar note, which otherwise would have been long useless.

Now and then I utilized my opportunities at Princeton. I very much

desired certain things like well-made clothes, and for these I had to

run in debt to a tailor. When he wanted pay, and threatened to send the

bill to my father, I borrowed from two or three young Southerners; but

at last, when they became hard up, my aunt's uncounted hoard proved a

last resource, or some rare chance in a neighboring room helped me out.

I never did look on this method as of permanent usefulness, and it was

only the temporary folly of youth.

Whatever else the pirate necessity appropriated, I took no large amount

of education, although I was fond of reading, and especially of novels,

which are, I think, very instructive to the young, especially the novels

of Smollett and Fielding.

There is, however, little need to dwell on this part of my life.

College students in those days were only boys, and boys are very strange

animals. They have instincts. They somehow get to know if a fellow does

not relate facts as they took place. I like to put it that way, because,

after all, the mode of putting things is only one of the forms of

self-defense, and is less silly than the ordinary wriggling methods

which boys employ, and which are generally useless. I was rather given

to telling large stories just for the fun of it and, I think, told them

well. But somehow I got the reputation of not being strictly definite,

and when it was meant to indicate this belief they had an ill-mannered

way of informing you. This consisted in two or three fellows standing up

and shuffling noisily with their feet on the floor. When first I heard

this I asked innocently what it meant, and was told it was the noise

of the bearers' feet coming to take away Ananias. This was considered a

fine joke.

During my junior year I became unpopular, and as I was very cautious, I

cannot see why. At last, being hard up, I got to be foolishly reckless.

But why dwell on the failures of immaturity?

The causes which led to my leaving Nassau Hall were not, after all,

the mischievous outbreaks in which college lads indulge. Indeed, I have

never been guilty of any of those pieces of wanton wickedness which

injure the feelings of others while they lead to no useful result.

When I left to return home, I set myself seriously to reflect upon the

necessity of greater care in following out my inclinations, and from

that time forward I have steadily avoided, whenever it was possible, the

vulgar vice of directly possessing myself of objects to which I could

show no legal title. My father was indignant at the results of my

college career; and, according to my aunt, his shame and sorrow had

some effect in shortening his life. My sister believed my account of

the matter. It ended in my being used for a year as an assistant in the

shop, and in being taught to ring bells--a fine exercise, but not

proper work for a man of refinement. My father died while training his

bell-ringers in the Oxford triple bob--broke a blood-vessel somewhere.

How I could have caused that I do not see.

I was now about nineteen years old, and, as I remember, a middle-sized,

well-built young fellow, with large eyes, a slight mustache, and, I have

been told, with very good manners and a somewhat humorous turn. Besides

these advantages, my guardian held in trust for me about two thousand

dollars. After some consultation between us, it was resolved that I

should study medicine. This conclusion was reached nine years before the

Rebellion broke out, and after we had settled, for the sake of economy,

in Woodbury, New Jersey. From this time I saw very little of my deaf

aunt or of Peninnah. I was resolute to rise in the world, and not to be

weighted by relatives who were without my tastes and my manners.

I set out for Philadelphia, with many good counsels from my aunt and

guardian. I look back upon this period as a turning-point of my life.

I had seen enough of the world already to know that if you can succeed

without exciting suspicion, it is by far the pleasantest way; and I

really believe that if I had not been endowed with so fatal a liking

for all the good things of life I might have lived along as reputably as

most men. This, however, is, and always has been, my difficulty, and

I suppose that I am not responsible for the incidents to which it gave

rise. Most men have some ties in life, but I have said I had none which

held me. Peninnah cried a good deal when we parted, and this, I think,

as I was still young, had a very good effect in strengthening my

resolution to do nothing which could get me into trouble. The janitor

of the college to which I went directed me to a boarding-house, where

I engaged a small third-story room, which I afterwards shared with Mr.

Chaucer of Georgia. He pronounced it, as I remember, "Jawjah."

In this very remarkable abode I spent the next two winters, and finally

graduated, along with two hundred more, at the close of my two years of

study. I should previously have been one year in a physician's office as

a student, but this regulation was very easily evaded. As to my studies,

the less said the better. I attended the quizzes, as they call them,

pretty closely, and, being of a quick and retentive memory, was thus

enabled to dispense with some of the six or seven lectures a day which

duller men found it necessary to follow.


生词表:
  • volume [´vɔlju:m, ´vɑljəm] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.卷;书籍;体积;容量   (初中英语单词)
  • journal [´dʒə:nəl] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.日记;日报;杂志   (初中英语单词)
  • permission [pə´miʃən] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.允许;同意;许可   (初中英语单词)
  • intention [in´tenʃən] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.意图;打算;意义   (初中英语单词)
  • unfortunate [ʌn´fɔ:tʃunit] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.不幸的,运气差的   (初中英语单词)
  • spiritual [´spiritʃuəl] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.精神(上)的;神圣的   (初中英语单词)
  • incident [´insidənt] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.小事件;事变   (初中英语单词)
  • valuable [´væljuəbəl, -jubəl] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.有价值的,贵重的   (初中英语单词)
  • yesterday [´jestədi] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.&ad.昨天;前不久   (初中英语单词)
  • account [ə´kaunt] 移动到这儿单词发声  vi.说明 vt.认为 n.帐目   (初中英语单词)
  • reading [´ri:diŋ] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.(阅)读;朗读;读物   (初中英语单词)
  • awhile [ə´wail] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.少顷;片刻   (初中英语单词)
  • virtue [´və:tʃu:] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.美德;贞操;长处   (初中英语单词)
  • liberal [´libərəl] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.大方的 n.开明的人   (初中英语单词)
  • intelligence [in´telidʒəns] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.智力;消息   (初中英语单词)
  • satisfaction [,sætis´fækʃən] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.满意;满足   (初中英语单词)
  • spectacle [´spektəkəl] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.展览;表演;景象   (初中英语单词)
  • failure [´feiljə] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.失败;衰竭;破产   (初中英语单词)
  • occupation [,ɔkju´peiʃən] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.职业的;军事占领的   (初中英语单词)
  • therefore [´ðeəfɔ:] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.&conj.因此;所以   (初中英语单词)
  • writing [´raitiŋ] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.书写;写作;书法   (初中英语单词)
  • remarkable [ri´mɑ:kəbl] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.值得注意的;显著的   (初中英语单词)
  • presently [´prezəntli] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.不久;目前   (初中英语单词)
  • jersey [´dʒə:zi] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.毛织运动衫;毛线衫   (初中英语单词)
  • spaniard [´spænjəd] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.西班牙人   (初中英语单词)
  • infant [´infənt] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.&a.婴(幼)儿   (初中英语单词)
  • income [´inkʌm] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.收入,所得   (初中英语单词)
  • intelligent [in´telidʒənt] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.聪明的;理智的   (初中英语单词)
  • unusual [ʌn´ju:ʒuəl] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.不平常的;异常的   (初中英语单词)
  • christ [kraist] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.基督 int.天啊!   (初中英语单词)
  • acquaintance [ə´kweintəns] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.相识;熟人,相识的人   (初中英语单词)
  • belief [bi´li:f] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.相信;信仰,信条   (初中英语单词)
  • frequent [´fri:kwənt] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.常见的,频繁的   (初中英语单词)
  • audience [´ɔ:diəns] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.听众;观众;接见   (初中英语单词)
  • ability [ə´biliti] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.(办事)能力;才干   (初中英语单词)
  • stupid [´stju:pid] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.愚蠢的;糊涂的   (初中英语单词)
  • charge [tʃɑ:dʒ] 移动到这儿单词发声  v.收费;冲锋 n.费用   (初中英语单词)
  • expensive [ik´spensiv] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.费钱的,昂贵的   (初中英语单词)
  • moderate [´mɔdərit] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.适度的n.温和主义者   (初中英语单词)
  • associate [ə´səuʃieit] 移动到这儿单词发声  v.联合a.同伴的n.伙伴   (初中英语单词)
  • otherwise [´ʌðəwaiz] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.另外 conj.否则   (初中英语单词)
  • tailor [´teilə] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.裁缝 vt.裁制(衣服)   (初中英语单词)
  • resource [ri´zɔ:s] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.手段;智谋   (初中英语单词)
  • neighboring [´neibəriŋ] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.邻近的;接壤的   (初中英语单词)
  • permanent [´pə:mənənt] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.永久的;不变的   (初中英语单词)
  • instructive [in´strʌktiv] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.有益的   (初中英语单词)
  • relate [ri´leit] 移动到这儿单词发声  v.阐明;使联系;涉及   (初中英语单词)
  • useless [´ju:sləs] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.无用的,无价值的   (初中英语单词)
  • standing [´stændiŋ] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.持续 a.直立的   (初中英语单词)
  • junior [´dʒu:niə] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.年少的 n.年少者   (初中英语单词)
  • guilty [´gilti] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.有罪的;心虚的   (初中英语单词)
  • seriously [´siəriəsli] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.严肃;严重,重大   (初中英语单词)
  • reflect [ri´flekt] 移动到这儿单词发声  v.反射;反响;表达   (初中英语单词)
  • steadily [´stedili] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.坚定地;不断地   (初中英语单词)
  • whenever [wen´evə] 移动到这儿单词发声  conj.&ad.无论何时   (初中英语单词)
  • career [kə´riə] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.经历;生涯;职业   (初中英语单词)
  • assistant [ə´sistənt] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.助手;助理;助教   (初中英语单词)
  • conclusion [kən´klu:ʒən] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.结束;结论;推论   (初中英语单词)
  • suspicion [sə´spiʃən] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.怀(猜)疑;嫌疑   (初中英语单词)
  • responsible [ri´spɔnsəbəl] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.尽责的;责任重大的   (初中英语单词)
  • harvard [´hɑ:vəd] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.哈佛大学   (高中英语单词)
  • originally [ə´ridʒənəli] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.本来;独创地   (高中英语单词)
  • manuscript [´mænjuskript] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.手抄的 n.手稿   (高中英语单词)
  • pleasing [´pli:ziŋ] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.使人愉快的;合意的   (高中英语单词)
  • everyday [´evridei] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.每日的,日常的   (高中英语单词)
  • pumpkin [´pʌmpkin] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.南瓜   (高中英语单词)
  • melancholy [´melənkəli] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.忧郁 a.忧郁的   (高中英语单词)
  • concerned [kən´sə:nd] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.有关的;担心的   (高中英语单词)
  • defect [di´fekt, ´di:fekt] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.缺点,不足   (高中英语单词)
  • uneasy [ʌn´i:zi] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.不安的;不自在的   (高中英语单词)
  • chestnut [´tʃesnʌt] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.栗子;栗树;栗色(马)   (高中英语单词)
  • remembrance [ri´membrəns] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.记忆(力);回忆   (高中英语单词)
  • temporary [´tempərəri] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.暂时的 n.临时工   (高中英语单词)
  • pirate [´paiərət] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.海盗 v.做海盗;掠夺   (高中英语单词)
  • strictly [´striktli] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.严格地   (高中英语单词)
  • indulge [in´dʌldʒ] 移动到这儿单词发声  v.(使)沉迷;沉溺;放任   (高中英语单词)
  • oxford [´ɔksfəd] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.牛津   (高中英语单词)
  • guardian [´gɑ:diən] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.监护人;保护人   (高中英语单词)
  • georgia [´dʒɔ:dʒjə] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.乔治亚   (高中英语单词)
  • pronounced [prə´naunst] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.发出音的;显著的   (高中英语单词)
  • previously [´pri:viəsli] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.预先;以前   (高中英语单词)
  • regulation [,regju´leiʃən] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.规则;章程;法规   (高中英语单词)
  • sufferer [´sʌfərə] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.受苦的人;患者   (英语四级单词)
  • stirring [´stə:riŋ] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.活跃的;热闹的   (英语四级单词)
  • virtuous [´və:tjuəs] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.道德的;善良的   (英语四级单词)
  • unwilling [ʌn´wiliŋ] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.不愿意的;不情愿的   (英语四级单词)
  • springtime [´spriŋtaim] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.春季;青春期   (英语四级单词)
  • dallas [´dæləs] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.达拉斯   (英语四级单词)
  • moderation [,mɔdə´reiʃən] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.适度;温和;节制   (英语四级单词)
  • reputation [repju´teiʃən] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.名誉;名声;信誉   (英语四级单词)
  • cautious [´kɔ:ʃəs] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.小心的;谨慎的   (英语四级单词)
  • mischievous [´mistʃivəs] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.有害的;淘气的   (英语四级单词)
  • wanton [´wɔntən, ´wɑ:n-] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.顽皮的 n.&vi.荡妇   (英语四级单词)
  • indignant [in´dignənt] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.义愤的,愤慨的   (英语四级单词)
  • refinement [ri´fainmənt] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.精炼;精制;文雅   (英语四级单词)
  • mustache [mə´stɑ:ʃ] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.髭,小胡子   (英语四级单词)
  • humorous [´hju:mərəs] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.富于幽默的,诙谐的   (英语四级单词)
  • consultation [,kɔnsəl´teiʃən] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.商量;会诊;查阅   (英语四级单词)
  • resolved [ri´zɔlvd] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.决心的;坚定的   (英语四级单词)
  • resolute [´rezəlu:t] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.坚决的;不屈不挠的   (英语四级单词)
  • dispense [di´spens] 移动到这儿单词发声  v.分配;施与;执行   (英语四级单词)
  • anonymous [ə´nɔniməs] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.不具名的;匿名的   (英语六级单词)
  • benevolent [bi´nevələnt] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.仁慈的;乐善好施的   (英语六级单词)
  • malady [´mælədi] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.疾病;不正之风   (英语六级单词)
  • good-looking [] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.漂亮的,美貌的   (英语六级单词)
  • liking [´laikiŋ] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.爱好;嗜好;喜欢   (英语六级单词)
  • taking [´teikiŋ] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.迷人的 n.捕获物   (英语六级单词)
  • usefulness [´ju:sfəlnis] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.有用(性);有益(性)   (英语六级单词)
  • innocently [´inəsntli] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.天真地,单纯地   (英语六级单词)
  • unpopular [ʌn´pɔpjulə] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.不受欢迎的   (英语六级单词)
  • foolishly [´fu:liʃli] 移动到这儿单词发声  ad.愚蠢地   (英语六级单词)
  • shortening [´ʃɔ:tniŋ] 移动到这儿单词发声  n.缩短   (英语六级单词)
  • triple [´tripəl] 移动到这儿单词发声  a.三倍的v.增加到三倍   (英语六级单词)

  • 上传人 欢乐鱼 分享于 2017-06-26 17:09:50
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