̃Xbh͉ߋOqɂɊi[Ă܂

# yȏKChzȏaXyz

1 F1F04/08/24 00:35
NEmȂǁAȏKChȏa󂵂āAĥXłB

Ea˗鑤͘a󂵂ĂقSڂ邪
E˗Oɖ|TCgŉׁAłȂ猴JLR
E˗Ƃ́u낵va󂵂Ău肪Ƃv
ȏ̓_𓥂܂Đ_lɖ󂵂Ă炢܂傤

yȏ̖OAy[Wz

ĂȊł낵肢܂

2 F ([J[)F04/08/24 00:54
([J[)
@ޑOɁuQ˂KChvǂ݁A Q˂̃[mF܂傤B
@uPIȎvũXbhƎevŐVKXbh𗧂Ă̂͂߂悤B
@@EߋOpĂˁB

̉p̏h̎ɓX42ځ

yz@ȏX@ybz

XbhĂ܂łȂXbh Part76

3 F񁗉p׋F04/08/24 01:01
>>2
̃X̎|͋XƂ͂ԈႤAɐlI

>>1
쌠IɃ_B

4 F1F04/08/24 01:11
>>3
ONEXłĂƂȂłӂ2chȂ̂Łc
ȏЂ܂肤邳Ȃ݂łB
쌠IɌڂʖڂȂłˁ
܂ڂɂ݂ĂĂ

5 F񁗉p׋F04/08/26 12:05

6 F񁗉p׋F04/08/29 12:36
ȏcrownQ@lesson6
ŌGot coffee or not? Got!󂵂ĂB
Standard English is the common language of Singaporefs population of
4 million, one of the four official languages that also include Malay,
Mandarin Chinese and Tamil. Singlish combines parts of all of these.
It is simple and clear. Get to the point.
Got coffee or not? Got!

ȏKChɂ
Mandarin Chinese W
(Singlish) get(s) to the point.
̂悤Ɏ𗪂̂Singlish̓炵B

7 F񁗉p׋F04/09/01 20:54
OXŊoȂH

8 F񁗉p׋F04/09/01 21:05
̊wZł́AuR[q[AȂHIvƖ󂵂܂

9 F񁗉p׋F04/09/01 22:41
̊wZł́AuR[q[AȂHIvƖ󂵂܂

Ȃ񂾂ǁAȂœˑRAȘbɂȂ̂Hb̗ꂩ炵ĂȂ
ȂƂˑRô킩ȂHSinglish̓Ă̂ɁB
(Singlish) get(s) to the point.
̘b肩ȂœˑRuR[q[AȂHIvĉAH

10 F񁗉p׋F04/09/02 00:01
>>9
ӂƎv񂾂ǁAȁB
VObV͓I𓾂Ă(ꂾ)BiႦ΁AjuR[q[cvƌɁB݂ȈӖȂ̂ȁH

11 F9F04/09/02 20:39
l̂́A
@eLXgrestaurant̎ʐ^BŁArestaurantŁAŃR[q[łނH
ƍl̂ǂAςȂBBB
ASinglish͎̓xȂΎ𗪂ƂBF(Singlish) get(s) to the point.
̕ʗƂāAɃeLXg̎ʐ^֘AāFGot coffee or not? Got!
ȂHHHH
킩B

12 F񁗉p׋F04/09/02 23:38
>>11
܂Ȃɐ_oɂȂłłȂHw

13 F񁗉p׋F04/09/11 23:02:50
ttp://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/

14 F񁗉p׋F04/09/18 00:48:57
̃TCgȂ肢

15 FN uXfAtSKLqM F04/09/18 00:53:12
Got coffee or not̓R[q[H
Got|I
łBManglishiMalaysian englishjȊB

16 F񁗉p׋F04/09/18 01:33:23
>>15
قmȂBႠ̋̂orz

17 F񁗉p׋F04/09/18 11:59:41
13̃TCgčŏ̕ibXPƂj̖͂Ȃ̂ȁH

18 F΍lSOOF04/09/18 16:03:50
@bqnvm̂kdrrnmŨZNVQ̂łB
͂̕ǂ󂹂΂̂ł傤H낵肢܂
But, to our surprise, a twelve-
year-old male chimp callled Spindle took care of him.

19 FN uXfAtSKLqM F04/09/18 16:11:59
ɁA12΂̃XshƂpW[ނ̐bB
łB

20 FN uXfAtSKLqM F04/09/18 16:15:17
݂ɃXsh͗Ył

21 F΍lSOOF04/09/18 16:17:40
ȂقǁEEEB킩܂B

22 F΍lSOOF04/09/19 19:14:12
bqnvm̂kdrrnmŨZNVQłB

Yes,we humans must understand that wild animals have the right to live,
and they need wild places.

When we destroy a wild area, maybe we are destroying the cure for
cancer and other diseases without knowing it.

The farmers ended up losing as much as they had lost to the rabbits.

̖̕󂪂悭킩Ȃ̂łǂ󂹂΂̂ł傤H
낵肢܂B

23 F񁗉p׋F04/09/20 02:26:36
>>17
fł肢Ă񂶂Ȃ́H

24 F񁗉p׋F04/09/21 18:44:26
Unko

25 F񁗉p׋F04/09/21 21:08:43
>>22
΍lSOOコA΂ႷVOɂȂ邳B
Yes,we humans must understand that wild animals have the right to live,
and they need wild places

A쐶ɂ͐錠A쐶̏ꏊKvł邱Ƃ
lނ͗Ȃ΂ȂȂB

When we destroy a wild area, maybe we are destroying the cure for
cancer and other diseases without knowing it.

쐶̒nj󂷂ƂA炭Ƃ͒m炸ɃK⑼̕aC̎Â
߂ɂĂ̂łB

The farmers ended up losing as much as they had lost to the rabbits.

_v͂Ŏ̂ƓlÂ̂ǎB

26 FF04/09/22 16:50:32
>>25@󂵂ĂĂǂ肪Ƃ܂B

Ă邵A킩Ȃ肪炱ɂĖ󂵂ĂāAǂ
ɂĉĂ邵EEEłȂO̖͎͂悭Ȃł˂EEB
pSOOAwTW@SUAVH@̂炢łB
w͂ȂƂ撣łǁApƍ͂܂߂łEEEB
wZ̎Ƃ͎͉ȂĎɋCÂčQlȂ񂩂Ŋ撣Ă܂B
ZNȂłǁA撣獑̌F{wƂs肵܂H

27 F񁗉p׋F04/09/22 17:41:21
>>26
ȏ炢͎Ŗ󂹂悤ɓw͂ȂƁBΎRɂx܂ł͊w͏オĂB
Ƃ͒ṔB

28 F25F04/09/22 19:07:48
>>26
ZNȂłǁA撣獑̌F{wƂs肵܂H

]T[B܂Z1NHFȂĂ킸Ə߂I
Z1N̕΍lȂĂVO̐lłF͂܂̂
l菭ƂB܂Ƒ卷͂ȂBꂩ
Ɋ撣邩ɂĂB΂I

29 FF04/09/22 22:38:43
26,25ǂ肪Ƃ܂BȂ񂩂CłĂ܂B
łǂ׋炢ł傤HlAupP^[QbgPXOOv
Ă̂ËLĂłǁAق̌fł͂܂͑ƌ܂
ۂǂȂł傤Hق̕@Ƃ̗K̕ł傤H
Pꂪ킩ȂƂǂ悤ȂƎvĎn߂̂łEEEB

30 FQTF04/09/22 23:08:40
ȁBmɃ^[Qbg͂͂₷邩B
R܂肷߂ȂBłPWǂĂ
gȂCDtBo₷ANZg
ɃQbgł邩B

R̂߂͋ȏƕ@2_B@͂܂w
KƂ₵낤AZ󌱗pij
̕@WBȏ͏ȂƂ12炢
ׂĎŏI点邭炢̃y[XłB
PDSiRbXPˁj
QD\ǁBRƓǂނ̂łȂǂȂ瓯
p̈Ӗ悤ɂȂ܂œǂݍށB
iNA[΋ȏ̒Pn\͑Ŝɂłj

31 F񁗉p׋F04/09/23 01:09:47
Ƃ肠Ƃ200

32 FF04/09/23 18:40:29
킩܂B܂w̓eɖ߂ĂĂ݂܂B
낢닳Ăǂ肪Ƃ܂B

33 F񁗉p׋F04/09/23 18:51:41
m[goŁAjR̖󂵂񂾂ǌĂ炦邩ȂHH
pȂ̂őSRႤɂȂƎv񂾂ǁEEE

34 F񁗉p׋F04/09/23 19:19:07
>>33
pƓ{UPłȂǂB
͉ɂRł悯
B

35 F񁗉p׋F04/09/24 01:03:36
݂܂BǂȂCROWN.TLESSON yTz section 24@a󂵂ĂB
eXg߂čŏImF悤ƎvĂ܂c@ǂ낵肢܂II

36 F񁗉p׋F04/09/26 03:34:31
p󂵂Ă

37 F񁗉p׋F04/09/27 01:23:01
HH

38 F񁗉p׋F04/09/27 01:31:57

39 F35F04/09/27 17:10:53
ł͂tɊÂāA肢܂m(__)m

\\2

For those of you who have not seen the spot before,
I have prepared some slides. Let's take a look at them.
The first one shows what the structure looks like(1).
It is 150 meters wide and 26 meters high. The top of the
structure rises one meter above the sea. What impression
do you get from this side? Do you think it's natural or
take a closer look.
The next slide shows a stone structure which looks like
a gate (2). If you swim through here, you see a pair of
large stones standing right in front of you (3)
Now, this one here shows what apperes to be a road about five or
six meters wide (4)
if you keep going, you get to a stairway.
On top of it, there is a flat open area as you can see here (5).
There are other interesting features at the upper part of
the structure. This slide shows something that apperes to be a waterway (6).
There are also two large rocks that look like turtles (7).
The last slide shows a place where a round stone, three meters across, is sitting on a base (8).

ӂ[@ꂽc
4͌قǁc

40 F35F04/09/27 17:53:46
ÂłB

\\4

Some scientists don't belive that this stone structure
was man-made. They claim that the evidence is not strong
enough. some people say that stories about lost
civilizations should always be taken with a grain of salt.
However, let me just say this. People in Okinawa have
long believed that there is a place called Niraikanai
at the bottom of the sea, and that it's where their
ancestors used to live. Some say it is related to the legend
of Urashima Taro and the underwater castle he visited.
Since we have often handed down our histry in the form of legends,
the belief in Niraikanai and the legend of Urashima Taro may possibly
reflect the memory of people who used to live in old Ryukyu.
We know that Urashima Taro brought back a tamatebako, a treasure box
from the underwater castle. What will scientists bring back from the sea bottom of
Okinawa? Will it cause a big change in our understanding of human history,
or will it be nothing but gsmokeh? we will just have to wait and see.
Thank you for listening

ȏłB^ߍ̂Ƃ炵̂łc
ł΁Aɖ肢܂c
ȂƂĂ݂܂B
낵肢܂II

41 F񁗉p׋F04/09/27 18:43:15
>>40
܂łQl܂ŁB

̐΂̍\͐lԂ̂ƐMĂȂȊw҂āA
̎咣ɂƁAlԂƂ؋͏\łȂƂƂB
܂AȂȂ̘b͏ɘbŕׂƂlB
AƂ̂Ƃ킹ĂˁI̐lXƐMĂ
ƂƂ́ACɁuɂ炢ȂvƌĂ΂ꏊA
̂̐lĂƂƂłA܂AYŶƂbƉYs
{Ɗւ肪ƂlBƂbƂł悭j
Ă̂ŁAuɂ炢Ȃv݂̑ɑ΂MYY
Ƃb́Â̗ŐĂlX̋L
fĂ邩ȂBYY{邩ʎ蔠A܂󔠂
ċAƂ͎m̒ʂłBȊw҂͊Cꂩ牽ċA
̂낤B͐lԂ̗j̗𕢂낤BƂA͒PȂ
uނvł낤BƑ҂Ă݂܂傤B
䐴L܂B

ɔĂ͈̕ËLB
some people say that stories about lost
civilizations should always be taken with a grain of salt.
ƁAw͉w悤ɂĂƁB

42 F35F04/09/27 21:12:50
>>41
ZAǂ肪Ƃ܂B
dv|Cg܂ŋĂAƂĂ܂B
́AĎ̗͂ł悤Ɋ撣܂II

ŋkȂ̂łA2̕łc
>>39ɂ܂B

43 F41F04/09/27 21:56:04
>>39
̂̓ZeXĖ󂵂Ă邩
Ƃ날畷ȂB

Ȃ̒ł̏ꏊƂȂl̂߂ɁA
̃XChpӂ܂BĂ܂傤B
ŏ̃XCh͍\̂悤Ɍ̂Ă܂B
͕PTO[gA26[głB̍\
Ă؂񂪊C1[głĂ܂B̃XCh
ǂ̂悤Ȉۂ܂B͓VRƎv܂A
ƂlԂ̎ōꂽƎv܂B̎ɓ

̃XCĥ͖悤Ɍ\Ă܂B
ʉ߂ĉjłƁAȂ̐^ʂɂ
΂̑傫Ȑ΂܂BāAɂ邱̃XCh
TCU[g̓̂悤Ɍ̂Ă܂B
̒ʂÂĂ؂ɕȊJꏊ܂B
̍\̏㕔ɂ͑̋܂B
̃XCh͐Ĥ悤Ɍ̂Ă܂B
T̂悤Ɍ̑傫Ȋ܂B
Ō̃XCh͕3[g̊ۂ΂y̏ɂ̂Ă
ꏊĂ܂B

E͈̕ËLBiaj3[gacross̎gA֌WwhereQbgB
@The last slide shows a place where a round stone,
@three meters across, is sitting on a base (8).
E֌W㖼whatA֌WwhereB
Ẽp[g͒PȂ󋵐Ȃ̂ŁAIȐݖ₾
@[͓˂܂Ȃ񂶂Ȃ́Hi͂ꂽ炷܂Bj

44 F񁗉p׋F04/09/27 21:58:29
>>43
āX肪Ƃ܂II
{ɏ܂B
MĉpT̎ɗՂ݂܂B

45 F񁗉p׋F04/09/29 00:00:44
Lesoon7@Grammar Point

@u悤Ɂcv\
i@@@@@@@@Fm@@@@@@@@@@@n\+that߁j
@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@b̒āEvE߂\B
1. I would like to suggest that the project be promoted.
2. Our leader order that we should work together.
3. The rule requires that this form should be written in English.

Auv\
i@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@j
݂▢ɂċN肻ɂȂƂ肷B
1. If a plant should become extinct in the wild, with its seeds kept in a seed bank, it will not be lost forever.
2. If I should fail the exam, what would my parents say?
3. If I were to live again, I would like to be a singer.
cf. rȂB

46 F񁗉p׋F04/09/29 05:20:36
B

R͂̌v̑iĂB
i͋_ŋΖs悤B
܂ɂƂ̏ɑ΂Ă͉pł̋LڂKvƂĂB

쐶EɐAłƂĂAV[hoNɕۑ킪̂
iɐA͎ȂB
ɗAe͓{S낤ˁB
ĂѐlƂA̎ɂȂ肽B

47 F񁗉p׋F04/10/01 20:18:29

48 F񁗉p׋F04/10/01 21:01:38
̏Zl͂΂΂I

49 F񁗉p׋F04/10/01 21:02:35
ЉlȂ̂ŋȏȂ狳ȏKChŕ׋悤Ǝv̂ł
NẺpTAÛłɂ܂HmZ
͇UCƂUBƂ悤ȋĈłAAAXjOƂ
ǂ݂Ƃ̖{ĕʂȂłH狳ĂBƃe[v
Ă̂ł傤H

50 F񁗉p׋F04/10/01 21:13:33
>>49
ЉlłȏB߂߁B
ŵȂm200~炢ȁB
⏕ނɂĂ͂悭܂B

51 F񁗉p׋F04/10/02 03:01:14
ȏ700~炢邾c

52 F񁗉p׋F04/10/02 03:10:00
BuȂvuł낤ɁvȂǂ\
i@@@@{@@@@j
i@@@j猩i@@@j̎_́i@@@jEi@@@@jEi@@@j\B
1. People would have thought that they were dead.
2. You could have come with us if you had arrived in time.
3. Our teacher could have given us an easier test, but he didn't.
cf. ̂Q̕rȂB
@@The seeds could be used in the future.
@@The seeds could have been used at that time.

Cu낤vuƎvvȂǂ\
i@@@@@j
i@@@jAi@@@jȋ^B
1. Would you believe me?
2. I would say no to your offer.
3. I would like to join some international volunteer group.

53 F񁗉p׋F04/10/02 03:12:12
>>49

@@@@@@@@@,,\]D@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@ r-A@@@@Q,--,A@@@
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@@@@@@@@@@@@ށR_/ .R_.,,,,--\\\\\-m_,^,,^@@@@ l@@ ,"@
@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@ M@@@@@@@@@@@@ ށ]''"M@@@@@@@@''"

54 F񁗉p׋F04/10/03 00:17:59
Lesoon 7@Grammar Point @@

@u悤Ɂcv\thatߒł͓͌A܂shouldpB
i@ @݁@ Fm@ āEvE߁@ n\+that߁j
@ ̎_ł͎ĂȂ@ b̒āEvE߂\B
1. I would like to suggest that the project be promoted.@̌v悪i悤ɒĂB
2. Our leader order that we(should)work together.@i͋ɓ悤ɌB
3. The rule requires that this form(should)be written in English.@̌܂ɂ΂͉̏̂pŏׂ

55 FF04/10/03 12:41:11
ˌX@SPECTRUM@Lesson16

Here@the silhouette in paint of a man mowing a lawn.
łB낵肢܂II

56 F񁗉p׋F04/10/06 00:40:01
XXg

57 F񁗉p׋F04/10/07 20:38:58
bqnvmULesson7̘a󂨊肢܂B
pup܂B

58 F񁗉p׋F04/10/07 20:54:28
Lesson7-1
How many of you have seen the movie Jurassic Park? It is an about what happens when some scientists bring dexciting movie inosaurs back to life.
The dinosaurs have been extinct for millions and millions of years, but they are brought back to life by using their DNA.
DNA is a molecule with a code that contains everything needed to built a living thing. Some scientists believe that if you have its DNA, you can make a living thing that has become extinct.
But up until now, no one has been able to bring an extinct animal back to life. Jurassic Park is science fiction.
What would you think if I told you that living things that have become extinct can be brought back to life? What if I told you that this is not science fiction but science fact?
Would you believe me?
Look at this plant. Would you believe that this plant was once extinct and that is has been brought back to life? Well, it is true.

59 F񁗉p׋F04/10/07 21:10:20
Lesson7-2
In 1922 an English scientist discovered an Egyptian kingfs tomb in the Valley of the Kings,
where he found have thought that they were dead, but he was able to use the seeds from these peas to grow new plants.
These peas are now planted and grown all over the world, including England, America, and Japan.
Just like the DNA in Jurassic Park, the seeds contain the code necessary to build a living plant.
Science fiction becomes fact.
The Millennium Seed Bank you are visiting today is trying to conserve plants for the future by collecting and storing seeds from all over England and the world.
Since seeds contain the code necessary to make living things, we can use seed banks to save endangered species.
Why are we putting so much effort into this project? Why do we need to conserve plants?
Most importantly, plants are the basis of life on Earth. They provide food for almost all forms of life, including thousands of animals,
birds, and millions of insects. Since not a few plants have been lost, the worldfs other living things dependent upon them must have disappeared too.

60 F񁗉p׋F04/10/07 21:59:41
Lesson7-3
The human cost of the loss of plants would be even more terrible. Plants provide food, fuel, and building materials.
Plants are the source of a great many medicines. Already, 25 percent of our medicines come from plants.
Yet less than one-fifth of the worldfs plants have been studied for the possible benefits they could bring.
We have to keep in mind that plants are often lot before we know anything about how much good they could bring to society.

If a plant should become extinct in the wild, with its seeds kept in a seed bank, it will not be lost forever.
Seed banks are also a very efficient means of conserving plants, because the seeds take very little space and require little attention.
Many thousands of seeds can be stored for each species in a seed bank. As many seeds as there are people in a city could be conserved in a single bottle!

The seeds stored in seed banks could be used in the future to restore environments, or to increase numbers of endangered plants in the wild.
They can be used in scientific research to find new ways in which plants benefit society such as in medicine, agriculture, or industry.

61 F񁗉p׋F04/10/07 22:18:27
Lesson7-4
I would like to emphasize that conserving diversity within a given species is just as important as it is to conserve different species.
Every individual plant has its own characteristics, given it an advantage in a particular environment.
The more varieties there are for a given species, the greater the chances are for the species to survive.

Seed banks are helping us fight the loss of global plant diversity.
In one place we can keep seeds for all kinds of plants from all over the world | grasses from the tropics,
plants from our fields and gardens, are wild plants that have never been changed by the hands of human beings.

We have been trying to save the worldfs rain forests, grasslands, and wetlands, but even national parks have no guarantee of long-term security.
Although seed banks cannot replace the natural environment, they can offer an insurance service to other conservation techniques.

Finally I would like to suggest that the seed bank project be promoted even further in the rest of the world.

62 F񁗉p׋F04/10/07 22:19:14
낵肢܂B

63 F񁗉p׋F04/10/07 22:21:49
>>62
ttp://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/

64 F񁗉p׋F04/10/09 02:34:38
ʂȓw͂

65 F񁗉p׋F04/10/13 19:46:07
Crown English Series I@̃KCh̖{̖OĂB

66 F񁗉p׋F04/10/16 16:32:28
yPowwow ENGLISH COURSEUA22y[Wz
LESSON 3-1
My father was a diplomat, so we lived in many places in the
world. When I was in sixth grade, we moved to Britain from Egypt.
I was put in a boarding school that seemed very strict.
It was a famous prep school, and everyone was serious about
studying. Gradually the poorer students came to be looked down on.
By the time I got into ninth grade, I was at the bottom of the class.
What was worse was that one day I fought with an older student.

67 F񁗉p׋F04/10/16 16:32:54
yPowwow ENGLISH COURSEUA23y[Wz
LESSON 3-1
He warned me to be careful when I was walking down the hall
with my hands in my pockets. I got angry and hit him in the face.
For that, I was suspended from school for a month. I returned to
japan and stayed with my uncle in Osaka. It was at a book-
store there that I found Uemura Naomi's book, Seishun wo Yama
ni Kakete.
"Mountain climbing?" I thought. I looked through the pages. It
looked interesting, so I bought it. Never did I imagine that it was
going to change my life

68 F񁗉p׋F04/10/16 16:33:29
̂Qy[W̘a󂨂˂܂B

69 F񁗉p׋F04/10/16 16:52:16
>>66
͊̕OB玄iƑj͐Ê̏ꏊɏZ񂾁B
UN̂ƂACMXuWɈzBƂĂ
S̊wZɓB͗Lȗ\ZŁA݂ȕ׋ɔMSB
ɂł̈k͌ŷ悤ɂȂBXNɂȂ܂łɁA
̓NXŃrBɂ悭ȂƂ́AN̐kƂ񂩂
ƂƂB

70 F񁗉p׋F04/10/16 17:09:10
>>67
|PbgɎĘLĂƁAނ͎ɒӂ悤ɌB
i|PbgȂ񂩎˂ŕĂ񂶂ˁ[Iƒӂj
͓{Ĕނ̊BꂪRňꃖwɂȂB{ɖ߂A
ɂ邨̂Ƃő؍݂BAȂ̖{utRɂāv
̖̂͂{B
uRɓoHvƎvBy[WڂʂBʔ̂ŁA
wBꂪ̐lς邾낤Ƃ͑z炵ĂȂB

71 F478F04/10/16 19:14:45
>>69-70

72 F񁗉p׋F04/10/17 00:09:10
>>65
HP

73 F񁗉p׋F04/10/17 05:23:34

Safe and snug in her sealed-off nest, the female settles down to lay her eggs.
There are usually only two or three of them, and they are soft to the tough.
These eggs are glued together and are kept warm by the mother's big furry body for about ten days before they are ready to hatch.
During this time she does not feed.
Despite her hunger she remains inside the chamber for the whole ten days, with her body curled protectively around her babies.

The babies, when they hatch, are tiny-not quite as long as your fingernail.
Most Australian mammales keep their newborn young in a pouch in the fur on the underside of the mother, but the platypus does not have a pouch and cannot offer them this kind of protection.
This is why it is important to keep them inside a safe nest for the first week of their lives.

74 F񁗉p׋F04/10/17 05:25:49

The babies soon start to lick the milk that is coming from their mother's nipples.
Unlike other mammals her nipples are covered with soft fur.
So, they must lick the milk that they find coming out of her fur.

After about sixteen weeks the young are ready to go for their first swim and to find their own food.
they set off down the tunnel, which the mother opens for them, and jump into the water.
At first they have little success in hunting, but this is not important because their mother will continue to feed them and protect them for several more weeks yet.

A month later the young platypuses can finally take care of themselves and the mother's task is over.

The world of animals is full of surprising discoveries.
Some people imagine that we know all the answers and that there is little more to be learned.
How wrong they are!
Every year new facts come to light, giving us a clearer picture of the strange and wonderful creatures with which we share this small planet.

Đ\󂠂܂B낵肢܂B

75 F񁗉p׋F04/10/19 18:19:47
mammalesĉ

76 FȂȂF04/10/19 20:50:35
gĂ܂肵ꂳuJmnVv̖ꂽŁAꂳ
uJmnVv͗gߎn߂܂B
ʂQR̗Y݂܂B͐GƏ_炩̂łB̗
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ꂳ̃ttт̑̂ɕ܂ĉ߂Ă̂łB
̊ԁAꂳ͉Hׂ܂B

77 FȂȂF04/10/19 20:59:53
ĂĂAꂳ́AԂVی삷悤ɑ̂ۂ߂āA܂܂
POԂ̕o邱ƂȂ߂܂B
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قƂǂ̃I[XgA̚Mނ͂ꂳ̂̉ɂт̐
|Pbg̒ɐ܂ꂽ΂̐ԂVĂ܂B

78 FȂȂF04/10/19 21:03:19
AJmnVɂ́Â悤ȃ|PbgȂ̂ŁAVɂ̗l
ی񋟂邱ƂłȂ̂łB
ŁAl̍ŏ̈TԂSȑ̒ŎqǂĂ̂
ƂĂdvȂƂɂȂĂ̂łB

79 FȂȂF04/10/19 21:18:33

ԂV͂ɕe̓񂩂痬oĂ~Nrߎn߂܂Bق̚MނƂ͈
JmnV̓͏_炩тɕĂ܂BAԂV͂ꂳ
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܂AƂ̂ꂳ񂪎qǂɂ܂TԃGTAی삵Ă

80 FȂȂF04/10/19 21:27:37
PAqǂ̃JmnV͐Ɏ̖ʓ|݂邱Ƃł悤
ȂAꂳ̖ڂ͏I܂B
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̂łB

81 F񁗉p׋F04/10/20 02:29:53
ȏł͂ȂAAJ̐VLȂ̂łǂ肢܂B

A judge has ruled that Northern Arizona University
violated the civil rights of white male professors by
failing to give them raises similar to those received by
others. This is the latest development in a lawsuit that
was filed in 1995.

82 F񁗉p׋F04/10/20 02:33:26
߂ȂɂƃX܂EEEB

83 F񁗉p׋F04/10/20 02:42:58
>>81
kA]iw͑̋Ɠl̒グȂƂ
lj̋̎sNQAƂ͉ٔB
1995Nɔiׂ̍ŐV̓WJłB

84 F񁗉p׋F04/10/20 03:35:23
>>83

܂[[[

85 F񁗉p׋F04/10/21 16:53:57
MILESTONEUDisappearing Species̑SpTĂłA
ǂTCg܂񂩁H

86 F73F04/10/21 22:22:56
>>76
JȖ肪Ƃ܂B
Xy~XĂ܂ˁAXC}ZłB

87 F񁗉p׋F04/10/28 23:50:32
one world@̘aTCgm܂񂩁H

88 F񁗉p׋F04/10/29 22:05:56

89 F񁗉p׋F04/10/30 21:22:30

If you were lucky enough to be near the stage,people behind you might look like Photo.
Photo C shows the audience's joyful faces and their excited movements more vividly than Photo B.
Photo B delivers little information about their feelings because it showsmainly the audience's backs.
Photos taken from different messages.
As you see here, people will use a photo that gives you the impression they want you to feel.

90 F񁗉p׋F04/10/31 01:53:09
>>89
^ǂ߂ɂ̂ȂA̐lʐ^̂悤Ɍ邩ȂB
ʐ^BɔׁAʐ^C͊ϋq̊т̕\ƃGLTCg𐶂ƎʂoĂB
ʐ^B͊\قƂǊ܂܂ĂȂA͎Ɋϋq̔wʂoĂ
łBʐ^͂낢ȃbZ[WƂɂĎBeĂB
ł킩悤ɁAʐ^ĝ͐lɊƂĂ炢ۂ邽߂łB

ӖBɑΉp͌tĂƎv܂B

91 F񁗉p׋F04/10/31 22:38:27
>>90肪Ƃ܂B
݂܂AȂł肢܂B

Let's look at another photo to learn one more important thing.
It is about framing.Framing is choosing what is in the picture and what is not.
What do you see in Photo D?
You see two girls chatting in the street.
But once you see Photo E,
you understand much more about their situation and your feelings are very defferent from before.
The choices made in framing can change the viewer's understanding of reality.
All visual message (newspaper photos, documentary films and TV news) are framed and edited by photographers,
camera crew and editors.
It mean visual messages you seein your daily life deliver the senders' messages.
Now you that you need some basic "grammar'' to read visual messages.
Whenever you watch or read messages, try you check the following points:
1. Think about from which position (distance, angle and side ) the photo is taken.
2. Try to imagine what might be happening outside the scene or framed picture.

92 F񁗉p׋F04/10/31 22:46:44
"Media literacy'' is the ability to understand how the mass media works and how images and information affect your feelings.
Things you've learned in this lesson are just a biginning.
Visual messages are always created to affect you in some way.
So, it's important to be aware and make important choices about what you are seeing.
then the news you see and read about will be useful information.

93 F񁗉p׋F04/11/01 01:10:16
ЂMy English CompositionA܂
ołA Stepping Stone to English GrammargĂlAgĂl܂񂩁H

94 FȂȂF04/11/01 22:22:12
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95 FȂȂF04/11/01 22:30:32
ufBAeV[vƂ̂̓}XfBAǂ̂悤ȓ
f񂪂ǂ̂悤ɐl̊ɉe^邩𗝉\͂łB
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96 F񁗉p׋F04/11/01 23:34:43
>>94-95
Ӓv܂

97 FȂȂF04/11/02 22:10:43
ǂ܂āB͂ƂǂςԈႢƎvB
Ƃ̎悭ĕ׋ĂˁB

98 F񁗉p׋F04/11/03 16:33:24
My neme is Lucy Aragon. Iam working at Cibola National Forest.
I chose to be a forest ranger because I loved nature.
When I was young,I used to go camping and hiking with my famiry.
Later,I went to college and studied botany,geology,and ecology.
I worked in the forests during the summer vacation. I became a forest ranger in 1992.

}ł̂łA낵˂܂B

99 FȂȂF04/11/03 19:27:07
ċȏȂ́H
u̖O̓[V[EASłBV{XтœĂ܂B
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ċx݂ɐXђnтœ܂BPXXQNɐXѕۈɂȂ܂Bv

ƂȏЉ̂悤łB

100 FʒuF04/11/03 21:48:25
܂AbqnvmCObVT[U[YP̂kdrrnmV
̑SEӖ󂭂炳B肪m@@@H

101 F񁗉p׋F04/11/03 21:53:49
>>100
pI

102 F񁗉p׋F04/11/03 22:09:39
>>99

Powwow ENGLISH COURSE I@ƂłB

103 FȂȂF04/11/04 21:33:03
ǂ܁B
PowwowāucvĂӖĒmĂH
ƂƂ̓AJZ̋FƂӖ悤łB
́upTvƂȖڂŎgȏȂ̂łH

104 F񁗉p׋F04/11/05 19:04:24
Lesson 9i[vgj

The Tyger
Tyger! Tyger! burning bright,
In the forests of the night,
What immortal hand or eye
Could frame thy fearful symmetry?
In what distant deeps or skies
Burnt the fire of thine eyes?
On what wings dare he aspire?
What the hand dare sieze the fire?
And what shoulder, & what art,
Could twist the sinews of thy heart?
And when thy heart began to beat,
What the hammer? what the chain?
In what furnace was thy brain?
What the anvil? what dread grasp
When the stars threw down their spears,
And water'd heaven with their tears,
Did he smile his work to see?
Did he who made the Lamb make thee?
Tyger! Tyger! burning bright
In the forests of the night,
What immortal hand or eye
Dare frame thy fearful symmetry?

105 F񁗉p׋F04/11/05 19:07:30
Lesson 9i[vgja

ՂIՂIƔR
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܂ǂȌǂȋZ
܂̐S̋؂˂蓾H
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Ƃ͂ǂȒƁH͂ǂȍH
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̌̑𓊂낵
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ern_܂nꂽH
ՂIՂIƔR
ł낮̖̐X
ǂȕs̎܂͖ڂ
܂̕|낵ϐĂH

106 F񁗉p׋F04/11/05 19:46:30
tpwĂ}ق񂾂
sꔭ

107 F񁗉p׋F04/11/07 12:17:52
>>103
cƂӖłEEEImȂłB
mAƂŐ搶ӖĂƎvłY܂B
pIōZNgȏłˁB

108 FʒuF04/11/08 22:13:19
ق̂ƂŏłǁAԎx悤ȂłŁEEE
󂵂Ă炢łǁEEE

People achieved greater freedom and equality,
and seemed to be closer to the dream of living@a happy life.

The people photos here will show you what people like you and me went through
in the twentieth century.

As you look at them, ask yourself: "How would you feel if these were photos
of your own family and friends"?

Some will shock you, some may make you sad or angry.

109 F񁗉p׋F04/11/08 22:14:06

110 F񁗉p׋F04/11/09 00:36:41
yPowwow ENGLISH COURSETA53y[Wz
LESSON6-4
The encounter with Clown changed Jacques Mayol's course of life.
He was offered a job at the Seaquarium, and he began to work as a trainer.
He had a lot of things to do. One of them was to dive every two hours
to the bottom of the main tank and feed the hungry dolphins with his own hands.
This was a hard job. But he soon found it enjoyable.
He was able to see Clown very often.
One sunny winter day, at lunch time, Jacques jumped into the cold waterof the mein tank.
He wanted to swim with Clown. She approached him at once and signed for him to follow her.
It was certain that she was waiting for him.
Every day, at the same time, Jacques swam with Clown. It continued for weeks.
He had nothing to teach her. On the contrary, he learned everything from her.
At last, he was able to stay under water for as long as three and a half minutes.
Clown and Jacques were not any longer a dolphin and a man, but just a mammal and a mammal.

111 F񁗉p׋F04/11/09 00:37:56
łA낵肢܂B

112 F񁗉p׋F04/11/09 07:49:23
܂A110̖{̏ォ7sڃXyԈႢĂ܂B
waterof the mein tankƂȂĂ܂Awater of the main tankłB
낵˂܂B

113 FȂȂF04/11/09 22:52:53
lX͂葽̎RƕBAKȐ𑗂閲ɋ߂Â悤B

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ʐ^ƂɎgɎ̂悤ȂƂ₤Ă݂ȂB
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ɂ͂ȂɃVbN^悤Ȏʐ^邾낤AȂ߂܂
{ڂ肷ʐ^邾낤B

114 FȂȂF04/11/09 23:11:40
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NEƃWbN͂CJƐlԁiƂ֌Wjł͂ȂȂAMނ
MނƂԕƂȂ̂łB

115 F񁗉p׋F04/11/10 18:54:39
>>114

116 FȂȂF04/11/10 22:12:46
ǂ܂āB
ԈĂƎvƂ悭ĂˁB

117 F񁗉p׋F04/11/12 22:00:09
ǂȂCROWNTLessonV-S󂵂Ă炦܂iDMGj
{͉Ɂc

118 F񁗉p׋F04/11/12 22:19:32
yCROWN T@Lesson7-4z
So photographs tell us a lot.
They show us what happened in the past.
They sometimes show us things we may not wish to see.
The twentieth century was a century of war.
There were two world wars, and a cold war,
and smaller wars all over the world.
A Japanese journalist even called the twentieth century
"thirty-six thousand days of suffering."
It is perhaps difficult to find any sign of hope in the photos here,
but we can if we try.
Kim Phuc's story is a good example. With warm support from a great
many people, she now enjoys a family life in Canada.
She says, "I have to show my son what happened to his mom,to her country,
and that there should never be war again."
There should never be war again.
This is the message we would like the photographs of
this exhibition to bring to you today.
I would like to leave you with the thought
that all this happened not so long ago.
Thank you.

119 FȂȂF04/11/13 12:11:46
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ʐ^͉ߋɉN̂XɋĂ܂B
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܂AEŁíjȐ푈܂B
{̃W[iXg͂QOIuꂵ݂̂RUOOOv
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120 FȂȂF04/11/13 12:23:47
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vƎv܂B
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121 F񁗉p׋F04/11/16 18:53:07
The marvelous richness of human experience would lose something of rewarding joy if there were no limitations to overcome.
The hilltop hour would not be half so wonderful if there were no dark valleys to traverse.
@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@- Helen Keller -

ĂǂłH

122 FȂȂF04/11/16 21:16:13
wlԂ̌ȏf炵LAzׂEȂƂ
ꂽƂт̉邱Ƃ낤B
íjÂJԂ؂邱ƂȂR̒ł̎Ԃf炵
ƎvȂîƓȂ̂łBjx

܂AwP[͂Rdz邱ƂŁi̐lj{
LȌoƂƂĂ񂶂Ȃł傤EEEB

123 F܂F04/11/16 21:54:03
ONE WORLDT
LESSON7 MEDIA LITERACY

Visual messages are always created to affect you in someway.
SO,it's important to be aware and make tha news you see and read about will be usefull informathion.

124 F܂F04/11/16 21:55:51
ݖYłG
x󂻂Ƃ̂łA܂܂󂹂Ȃ̂ŁA󂵂Ă炦ƊłB

125 F񁗉p׋F04/11/17 20:55:38
>>119,120

126 FȂȂF04/11/17 21:19:31
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^邽߂ɏɍグ̂łBłCĂȂǂ񂾂
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uǎҁvɂȂĂB

127 FȂȂF04/11/17 21:21:11
>>125
ǂ܂āBԈĂƂXƎv̂ŎƂ

128 F܂F04/11/18 21:41:05
ȂȂA肪Ƃ܂II
܂I

129 FȂȂF04/11/19 21:13:14
ǂ܂āA܂BƂ悭ĊԈႢ狳ĂB
Ƃ One World ċȏKChȂ́Hsւłˁ[B

130 F܂F04/11/23 09:07:02
Ƃ΂łOO
One WorldA{ƂŒTĂSRKChȂłG
goǁAȂ悤łBsցcB

131 F񁗉p׋F04/11/26 00:59:26
CROWN[I]Lesson67sڂȂłc
I knew that somehow I would go to Africa to live with animals, study them,
̢somehowĤł͢ǂɂģƢǂ킯ǂ̕
Kł?? ǂȂĉ

132 F񁗉p׋F04/11/26 07:31:19
>>131
ꂼǂ̌tijɂ邩lĂ݂킩B

ǂɂāi炩̌i@jŁj낤iwould goɂj
ǂ킯Ăiknewɂj

̕łsomehowthat߂̒ɂ̂ŁA
that߂̊O̓ɂ邱Ƃ͂肦ȂB

łǂ炩킩łH

133 F񁗉p׋F04/11/26 18:55:12
!!Ȃق!ǂɂģ̕
₷񓚂肪Ƃ܂^^
wǂɂāvAtJ֍sx Ƃwǂ킯AtJ֍sxƂ
lĂ܂c; ܂

134 F񁗉p׋F04/11/26 19:09:46
>>133
somehowwould gou肾vłȂ
u낤vƂӖAuǂɂāvƖ󂷂A
u炩̂ŁvƖ󂷂قƎv܂B
uǂɂĂ낤vႿƓ{ςłB

135 F񁗉p׋F04/11/26 19:38:48
>>133
I knew that somehow I would go to Africa to live with animals, study them,

ƈꏏɐAAɂĖ{߂ɁA

ɂĖ{낤ƂƂ͒mĂB

136 F񁗉p׋F04/11/26 23:11:11
݂܂񂪃jR̂W|RS󂵂Ă肢܂I

ŁAȂ񂩓̂łp͈ȉɍڂ܂B낵肢܂B

137 F񁗉p׋F04/11/26 23:14:45
W|R
The second key to being a good speaker is to follow the motto of the Boy Scouts.
\\Be prepared.
You can prepare in any way you like.
You can write your speech out, and read it word for word.
You can speak from an outline, or use cards with notes.
Whatever method you use, donft spend the whole speech with your eyes on the paper.
Be sure to practice your speech enough so hat you can look up often at your audience.

If the audience understands your main ideas at the beginning, they will follow you more easily through the body of your speech.
At the end, try to summarize your most important points in slightly different words from the ones you used in your opening.

138 F񁗉p׋F04/11/26 23:17:21
W|S
Donft stay serious if you donft have to. Even if youfre talking on a serious subject, most audiences will welcome a good joke.
Humor is most effective when it reminds the audience of their own experiences.
After the laughter, you can relate the joke to the points in your own speech by saying.
I think we shouldnft make problem]solving more difficult than necessary.
Talk is the most important form of social conversation.
So why not develop our skills to become the best speakers we can be?

139 FȂȂF04/11/26 23:32:29
ǂbɂȂ邽߂̓ڂ̌̓{[CXJEg̃bg[EEEi܂j
uBvɏ]ƂłB
Dȕ@ŏĂ悢̂łB
Xs[oǂł悢̂łB
TviAEgCĂājbĂAoꂽJ[h
pӂĂ悢̂łB
ǂ̂悤Ȏ@gɂAɖڂ𗎂Ƃ܂܃Xs[ĂSԂ₵Ă
ȂȂBpɂɒOɖڂ邱Ƃł悤ɁAKXs[\K悤ɂȂB
OŏɂȂ̏dvȃ|Cg𗝉ĂꂽȂAȂ̃Xs[̃{fBi^񒆂̑厖ȕj
ʂāAeՂɂȂ̌ƂĂ邱Ƃ𗝉Ă邱Ƃł낤B
ŌɁAŏ̃I[vjOijłȂĝƂ͏ႤtłȂ̌ł؂ȃ|Cg
v񂷂悤ɓw߂ȂB

140 FȂȂF04/11/26 23:42:36
ȂĂ悤Ȃ炭^ʖڂŒʂƂȂƂłBƂ[ȘbbĂƂł唼̒O
ʔW[NԂ̂łB
[A͒OɎ̑̌Ɏv点邱ƂłƂʓIłB
΂Nɂ́AȂ͂̃W[NƂȂXs[̒ŋĂ|Cguv
ƌƂŊ֘At邱Ƃł܂B
͉XKvȏɓׂł͂ȂƎv܂B
b͎Ќ̂߂̉b̒ōłdvȂ̂łB
ł玄ł邩ǂbɂȂ邽߂̋Zp𔭓W悤ł͂܂񂩁B

141 FPRUF04/11/26 23:56:44
[!!Șa󂾁IaTCg̃weRȖƂ͈Ⴂ܂B
ƂĂ₷łA肪Ƃ܂B
ȗǃXȂĥ܂₪ǂ낵肢܂^^

142 FȂȂF04/11/27 11:51:48
>>141
₠AȂƂȂłBƂȂB
͕ȂƂłB
After the laughter, you can relate the joke to the points in your own speech by saying.
̌AĂ܂񂩁HbȂ悤ȂłB
ԈႢƎv܂̂ł悭Ƃ𕷂Ă悩

143 F񁗉p׋F04/11/27 11:59:41
قƂɊԈႢ

144 F񁗉p׋F04/11/27 16:15:54
test

145 F񁗉p׋F04/11/27 16:26:09
W̉pS

146 F񁗉p׋F04/11/27 16:27:48
W̉pS

147 F񁗉p׋F04/11/27 18:31:23
ttp://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/

148 F񁗉p׋F04/11/28 00:45:03
Asians who take this test are 70 percent more likely than Americans
to notice the background.

̕thanĂ̂Americans ݂̂ɂ(?)łˁH
ȂƂȂŔf̂łA@IȌɂ߂͂łH
łH

ƁAmore likey than more likelÿӖ̈ႢĂB

149 F񁗉p׋F04/11/28 00:49:59
̏ꍇ́A̍\yѕ̗Americaɂ܂B
More likely than ͔rłB
More Likely@͋łB

150 F141F04/11/28 01:27:28
>>142
yjwZɍs܂BȂ͍Ă܂BwÊꕶłA͂肠̒̕ʂȂ̂łB

u΂̌ɁAȂ͂̃W[NƂȂXs[̒ŋĂ|Cg𔭌邱Ƃɂ(H)֘At邱Ƃł܂Bv
ƌĂ܂BsayinguAvƂӖ邻łB

āA݂܂񂪂̃XōĂуjRä˗肢łB͈͂Lesson7ȂłB
͎̕ł󂵂̂łAȂ񂩂܂肱ȂĥB
V1EQERȉɍڂƎv܂B낵ΐ̌{肢܂B
(LessonWS͂Ƒ҂ĉBȏwZɂ̂ť)

151 F141F04/11/28 01:30:36
V|P
I was running into the stadium with the Olympic torch in my mind.
All the people in the stadium were watching me, and on TV, millions of people around the world too.
I was running with an artificial right leg.
I lost part of my right arm and part of my right leg when I was working to remove landmines three years before.
In the stadium, many smiling children were waiting for me.
They danced around me happily.
As I looked at their faces, in my mind I could also see the faces of poor disabled children I had met in Cambodia.
I saw the face of girl who had stepped on a mine and lost her legs.
There was also a boy who had touched a mine that looked like a toy and lost his eyesight.
Every day on earth, about 70 people step on landmines and are injured or loose their lives. I couldnft forget this fact, even during the Olympic Games@\\days of hopes and dreams for the future.

152 F141F04/11/28 01:33:36
V|Q
I was a member of a volunteer organization, HALO.
HALO,s job was to remove landmines in old war areas.
It also taught local people the way to clear landmines.
I was sent to Cambodia and then to Mozambique.
One day, I was checking the cause of a landmine accident in a village in Mozambique.
The day before, a young man had been killed while removing a mine. The sun was high in the sky and it was hot.
The job took a lot of careful, patient work.
It was no longer that I felt very weak. Too much sun, I thought.
I need to rest somewhere.
I took three steps back along the same path I had come by.
On my third step, gBang!h
My body was thrown up in the air, and then fell hard against the ground.
Everything was quiet.
I was lying on my stomach.
I tried to lift my right arm but it wouldnft move.
I looked down at my right leg.
It had been lost from the knee down.

153 F141F04/11/28 01:36:35
It was fortunate I survived the accident.
But sometimes I thought, gDying might be the easiest thing to do.h
In a hospital in South Africa, my right arm was cut off below the elbow.
Later, I was moved to a hospital in London.
I started learning to use an artificial arm and leg.
With my new arm, I was soon able to make phone calls, use a computer, and so on. However, using my new artificial leg was much more difficult, and painful.
I felt irritated and depressed because I wanted to return to a normal life.
One Sunday I saw the London Marathon on TV.
To win was the only goal of the runners.
Suddenly I realized that it is very important to have clear goals.
I decided to run in the London Marathon the following year.
I was pleased that I now had a clear goal to reach.
I slept soundly that night.
Later, the mass media heard about my plan.
The marathon became a charity event to make money for landmine victims in Cambodia.

154 FȂȂF04/11/28 11:15:47
V|P
̓IsbÑg[ɂđăX^WAɓĂ䂫܂B
X^WAɂl͊FA܂AerʂĐẺSl̐lX߂Ă܂B
͐lHIȉEijgđĂ܂B
͉ErƉËꕔONOɒnƂĂ鎞Ɏ܂B
X^WAł̓jRjR̎qǂ҂󂯂Ă܂B
qǂ͎̎ŃssyɗxĂ܂B
̎qǂ̊ĂƎ͐S̒ŎJ{WAłn̂̕sRȎqǂ̊邱Ƃł܂B
͒n𓥂ŗ̎q̊܂B
̂悤ȌnɐGĎ͂N܂B
̒nł͖A悻VOl̐ln𓥂݁AA肵Ă܂B
̓IsbN̊---ւ̊]▲̊ԁAłA̎Y邱Ƃo܂łB

155 FȂȂF04/11/28 18:08:54
V|Q
̓n[Ƃ{eBAO[ṽo[łB
n[̂Ƃ͐̂̐퓬悩nP邱ƂłB
n[͂܂An̐lXɒn̓P̎dĂ܂B
̓J{WAAꂩUr[Nɔh܂B
̂ƁA̓Ur[N̑ŋNn̎̂̌𒲍Ă܂B
̑Oɂ͂҂nPɎł܂Bz͋̍ƂɂAĈ͍łB
̎dɂ͂ƂĂӐ[AĔEϋƂKvƂĂ܂B
͑̂Ă悤Ɋ܂Bz˂񂾂Ǝ͎v܂B
͂ǂŋxKv܂B
͎̂ƓO߂܂B
OڂŁuo[Bv
̑̂͋󒆂ɓoAꂩnʂɋłt悤ɓ|܂B
SĂÂɂȂ܂B
͂ɂāiԂɂȂāj˂Ă܂B
͉Eɘrグ悤Ƃ܂ẢE͓Ƃ܂łB
Eł͂ЂǂĂ܂B
͉E낵܂B
E̕G牺͂ȂȂĂ܂B

156 FȂȂF04/11/28 18:09:58

It was fortunate I survived the accident.
But sometimes I thought, gDying might be the easiest thing to do.h
In a hospital in South Africa, my right arm was cut off below the elbow.
Later, I was moved to a hospital in London.
I started learning to use an artificial arm and leg.
With my new arm, I was soon able to make phone calls, use a computer, and so on. However, using my new artificial leg was much more difficult, and painful.
I felt irritated and depressed because I wanted to return to a normal life.
One Sunday I saw the London Marathon on TV.
To win was the only goal of the runners.
Suddenly I realized that it is very important to have clear goals.
I decided to run in the London Marathon the following year.
I was pleased that I now had a clear goal to reach.
I slept soundly that night.
Later, the mass media heard about my plan.
The marathon became a charity event to make money for landmine victims in Cambodia.

157 FȂȂF04/11/28 18:25:05
̎̂ɑςĐȂ炦͍̂K^łB
łX͎̂悤ɍl܂Buł܂ȒPȂBvƁB
AtJ̕a@Ŏ̘r͕I牺ؒf܂B
̌A̓h̕a@ɓ]@܂B
͋Ƌg@gɕtn߂܂B
̐VrŎ͂܂ȂdbARs[^[g蓙ł悤ɂȂ܂B
Ȃ玄̐V́ijƓAɂ݂𔺂܂B
͕ʂ̐ɖ߂肽ăCC݂܂B
ĵƁA̓erŃh}\Ă܂B
i}\Łj邱Ƃ҂̃S[łB
ˑR͖mȃS[ƂƂĂ厖ƂƂɋCÂ܂B
̗N̓h}\ő邱ƂɌ߂܂B
BׂmȃS[ƂƂŎ͊Ȃ܂B
̖͂n܂B
ɁA}XfBǍv𕷂܂B
̃}\ij̓J{WA̒nQ҂̂߂ɂW߂邽߂
eBCxgɂȂ܂B

158 FVlF04/11/28 19:46:02
͂߂܂āAˑRł͂̕󂵂Ă܂
ił΂悭󂵂Ăj肢܂m(__)m

The world is a better place when you cause a sad person to smile,
when you make a dog wag its tail, or when you water a thirsty plant.

159 F񁗉p׋F04/11/28 20:06:07
>>158
߂݂ɂꂽl΂܂Ai@ɂājۂU点A
Aɐ^āiājAE͂
΂炵ꏊɂȂ܂B

160 FVlF04/11/28 20:07:49

łI

161 FVlF04/11/28 20:40:34
A long long long time ago the Northlands were much colder than they are now.
It was so-o-o cold that \ you may not believe \ this even thoughts froze.

If you thought, "How cold it is!" for example, letters of ice appeared above your head and
So in the cold Northlands everyone tried not to thinkGeveryone was afraid that everyone else might read their thoughts.
No bears, no penguins, no seals \ nobody thought anything.

162 FVlF04/11/28 20:42:00
i܂j

A long long long time ago the Northlands were much colder than they are now.
It was so-o-o cold that \ you may not believe \ this even thoughts froze.
If you thought, "How cold it is!" for example, letters of ice appeared above your head and
So in the cold Northlands everyone tried not to thinkGeveryone was afraid that everyone else might read their thoughts.
No bears, no penguins, no seals \ nobody thought anything.

163 FVlF04/11/28 20:59:25
݂܂I@Wal-Rus ZC,E E-EI Ei,MB

One day Wal-Rus was lying on his own special piece of ice.
His eyes were closed.
He was just thinking, "Well, well...." And these letters were floating over his head
Suddenly E-EI put her head up out of the sea.
"Hey, Wal, you know what?" she said.
"I've just come back from the Southlands.
It's hot there ! So hot.
that your thoughts don't freeze. "
"Is that right ?"
"Yeah It's true ! So, even if someone looks at you and thinks to himself that you have a very big bottom,
Itfs too hot for the letters to freeze. "
"Who says I've got a big bottom?" said Wal-Rus angrily.
"That's only an example ! Hey, why don't we get out of this cold place7 How
nice itfll be to be able to think without worrying about others.
I could think anything I wanted to in the Southlands."

164 FȂȂF04/11/28 22:36:13
AOɖ󂵂ƂȂB낤B
́Ak̓X͍ƊBƂĂ̂ŁAMȂȂǁA
ulvłĂ܂̂B
Ⴆ΁AuȂĊ񂾂낤IvƍlƂƁȀɕX̕
FɍlĂ邱Ƃǂ܂Ă܂̂B

Ă̂łB
FyMAUVAEEElȂ̂łB

165 FȂȂF04/11/28 22:55:33
̂ƃZC[E͎p̕X̌Ђ̏ɐQׂĂB
ڂ͕ĂB
ZC[ÉuƁAƁvƂlĂBƂ̕iƁAƂƂjނ̓̏ɕłB
ˑREi[MBC瓪B

u˂AZCAmĂHvƃEi[MBB
uHHvZC[E͂蓚B
u킽ˁA̍̓X獡AĂƂȂ̂B
͂ƂĂ̂BƂĂwlxȂ́Bv
u{Hv
u{BˁAꂩႦ΂Ȃ̂ƌĐS̒łȂ̂KƂĂ傫ĎvƂĂ
Ȃɂ͔ނlĂ邱ƂǂނƂ͂łȂ̂B
܂菋ĕ邱ƂȂ̂Bv
uǂAI̐K傫ȂČ́BvZC[E͓{ČB
ûƂbB˂ÅƂ납甲oȂH
̐lSzȂł̂l邱ƂłȂĂȂđfGł傤Iv
̍̓Xł͍lƂčl邱Ƃł̂B

166 F141F04/11/29 02:46:59
>>157
x΂ȂA肪Ƃ܂BŎƃobłI

wZł܂Ƃ₩ɚĂ\̋ȏaTCg{ɑ݂ĂłˁB
ƒTĂbオ܂B肪Ƃ܂B

167 FȂȂF04/11/29 20:38:50
>>166
obłȂƎvBƂ𕷂ĊԈႢĂB
Ȃŕ͋CŖ󂵂Ă邵B
yjƂȂăC}hLˁBTUȂH
by saying Ȃ񂩂ǂDɗȂǁA񍐂肪ƂB
wZ̐搶ς˂BL~݂ɓ̂kĂƂ́B

168 F񁗉p׋F04/12/02 19:45:42
Now we are delighted to be told by the chairman of one Japanese auto company that the quality of cars turned out by the companyfs factory in the North East is eevery bit as good as that of the car produced in Japan.f
And we should be delighted.
For this is further proof that just as the Japanese beat us at our own game we are now showing that we can beat them at it once again.

ǂȂB

169 FȂȂF04/12/02 21:19:50
{̎ԉЂ̉kAJ̍HŐYꂽԂ̕íuǂ̓_

Ƃč΂ƂłB
{ɉX͊ԂׂȂ̂łB
Ƃ̂ÂƂ́A傤Ǔ{lXg̃Q[ŉX𕉂
̂ƓlɁA܂xXiAJljX̃Q[œ{l
ƂłƂƂĂƂXȂ؋ł̂B

170 F񁗉p׋F04/12/02 22:30:45
>>169
Thanks a million.

171 F񁗉p׋F04/12/06 21:36:11
܂B
ALL@ABOARDI@
̖{󂵂Ē܂ł傤H

172 F񁗉p׋F04/12/07 01:37:38
This calcium can be easily seen In X-rays of the skull.

Some people claim that if you take melatonin,you can become young again.

O̕can beĂ̂ǂ΂̂ςȂłB
㔼̕calimEE咣@ƂƁAif͂ǂӖɂȂ̂EE

173 F񁗉p׋F04/12/07 22:26:26
̃JVE͗eՂɓXŌ邱ƂłB
can{󓮑ԁBu邱Ƃłv

gjƂ΂ȂĂюႭȂ邱ƂłƎ咣lB
that{uif,v

174 FCROWNF04/12/08 16:14:23
NȆS󂪂ǂHPɂƕ̂łAǂȂmłHHHH

175 F񁗉p׋F04/12/08 19:05:47
>>174
ttp://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/

176 F񁗉p׋F04/12/09 00:48:32
w̖͔͖ĂŋG̐_͂܂񂩁H

177 FbqnvmF04/12/09 15:53:28
175񂠂肪Ƃ܂B
ȖSȂǁAǂȂĂ܂ł傤HHHHH
SiTCB

178 F񁗉p׋F04/12/10 19:06:39
>>177
lɁB
ttp://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/

179 F񁗉p׋F04/12/11 14:53:17
?

180 F߂{lF04/12/11 17:28:11
ɂg!!TeXg鎄ǂĂIII
CROWN kesson'7
We have to keep in mind that plants are often lost before we know anything about how much good they could bring to society.
ƁA
p,106Every individual plant has their own characteristics, giving it an advantage in a particular environment.

181 F񁗉p׋F04/12/11 18:48:52
>>180
́AAǂꂾ̗vЉɗ^邩ׂĒmOɁA
΂ΎƂƂoĂȂ΂Ȃ܂B

X̐ÁA̐Aɓʂ̊ŌʁiDʐj^A
ꂼ̓Ă܂B

182 FCROWNF04/12/11 21:22:56
178񂠂肪Ƃ܂m( __ __ )m
тѐ\Ȃ̂łEEECROWN̋ȏɂ͎̊wZŎgĂ
ł3ނ܂B܂́ACROWNTACROWNUACROWN@PULSAĂ
̑S󂪏ĂTCgm̕EEE

ȂɕKɂȂĂ̂́EEE
̊wZ̉p̋t͋@ƁiȌƂĐkP𒲂ׂĂȂ
ƂAeXg̕ςQO_ƂEEEjuႠ͏Iv
ƂċłĂłEEE
ꕶꕶĂ鎞͂܂ŁAi͂[ƁEEEpꂪȎɂƂĂ
nłB@ǂȂKi߁LDM)K

183 F߂{lF04/12/11 22:17:37
181ǂꂪ₤܂iIIӂ܂ł
The more varieties there are for a given species,
́Afor͂ȂĖ󂵂EłɁH̎̂߂Ăł˂BBB

184 F񁗉p׋F04/12/11 22:26:23
>>183
̎̂߂Ăł˂
ȂƎvB

󂵂Ă܂B
ȗl̎î߁jɂ΂قǁAv

185 F񁗉p׋F04/12/11 23:11:57
>>183
̎ɑ΂đ̑l΂ق

186 F߂{lF04/12/11 23:54:45
PWSand185ǂ邪ƃfXh{ɂǂłA͂ꂢɖ󂹂܂H
,,,they can offer an insurance service to other conservation techniques.
͑̕ۑZpɕی̃T[rX𗊂߂HHĤIH

187 F񁗉p׋F04/12/12 00:23:39
for ɂ

188 F񁗉p׋F04/12/12 00:31:19
댋ʂ̂ł傤H

189 F񁗉p׋F04/12/12 02:45:52
siasatte

190 F񁗉p׋F04/12/12 11:50:52
186Ė{NĉBCɂȂB

191 Fcrown2 9-3F04/12/12 17:42:29
A fish encounters a difference between front and back because one is the direction it goes, the other is the direction it comes from.
1.̏ꍇonefrontAthe otherbackł傤H
one is the direction it goesita fishł傤
the other is the direction it comes from.it͉ł傤H̕܂󂹂Ȃ̂łBBB
2.{Ȃ
because one is the direction it goes, and the other is the direction it comes from.
Ȃł傤H

192 Fcrown2 10-1F04/12/12 18:07:39
Maybe this isn't worth it.
thisit͂ꂼꉽ̂ł傤H

193 F񁗉p׋F04/12/12 20:14:03
>>191
1:łȁB
one is the direction it goes, the other is the direction it comes from.
OijiޕŁA낪ijȂ̂B
2:Δ䂪炩ɂ킩ꍇand͏ȗłi,ŕĂjAȁB

>>192
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194 F񁗉p׋F04/12/12 22:50:54
UNICORNLesson9iFashionɂāj̘a肢܂B
Lesson9-1
1950s
Look at this picture! Can you believe that this dress was introduced in 1947, soon after World War U?
This style, called the gNew Look,h was designed by Christian Dior. Until the mid-60s, France was the leading country in fashion.
The new dress had a flared skirt using expensive fabrics, a tight waist and natural shoulders without shoulder pads.
During the war, when times were very hard, people had to spend their money carefully. The clothes they wore show this concern.
Most styles were similar plain and simple without much design. These dresses were cheap and practical for everyday wear.
After the war, women ware longing for a new change in fashion. This is one reason why Diorfs gNew Lookh quickly became popular.
It reminded women of the beauty and luxury of fashion. In the fashionable West End of London over 700 dresses with the New Look ware sold in two weeks.
Dior changed fashion dramatically. We could say that it was a new starting point for the history of fashion.

195 F񁗉p׋F04/12/12 22:52:05
Lesson9-2
1960s
The 1960s was a period of change and rebellion. In Africa a lot of colonies won independence.
In the United States, the civil-rights movement finally gave African-Americans more freedom.
There were also many protests around the world against the Vietnam War.
Young people played an important role at this time, not only in these movements, but in fashion as well.
The Beatles, the British rock group, are a symbol of this time. Their music and fashion expressed something new and exciting.
Millions of young people imitated their fashion to show they shared in this gnew hopeh as described by the title of their song.
gAll You Need is Love.h The fashion model, Twiggy, also made the miniskirt a symbol of the 60s.
The miniskirt and the Beatlesf fashion reflected young peoplefs rebellion against traditional ways.
Itfs interesting that we still see miniskirts today. Soon this style will have been around for 50 years.

196 F񁗉p׋F04/12/12 22:53:54
Lesson9-3
1970s
The miniskirt was designed by Mary Quant. She was inspired by the short skirts worn by girls in Carnaby Street in London.
The streets in the areas where young people gathered ware becoming the birthplace of new fashions.
gStreet fashionh was developed in two different ways. One was, as wefve already seen, represented by the way the miniskirt was born.
Designers picked up a street fashion and established it as a popular fashion around the world.
The other was by young people themselves spreading the fashion by copying what other young people on the streets ware wearing.
One good example of the latter us the hippie fashion.
Hippies ware young people who opposed and rejected many of the conventional standards and customs of society.
They strongly objected to the war and encouraged love and peace.
Many of them had long hair and wore bell-bottoms.Their ghippie styleh became popular all over the world and dominated the typical fashions of the 1970s.

197 F񁗉p׋F04/12/12 22:54:56
Lesson9-4
1980s and 1990s
The status of women in society greatly increased during this period. In 1979, Margaret Thatcher became the Prime Minister of the UK.
Womenfs clothes expressed this new gpower.h Dresses had big shoulder pads and narrow waistlines that also showed their femininity.
In short, women of the 1980s were said to gdress for success.h By the 1990s, when wo-menfs status in society had become established, career women ware now common and accepted.
Accordingly, the line between female clothes and male clothes became ambiguous. Fashion became unisex and more flexible. People ware both tight and loose fitting pants; women wore miniskirts and long skirts.
Wearing casual clothes also became more accepted for various occasions.
Thus, when we look back over the history of fashion, we can understand that popular fashions relate closely to the culture, society, arts, politics, and economic situation as time goes by.
Fashion was and will always be one of the main ways that people reflect the lifestyle, the mood and atmosphere of a certain era.

198 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 00:25:05
łLesson10肢܂B
Lesson10-1
More 400 million people in the world speak English as their native language.
A much greater number of people speak English as a second language.
In fact, the desire to learn English is so great that there are now more students of English in China than there are people in the United States.
English has become the world language of business, science, education, and many other fields.
For international air travel, over 90 percent of the nearly 200 countries in the world use English.
Even the well-known Pasteur Institute announced that it would begin to publish its international journal only in English because too few people were reading it in French.
The Internet has also increased the use of English as a global language. English has become the most useful communication tool for getting information from around the world.
Because of this many more people will be learning English in the future.

199 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 00:26:27
Lesson10-2
When two different languages come into contact, they influence each other in some ways.
For example, English has come into contact with many languages in its history.
It has borrowed a lot of words from these languages.
In fact, it is said that more than 70 percent of all English words have been borrowed from other languages.
Thousands of English words come from French. From 1066, the Normans from France ruled England for three husband years.
The French rulers introduced new words such as govern and parliament. And you may wonder why the cows and pigs on a farm are called beef and pork at a restaurant.
Hundreds of years ago, the rich ruling class of England spoke French, while the poor farm workers used English.
The ruling class, who ate the most meat, called it beef or pork, words from French, but people who raised the animals called them cows and pigs.
In fact, English has thousands of words which come from over 60 languages around the world shampoo from Hindi, ketchup from Chinese, tsunami from Japanese, sofa from Arabic, potato and canoe from Native American languages, and on and on.

200 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 00:27:30
Lesson10-3
Even today, English continues to borrow new words from other languages. However, since English is widely used throughout the world, other languages are now borrowing heavily from English.
In Japan, for example, advertisers and songwriters often mix in a few English phrases. And as you know, many words used in Japanese today are borrowed words from English.
Words borrowed from other languages often change in meaning and pronunciation from the original.
Karaoke is now a popular English word borrowed from Japanese, but you may feel strange when you hear karaoke pronounced in English.
Sometimes new words are created from words borrowed from other languages.
We have made many original gEnglish wordsh called wasei-eigo, such as nighter and skin-ship.
But it is important to remember that these are Japanese words, which native speakers will probably not understand.
Some countries in the world are not pleased that so many English words are becoming part of their native languages.
They have tried to slow down the ginvasionh of English words.

201 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 00:28:28
Lesson10-4
English is also an official language in many countries where English wasnft spoken originally, such as India and Jamaica.
In these countries, people use a style of English which has been influenced by their native languages.
In Singapore a lot of people use gSinglish.h As you can guess, this word is created from gSingaporeh and gEnglish.h
Singlish is a type of English mixed with their native languages, Chinese and Malay. Often the grammar is a little simpler, or just different.
For instance, in a shop in Singapore you may hear the customer bargaining with the salesclerk, gCheaper, can or not?h
Singlish has become so popular that there are now Singlish dictionaries. It seems that some people in Singapore dislike Singlish.
They think it in useless for international communication.
But young people in Singapore say they are well aware of the differences between Singlish and standard English. They say that Singlish is just a fun and dynamic type of English that they like to use among themselves.
It is said that, like the people in India and Jamaica, many Singaporeans are proud of their own variety of English.

202 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 00:29:42
Lesson10-5
English spoken by native speakers is usually thought of as standard English. It seems that most Japanese people think standard English is the only gcorrecth English.
However, as mentioned before, there are many kinds of English used in the world.
For example: Indian students generally use the variety of English common in India, even when they travel abroad; an Indian businessman often speaks English with an Italian accent.
Some people think that having too many varieties of English will make international communication in English difficult. However, the well-known linguist David Crystal is optimistic about this problem.
He believes that even if many new kinds of English become common in the future, a new form of English, which he calls gWorld Standard Spoken English,h will develop.
People will be using this new form of English at international meetings, and so on. What kind of English is best for you?
For now, certainly standard English is the most practical to learn for international communication. However, when you have a chance to speak English with someone, donft worry if your English is not always gcorrecth or gperfect.h

203 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 16:27:07
Lesson11肢܂B
Lesson11-1
My father died suddenly when I was sixteen.
It happened right after I had spent a week alone with him. My mother and brother were away on a trip, when he suddenly asked me to take several days off from my part-time job.
While I was growing up, he was away most of the time and he usually just sat in a chair and drank when he was home.
Whenever we asked him about the wars hefd fought in, he would start to cry. It was doubtful whether he would ever recover from his terrible experiences.
During that week we spent together, he told me how World War U and Korean War his best friend covered a grenade with his own body to save my fatherfs life.
My dad left very guilty about that. But the greatest guilt of all involved his family: he apologized to me for not having been a good father.
Just as I finally became friends with my dad, I lost him. He had come home from World War U with heart disease and high blood pressure.
At the end of that week in 1961 when we finally became closer as father and son, he suffered a heart attack.

204 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 16:28:08
Lesson11-2
A few months after my fatherfs death I was still suffering.
During my senior year in high school, I started having pains in my stomach.
The x-rays showed ulcers. I was hospitalized twice that year. Shortly after entering college, Donna, my high school girlfriend, broke up with me.
Also, my uncle, who had become like a new father to me, committed suicide. I had lost all hope and thought of suicide, too.
With my motherfs advice, I checked into a mental hospital. My two-week stay there was the turning point in my life.
The people who helped me recover the most ware not doctors but my family, friends and roommate, Rudy.
Rudy had had three wives and fifteen jobs and lived in his own world, full of failure and despair.
People often came to visit me, but no one came to see Ruby. My pain seemed trivial, compared to his deep loneliness.
It was then that I realized the importance of love and the people who loved me.
I had been surrounded by love but hadnft let it affect me.
I perceived a deep personal truth: I needed to be open to receive love.

205 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 16:28:52
Lesson11-3
After leaving the hospital, I knew I wanted to enter a profession that helped people. I decided on a career in medicine.
After three years of pre-med studies, in 1967 I entered The Medical College of Virginia.
My training in medical school brought me face to face with the American medical system. The doctors told us to concentrate on the physical condition of our patients.
I thought it important that we also get to know the personality and lifestyle of each patient well. I liked to have informal chats with my patients and I often joked with them.
Some doctors criticized me for this. They said we should keep a gprofessional distanceh between ourselves and our patients.
Because of this, there was little joy in the classrooms or the hospital. I wanted to change the system.
Medical care becoming more like a business was another big problem. Many doctors ask patients to take expensive medical test, which are often unnecessary, or prescribe many kinds of medicines.
This has caused a huge increase in the cost of health insurance, which more than 30 million Americans cannot afford now.

206 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 16:29:33
Lesson11-4
The health care system is in crisis. Costs are out of control, and the doctor-patient relationship is in serious trouble.
It is a great concern whether this situation will get better or worse in the future.
I realized these problems ware closely related with each other. Profit had become more important than sharing emotions, an essential part of good medical care.
Experiences during my senior year made me understand those problems more deeply, which strongly affected my future.
As part of my training, I chose to work at a free clinic for poor people. It was the chance I had been waiting for!
I was now able to practice medicine my way with friendship and humor. One day I wore a red number nose to work.
To my delight, close friendships and trust developed more easily with my patients.
I realized this was the kind of atmosphere in which I wanted to work: helping others without making profit the main goal.
I realized that if I had dreams about improving health care, I would have to carry them out myself.

207 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 16:30:30
Lesson10-5
After graduation in 1971, a small group of friends and I set up our clinic in a three-bedroom house in Arlington, Virginia.
For the next several years our clinic moved many times. Those first years ware an experiment for us all.
When we saw a patient, we would spend hours learning about his or her gamily, friends, job and hobbies.
And we never charged for our services.
In 1979, we coined the name gGesundheit Institute,h which means good health in German.
The next year we brought 310 acres in the beautiful countryside of West Virginia. Here our dream could truly become a reality.
We could create a happy, fun-filled and loving community. We thought it natural that our home-style hospital and health center be free and open to anyone from anywhere.
In this setting, patients could easily understand out philosophy: Good health is more than being free of illness.
It is connected to nutrition, exercise, hobbies, nature, wonder, creativity, service and peace.
We cannot separate the health of individual from the health of the family, the community, and the world. In a word, health is based on happiness.

208 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 16:31:21
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209 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 17:39:27
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210 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 18:27:36
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211 FȂȂF04/12/13 21:31:06
>>194
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212 F񁗉p׋F04/12/13 21:41:59
>>208
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213 F208F04/12/13 21:48:27
>>211
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214 FȂȂF04/12/13 21:54:12
>>195
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215 FȂȂF04/12/13 22:14:26
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216 FȂȂF04/12/13 22:39:46
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217 F208F04/12/13 22:54:04
>>210
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218 F208F04/12/13 23:12:27
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219 FȂȂF04/12/14 18:02:44
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220 F208F04/12/14 18:36:55
>>219
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221 F񁗉p׋F04/12/14 20:06:35
>>217

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222 FȂȂF04/12/14 22:08:59
Lesson10-2
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223 FȂȂF04/12/14 22:28:22
Lesson10-3
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224 FȂȂF04/12/14 23:02:18
Lesson10-4
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225 F208F04/12/14 23:29:50
>>222-224

226 FȂȂF04/12/15 17:04:54
Lesson10-5
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܂ɂFXȎނ̉pꂪƉpōۓIɈӎv̑aʂ悤

҂̃f[rbhNX^̖͂ɂĂ͊yώĂB͗Ⴆ
Ȏނ̉pꂪʓIɂȂƂĂAVp̌ԁEEE
ĂԂƂ́uEWpvB邾낤ƐMĂ̂łB
lX͂̉p̌ԂۉcŎgĂ邱Ƃ낤BȂɂƂ
ǂȉp̌ԂԂ悢̂낤Ĥ݂Ƃ͍ۓIȈӎv̑a
ʂ}ɂ͊mɕWIȉpꂪwԂ̂ɈԎۓIł낤B
ȂpNƘb@ƂẢpꂪKuv
uvł肵ȂƂĂSzȂĂ悢B

227 FȂȂF04/12/15 17:07:48
Vۂ͎Ė󂵂Ă݂܂B悩猩ĂB
>>154-157

228 FȂȂF04/12/15 19:28:01
Lesson11-1
l̕e͖lPU̎ɓˑRSȂB͖lƓl1Tԉ߂
̂ŋNB˔@lɃAoCg𐔓xłƌAƌZ
͗ɏoĂB
lqǂ땃͑Ƃ𗯎ɂĂAƂɋ鎞͑̈֎qɂ
ĎłBl푈̂Ƃq˂Ƃ͂A͋o
̂Bނ̂Ђǂo񕜂ǂ͋^킵B
ƈꏏɉ߂PTԂ̊ԁA͖lɑQEƒN푈ǂ̂悤A
A̐eF~߂Ɏ̑̂Ɏ֒ebĂꂽB
͂̂ƂɂƂĂ߈Ă̂BłނԊĂ߈
͔ނ̉Ƒɑ΂Ă̂̂łB͖lɂ悢ełȂƂlтB

QE킩A҂BlƑqƂĐɐeȂPXUPN̂
̏TA͐SN̂łB

229 F208F04/12/15 20:18:04
>>228

230 FȂȂF04/12/15 21:17:37
Lesson11-2
̎Al͂܂ꂵłBZRN̂Ƃl͕ɂn
BgQʐ^ɂ͒ᇂʂĂB̔NQ@Bwɓ
Ăl̍Z̔ޏhiƖl͕ʂꂽBꂩ܂lɂƂ
Vê悤fEBl͖]݂SĎAlEl
B̏Ŗl͐_a@ɓBɂQTԂƂl̐l
̕_łBlǂȂ̂ɈԎ݂Ăꂽ͈̂҂ł͂Ȃ
ƑłFlłA[[g̃fBBfB͂Rl̍Ȃ
iJԂjAPT̎diXƎdςjsƎ]
ɖ̐EɏZłBll̂ƂK₵Ă̂͂т
тANfBɉɗqg͂ȂBނ̌ǓƂɔׂ
l̋ɂ͎ɑʂ̂̂悤ɎvꂽBlƖlĂl
̑؂̂͂̎̂ƂBl͈Ɉ͂܂Ă̂ɁA
āỉeȂ悤ɁĵBl͐[lI
Ȑ^EEE܂l͈󂯓ɂ̓I[vłKvƋC
B

231 FȂȂF04/12/16 21:29:47
Lesson11-3
މ@A͐l悤ȎdɂƎv悤ɂȂB͈
wɐEƂ߂BRNԊbww񂾌APXUVNɃo[WjA
wɐi񂾁BwZŌP󂯂钆Ŏ̓AJ̈ÃVXeɐ^
ʂ˂΂ȂȂȂB҂͉XiC^[HjɊ
̓̂̏ԂɒӂW悤ɂƌB
͊҈ll̐i␶Km낤Ƃ̂厖ƍlĂB
͊҂Ƒłb̂D悭k̂B
̂ƂŎᔻtBނ͉XtƊ҂̊Ԃɂ͐EƓI
ȋׂƌĂB̂߁Aa@ł͂܂yȂ
B̓VXeςƎvBÓIȊŌ삪ׂ̃rWlX
ȈÌ悤Ɋ߂A̖҂̂łB
̂ߌNی̔p債AR疜ȏ̃AJl̔p
ݎx]TȂȂĂ̂łB

232 F208F04/12/16 22:33:35
>>231

233 F񁗉p׋F04/12/17 18:56:21
http://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/
̃TCgQlɂBU肪ƂB

jRQ̃bXPR̘aǂȂ肢܂<(_ _)>

234 F񁗉p׋F04/12/18 17:34:11
age

235 FȂȂF04/12/19 09:51:32
Lesson11-4
wXPAVXeiNیxHj͊@I󋵂Bp͗}悤
iȂĂĂj҂Ɗ҂̊֌W͐[ȍ󋵂ɂB
󋵂ǂȂ邩Ȃ邩傫Ȋ֐SɂȂĂB͂

ÓIŌ̕sȕv̕Ƒ؂ɂȂĂĂ
̂BSN̂Ƃ̌oʂĎ͂Xɐ[悤
ȂAꂪ̏ɑ傫ȉe^BEƌPiC^[Hj̈
Ƃĕnl̖̈@œƂ͑I񂾁Bꂱ
Ƒ҂Ă悤ȃX̂łÎ͎EEEth
Vbvƃ[AňÂɏ]邱ƂôłBƂɁAe
vFM҂񂽂ƊȒPɉ萶Ă̂łB͂ꂪ
Fi܂jvԂ̖ڕWɂȂő҂悤
Ȃ̂ƌB̓wXPAPƂA̖
gȂ΂ȂȂƌB

236 F208F04/12/19 10:49:04
>>235
킴킴肪Ƃ܂B

237 FȂȂF04/12/19 19:32:01
Lesson10-5
PXVPN̑ƌAȃO[v̗̎FlƎ̓o[WjAB̃A[gɂ
X[xbh[iQRj̉ƂŃNjbNJƂB̌̐N
X̃NjbN͉xzB̏̉N͉XFɂƂĎ̂悤
Ȃ̂łB҂f@Ƃɂ͉X͊҂̉ƑFld܂Œm
̂ɉԂ₵BĉX͌ĕdi̓ejςȂBPXVXN
X́uhCcŁuNvӖuGESUNDHEIT vEEEƂO
oBNX͂RPOG[J[̓ynEGXgo[WjA̔cɂɔ
߂BŉX̖͖{ɌƂȂ̂łBX͍KŁAyƂ
ςŁAɖR~jeB[グ邱ƂłBX͉Ƃ̂悤Ȍ
a@wXZ^[͎Rłǂ痈NɂłJĂ̂RƍlB
̊ŁA҂͉X̓NwiljFiȂ킿jN͕aCɂĂȂƂiȏłjł͂ȂEEEeՂɗ邱Ƃł̂łB
BľNAƑR~jeB[␢ĚNL͂ȂƂ͂łȂ
łBꌾŌ΁AN͍KɊÂ̂Ȃ̂łB
---------------------------------------------------------
őSłˁB@CÂƂ܂BwerełˁAwareł͂ȂB
AJ̈ÐxƂ܂悭mȂ̂Ō󂪂ς肻łB
\K̂ɂĂ΍KłBł͂܂B

238 F208F04/12/19 21:04:02
>>237
łIII܂S󂵂ĒȂāI

239 F񁗉p׋F04/12/19 21:21:41
Manufactured Music
Sole sound source: Hear'say CD.
The rise and rise of the manufac
tured band has led to a complete
distortion in the relationship
between music and talent. The
talent now is exhibited in marketing
meetings and style makeovers, relying
on stereotypes, perpetuating beauty
myths and co-opting musical genres
to the point where signature rave
patterns and music with drug references
appears for young children either
as entertainment or to sell merchandise
from children's TV shows.
The systematic cynicism of selecting a
band of unoriginal but realistic survivors
from a series of average victims might make
for fascinating TV, but does not promote
the idea of people in control of their own
future or imply how the now standard large
financial rewards are for the pursuit of
originality, skill or substance.

240 F񁗉p׋F04/12/19 22:16:30
w͂̕łBpȂǂ킩ȂƂ낪̂
l낵肢܂B
Methyl 4-(bromomethyl)-benzoate (1.5g, 6.9mmol)
and 1.0g of K2C03 were dissolved in 50ml of AN.
Tributylamine (1.0ml, 4.2mmol) was added slowly
into the solution with stirring.
the mixture was stirred at 100 for 24h
under nitrogen atmosphere with refluxing.
The confirmation of formation of the purposed
compound was carried out by thin layer chromatography (TLC).
After the reaction was completed,
the reaction mixture was separated
with silica gel column chromatography (CHCl3/MeOH=9/1)
to isolate tributyl-(4-methoxycarbonyl-benzyl)-ammonium bromide.
Resulting tributyl-(4-methoxy-carbonyl-benzyl)-ammonium bromide
was treated with 50 ml of 1.0 M HCI aqueous solution at 120
for 24h under nitrogen atmosphere.
After the hydrolysis of methyl ester was confirmed by TLC,
the resulting compound, TCBA, was extracted with chloroform and
purified with silica gel column chromatography (CHC13/MeOH = 6/4).
The chemical yield of the compound was as high as 90.2%.

241 F񁗉p׋F04/12/19 23:13:59
>>240
Methyl 4-(bromomethyl)-benzoate (1.5g, 6.9mmol)1.0gK2C0350mlANɗnB
Tributylamine (1.0ml, 4.2mmol)𝘝aȂLntɏXɉBtributylamine
̂A̍t𒂑fş󗬂Ȃ10024ԝaBړI
𔖑wN}gOtB(TLC)ŊmFBAtVJQN}g
OtB(CHCl3/MeOH=9/1)pĕAtributyl-(4-methoxycarbonyl-benzyl)-ammonium
bromidePBꂽtributyl-(4-methoxy-carbonyl-benzyl)-ammonium bromideA
50 ml 1.0 M HCIɂ蒂f12024ԏBTLCmethyl ester̉
mF̂ATCBAchloroformŒoAVJQN}gOtB
(CHC13/MeOH = 6/4)pĐB̉̉w90.2%̍łB

ׂ͒ĂˁB

242 F240F04/12/19 23:37:58
>>241
ƂĂɗ܂II肪Ƃ܂B

243 F񁗉p׋F04/12/19 23:50:25
w̕łAP񂾂낵肢܂B
An ionic complex of TBA and SSA was prepared
in order to dissolve SSA in organic porogen
because pure SSA could not be dissolved
in organic solvent at all.
Preparation of the complex are achieved as follows;
SSA and TBA was dissolved in water and extracted
with chloroform, where the mole ratio between SSA and TBA
was in 2:1, through a phase transfer effect
of the molecular assembly formed.
After the removal of chloroform,
transferred ionic complex could be obtained.
The obtained ionic complex could be easily dissolved
in any organic solvent.
In the case of the alternative-template molecule (TCBA),
the ionic complex with SSA was also prepared.
The symbols and compositions of bulk polymers prepared are
summarized in Table 1.
All bulk polymers were polymerized
with 1.0wt.% of ADVN at 50for 24h,
after polymerization,
the polymers were grinded and washed with MeOH.
Then, the polymers apart from P1 were reacted
with CH3I to generate the alkylammonium groups.
The reaction was carried out in DMSO at 70 for 24h as
shown in Fig.2.

244 F񁗉p׋F04/12/20 00:39:27
Manufactured Music
Sole sound source: Hear'say CD.
The rise and rise of the manufac
tured band has led to a complete
distortion in the relationship
between music and talent. The
talent now is exhibited in marketing
meetings and style makeovers, relying
on stereotypes, perpetuating beauty
myths and co-opting musical genres
to the point where signature rave
patterns and music with drug references
appears for young children either
as entertainment or to sell merchandise
from children's TV shows.
The systematic cynicism of selecting a
band of unoriginal but realistic survivors
from a series of average victims might make
for fascinating TV, but does not promote
the idea of people in control of their own
future or imply how the now standard large
financial rewards are for the pursuit of
originality, skill or substance.

245 F񁗉p׋F04/12/21 04:57:45
our bitch!

246 F񁗉p׋F04/12/25 17:57:44
yCROWN@English Series[T]zLesson8-3

In many ways, Charlie Brown himself is a loser.
He is not a very good student, and he is not good at sports.
The pretty little girl in his class pays no attention to him.
In a world where wealth and power are so important, Charlie Brown is a failure.
But Charlie Brown never really loses.
He never feels sorry for himself.
He always hopes for a better day tomorrow and keeps on trying.
Perhaps that's what make a real winner.

ؖ󂹂܂iDMGjǂȂ肢܂

247 F񁗉p׋F04/12/26 00:32:06
ySpotlight on Britainz@Lesson11

1. Hollywood,in Los Angels,is the world's capital for the movie industry.
All kinds of films have been made there,from quick and cheap postwar productions to large-scale epicks like Ben Hur.
But across the Atlantic in Britain things are quite different.
The film industry has virtually died away,and box office hits are rare.

2. In the romantic comedy called Notting Hill,a stuttering and nervous bookshop owner,Hugh Grant,falls in love with superstar julia Roberts.
The American-sponsored British film was a huge success,and it put the formerly run-down Notting Hill area in London on the tourist maps.
Now,everyone wants to have their photographs taken outside gHugh'shfrom door.

3. In 1996 and 1997 two other British films became well-known.
Both were set in the industrial north and the films bitterly attacked Thatcherism.
This was a policy of monetarism and self help which had caused weak industries to go bankrupt,resulting in massive unemployment.

4. In Brassed Off,coal miners are caught between accepting the management's severance money and continuing their renowned colliery brass band.
The title in a pun which refers to the band,but the expression gbrassed offhalso means to be angry.
On a similar theme,but using more comedy,the film The Full Monty shows how a group of unemployed penniless steelworkers swallow their pride and become an all-male striptease group.
The title of this film is a slang expression meaninggeverything.h
Both films are powerful reminders of how changes in business policy and in politics can destroy the lives of not only individual workers but whole communities.

eXg͈͂ȂłǂȂ肢܂I

248 F񁗉p׋F04/12/26 14:57:35
set

249 F񁗉p׋F04/12/26 15:29:10
т

250 F񁗉p׋F04/12/26 20:33:33
a

251 FȂȂF04/12/26 21:41:17
Ȗʂɂă[[uE͕Ȃ̂łB
ނ͂ȂɗhȐkłȂ΃X|[cӂȂ킯łȂB
[[̃NX̉̎q͔ނ̂ƂCɂȂB
xƗ͂厖ȐEɂāA[[͗ގ҂łB
[[uE͖{͌ĕł͂ȂiĂȂjB
ނ͌ĎzȂĎvĂȂB
ނ͖͂Ƃ悢邾낤Ƃ҂Ă邵w͂ĂB

ł̂ł낤B

252 FȂȂF04/12/26 21:51:50
ySpotlight on Britainz@CMXiue^Aj̃X|bgCg
PDTWFX̃nEbh͉fYƂ̐EIȎsłB
ނ̉fiȂ̗Ȑ̉f搧삩xEn[̂悤ȑ|ȃGsbN҉pY杂܂Łj
ōꂽB

fYƂ͎㎀ɐ₦Ă܂Af̑qbg͋HȂ̂łB

253 FȂȂF04/12/26 22:00:26
2. umbeBOq̗lvƂ}bNRfB̒ł́Aq[OgƂ̐_oŃhC̏X傪
X[p[X^[̃WAo[cƗɗ̂łB
̃AJ{̃CMXf͑qbgƂȂÂŁAȑO͂Ԃꂽh̃mbeBOq̒n͊όs҂
̒n}ɍڂ̂łB
ł͒Nq[̉Ƃ̑OŎʐ^肽̂łB

254 FȂȂF04/12/26 22:09:05
3. PXXUNƂPXXVNɂ͑̓̃CMXf悪𔎂B
̗̉f悪k̍Hƒn𕑑ɂATb[ɗ̍ÛłB
iTb[CYj͎アYƂjY錴ʉ݊ǗoϐƎ̐̂ƂŁA
ʂƂĔɑ̎Ǝ҂𐶂ݏôłB

255 FȂȂF04/12/26 22:32:35
4. uuXiguXgIth̓{^CgjvƂf̒ł͐ΒYRv͌oc҂̑ސE蓖󂯎邩Aނ̌ȒYzuXoh
Â邩Ƃ̑I̊Ԃł݂ɂȂ̂łB
ً̌C킹ŃuXohӖ薼̃uXgItł邪AuXgItƂ
\͓{ĂƂӖł̂łB

SH̉lvCĥĂđSj̃XgbvV[̃O[vɂȂ̂łB
̉f̑薼́uSvƂӖ̑̕\łB
2̉f͂Ɍoϐ␭X̘J҂̐΂łȂR~jeB[S
j󂷂̂ł邩͋vôɂȂĂ̂łB

256 F247F04/12/26 23:26:46
>>252-255

257 F񁗉p׋F04/12/27 15:58:01
>>251

258 F񁗉p׋F04/12/27 17:04:25
Harry saw the ball slowly rise up in the air and then start to fall.
He pushed his body forward and pointed down the broom - next second he was speeding
down, down, racing the ball - wind in his ears, the shouts of people watching
- he shot out his hand - a foot from the ground he caught it,
just in time to pull his broom straight,
and he landed softly on the grass with the Remembrall safely in his hand.

aN肢܂II

259 FȂȂF04/12/27 20:42:35
n[̓{[bNƋ󒆂オĂāAꂩ牺ɗn߂̂
Bނ͎̑̂˂oĖ@ⴂ̂قւƌB̏uԂ
n[͉։ւƃ{[ǂĂEEẺAĊϋq
ɂȂEEEނ͎LׂB|||Ēnʂ1tB[g
̂ƂŃ{[߂܂A͖@ⴂ𗧂ĒAɖ
u[i낤HHHjĎŐɓ炩n̂ɒxԂɍ炢
̃^C~OłB

260 F񁗉p׋F04/12/28 01:26:09
CROWN7779y[WB
"Well...the sun is green...two and two is five,thungs like that."

"But the sun isn't green.Two and two isn't five."

"I know that!But it's great to be able to think anything you want to,
and nobody knows what you're thinking"

Wal-Rus got interested and they decidedto go.
They swam and swam,and swam more,and finally arrived in the Southlands.
It was veru hot. Even the sea hot.
Wal-Rus had not thought anythng yet.

261 F񁗉p׋F04/12/28 01:33:08
"E-El,my dear what are you thinking now?"be asked E-El.

"What are you thinking about me?"

"Er...I cant tell you.If I do <you'll get angry"

"She's stupid!!She talks too much!"
At the same time he was sure that E-El was thinking about him.

Everybody in the Southlands was very good at saying nice things.
They all said to him.

262 F񁗉p׋F04/12/28 01:42:26
"It's so nice to see you,Mr Wal-Rus."

"How handsome you are!"

"You are so intelligent!"

However,Wal-Rus knew that actually they were thinking
he was ugly and stupid.

He thought,"In the Northlands,I cold see the ice letters over

In the Southlands nobody said what they thought,and that mede him unhappy.

Then one day,under the burning sun,
a man came down the river in a boat with his wife and children.
The man sang a song for E-el.

263 F񁗉p׋F04/12/28 01:43:15
}W肢܂iDM

264 F񁗉p׋F04/12/28 13:45:34
>>259@

Remembrall͎voʂƂ̂łG

265 FȂȂF04/12/29 14:41:40
>>260
uƁAz΂AQQTAƁBv
ułz͗΂ȂAQQ͂TȂ낤Bv
uĂBłlƂłlĂ̂͑fGȂB
ɒNɂlĂ邩Ȃ̂Bv
ZC[EN͋oAނ͂ł邱ƂɂB
ނ͉jŉjŁAɂƉjŁAƂƂ
̓ɂB
ƂĂāACłMB
ZC[EN͂܂lĂȂB

266 FȂȂF04/12/29 14:52:25
>>261
uEi[MA񂪂ẮHvƃEi[M͐u܂B
uȂ̂ƍlĂ̂AZCNv
uڂɂẲlẮHv
uAȂB炠Ȃ{́Bv
ZC[EN̓Ei[Mɂčln߂܂B
uޏ͔nA肷BvƁB
ƓɃZC[EN̓Ei[Mނ̂ƂlĂɂȂ
vĂB
̍̊F̂ƂĂ肾B
ނ̓ZC[ENɌB

267 FȂȂF04/12/29 15:01:37
>>262
uZC[EAڂɂĂƂĂꂵłBv
uȂĂȂđfGȂł傤Bv
uȂ͂Ȃē̂ł傤Bv
ȂAZC[E͔ނ͖{͔ނuTCNŔnƎvĂ邱Ƃ
Ă̂łB
ނ͓̒Ŏ̂悤Ɏv܂Buk̍ł͔ނ̓̏ɕX̕
ŌBijނ炪{ɖlɂĂǂlĂ̂BvƁB
̍ł͂lĂ̂b܂B̂ƂŔނ͔߂Ȃ܂
B
ꂩ炠AR悤ɏz̉
l̒jȂƎqǂƈꏏɃ{[gŐĂB
j̓Ei[M̂߂ɉ̂̂B

268 F񁗉p׋F05/01/04 04:45:32
̓n[|b^[̘bȂłAێʂłvłˁH
ꉞ߂̒iȉɏ܂B

At three thirty that afternoon,Harry,Ron,and their classmates
walked quickly down the front steps for their first flying lesson.
It was a clear day, with a little wind.

낵肢܂B

269 F񁗉p׋F05/01/04 17:39:44
[Oɒʕ񂵂܂

270 F268F05/01/04 18:51:54
>>269
قĂBȏɍڂĂ̂ʂȂŁEE

RƂ₵Ă悤Ȃ̂
>>258>>259āAƔׂĂ݂̂łEE
ς葽Ⴄ悤ŁAێʂƓłˁB

S󂷂Ȃ̂EEAsтȏhoȂB

271 FRmile stoneF05/01/04 21:10:48
Anyone who has read the poet, Robert Frost, probably recognizes this situation from one of his famous poems, "The Road Not Taken."

272 FRmile stoneF05/01/04 21:17:43
n[|b^ZCE͍Qł̂ŊłB
Nmile stonemĂl܂񂩁H

273 FRmile stoneF05/01/04 21:27:40
Mile Stone
Lesson 1 The Less Traveled Road P5~9܂Ŗ󋳂ĂI肢܂I

274 F񁗉p׋F05/01/04 23:35:43
>>271

̏󋵂F邾낤B

275 FZPNF05/01/04 23:54:06
ZPNNE7980
ǂX肢܂!I

Helo,lovely Miss E-El.
How beautiful you are!

The song was so beautiful that E-El forgot that in the
Southlands people did not say what they really thought.
She went up to his boat.
Suddenly the man threw a net.
He pulled her into the boat and his wife cooked her.
The family ate her for dinner.
Wal-Rus was frozen with shock to see this.
"How terrible! We are safe in the Northlands.
All of us can read what everybody else thinks."
He started to think about going home.
However, Wal-Rus didn't leave the Southlands at once.
He was fascinated with the idea of thinking freely
without worrying that others could read his thoughts.
So he stayed in the Southlands to learn how to think.
The more he thought,the deeper his thoughts became.
"Who are we?"
"Where did we come from?"
"Why are we here now?"
"Where are we going"

276 F񁗉p׋F05/01/05 20:09:37
CO̐VLȏɎgĂ̂łA
La肢Ă悩łH

277 F񁗉p׋F05/01/05 20:38:49
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278 FȂȂF05/01/05 20:50:55
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279 FZPNF05/01/06 19:58:17

ŊɊԂɍł!I

280 FRmile stoneF05/01/06 23:02:11
274񂠂肪Ƃ܂B
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After carefully considering both roads, the speaker of the poem chooses the grassy one, or "the one less traveled by."
Then he says that this choice "has made all the difference."
Most American school children are taught this poem, often with a lesson that's actually simpler than the poem itself.
The lesson goes something like this: we can have an ordinary life by making the same choices otheres make or we can have a richer, more satisfing life by taking risks abd choosing to be difference.
Or as the poem says, taking the less traveled road can make all the difference.
"To make difference" is an expression that always has a positive meaning in English, wheather you're talking about something big orsmall.
If a man tells his wife, for example, that marrying her has made all the difference, he's saying that he's very happy he married her.
Orin the case of something samll, you might say that using honey instead of sugar in a cake recipe makes difference.
In other words, the honey is what makes the cake taste so good.
In frost's poem, of course, saying that the less traveled road has made all the difference suggests that the speaker has made the right choice.

281 F񁗉p׋F05/01/07 03:37:54
otheres satisfing abd wheather orsmall samllĉH

282 FRmile stoneF05/01/07 12:03:32
satisfying life by taking risks and choosing .....
big or small.....
Or in the case....

~XĂ܂c

283 FPF05/01/07 18:54:46
ǂȂUNICORN@LESON8 󂨊肢܂B
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Many people bilieve there,s some secret that makes a person a good speaker.
My secret is simply that I think of public speaking as no different from other form of talk.
It,s a way to share my thoughts with others.
In one sense it,s easier than social conversation because you can control what to talk about, and how to talk about it.
However, this also means that you have to have something to say.
The first key to being a good speaker, therefore, is to talk about something you know well.
When you talk on a subject you don,t know well enough, you,ll be in a difficult situation because:
1. your audience may be bored if they know more about the topic than you do.
2. If you,re not at ease in the subject, you may be ill at ease in your way of speaking.
Then you,ll be more comfortable, and your audience will find it more interesting.

284 FPF05/01/07 19:15:57
A
It was at my coming-of-age ceremony for a Jewish boy that I made my first speech.
I was thirteen years old.
At first, I didn,t know what to talk about a topic I knew very well - my father.
He had died three years before.
I recalled my walks and talks with my father down Howard Avenue to Saratoga Park.
There he would buy me ice cream and say But don,t tell your mother.
She might think it,s too close to dinner.
Having ice cream in the park with my father was very nice, but for me, it was our talks that were more important.
He,d ask me what I learned in Hebrew school that day.
I shared these memories with my audience, and I told them that when I thought of my father, I always remembered our talks in Saratoga Park.
Some of the audience said nice things to me after I finished my speech, and I was glad I had shared my memories with them.

285 FPF05/01/07 19:46:50
B
The second key to being a good speaker is to follow the motto of the Boy Scouts - Be Prepared.
You can prepare in any way you like.
You can write your speech out, and read it word for world.
You can speak from an outline, or use cards with notes.
Whatever method you use, don,t spend the whole speech with your eyes on the paper.
Be sure to practice your speech enough so that you can look up often at your audience.
If your problem is how to organize your speech, keep in mind this simple structure for speeches:
1.Tell them what you,re going to tell them.
2.Tell them.
3.Tell them what you,ve told them.
If the audience understands your main ideas at the biginning, they will follow you more easily through the body of your speech.
At the end, try to summarize your most important points in slightly different words from the ones you used in your opening.

286 FPF05/01/07 20:26:49
C
Don,t stay serious if you don,t have to.
Even if you,re talking on a serious subject, most audiences will welcome a good joke.
Humor is most effective when it reminds the audience of their own experiences.
My friend Jackie Gleason made a good joke about a problem in New York City.
The problem was what to do about the traffic jams there.
He said, Make all the streets one-way north -then it becomes Albany,s problem.
If you make a speech on how to solve some problem , you can use this joke.
After the laughter, you can relate the joke to the points in your own speech by saying, Gleason,s joke is telling us we shouldn,t make problem-solving more difficult than necessary.
Talk is the most important form of human communication.
In fact, a book I read said that one person speaks eighteen thousand words a day, and I don,t doubt that number at all.
So why not develop our skills to become the best speakers we can be?
Let,s start right now.

287 F񁗉p׋F05/01/07 20:28:46
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288 F񁗉p׋F05/01/08 02:57:23
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i𓚗j
I thought it difficult to speak in English.
Thatfs why I cannot understand English Grammar well and never talk to foreign people ever before.
Ifd like to communicate with them but there are few such people around me.
When I was junior high school student, my English teacher was assistant@language teacher who called ALT.
So, I spoke to her every day.
My English Power got higher and higher and I came into this Waseda high school.
My high school days is so interesting, I am happy every day.

289 FȂȂF05/01/08 20:02:43
>>283
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290 F283286F05/01/08 20:31:41
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291 FȂȂF05/01/09 09:45:20
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292 FȂȂF05/01/09 09:50:36
>>285-286
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293 FPF05/01/09 14:08:05
zgłB܂I肪Ƃ܂B

294 FRmile stoneF05/01/09 15:26:33
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295 F񁗉p׋F05/01/09 16:26:50
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296 F󂵂ĂIF05/01/09 22:59:28
CROWN LESSON 7-1̈ꕔłB󂵂ĂB

Ladies and Gentlemen, welcome to our exhibition gLooking Back at the Twentieth Century.h
We have collected about three hundred photographs here.They will show you something of
the history of the past century.

297 F񁗉p׋F05/01/09 23:04:48
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298 F󂵂ĂIF05/01/09 23:13:58

The twentieth century was an age of great progress in science and communications.
People's loves became richer and more comfortable. People achieved greater freedom and equality,
and seemed to be closer to the dream of liveing a happy life. But it was also an age of terrible wars,
and millions of people like you and me went through in the twentieth century. As you look at them, ask yourself
: "How would you feel if these were photos of your own family and friends?" some will shock you,
some may make you sad or angry. But they will also give you a message for our future.
Before you look at the exhibition, I would like to show you two photographs which are particularly important to us.
But it was also an age of terrible wars, and millions of people like you and me went through in
the twentieth century. As you look at them, ask yourself : "How would you feel if these were
photos of your own family and friends?" some will shock you, some may make you sad or angry.
But they will also give you a message for our future. Before you look at the exhibition,
I would like to show you two photographs which are particularly important to us.

299 F񁗉p׋F05/01/09 23:46:16
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300 F300F05/01/09 23:49:49
-

301 F󂵂ĂIF05/01/09 23:50:21
xx݂܂B肢܂Borz orz
Let's start with this one. This photograph was taken by an American photojournalist,
Joe O'Donnell, in Nagasaki in 1945. He recently spoke to a Japanese interviewer about
this picture:
"I saw a boy about the years old walking by. He was carrying a baby on his back. In
those days in Japan, we often saw children playing with their little brothers or sisters
on their backs, but this boy was clearly different. I could see that he had come to this
place for a serious reason. He was wearing no shoes. His face was hard. The little head
was tipped back asleep" "The boy stood there for five or ten minutes. The men in white
masks walked over to him and quietly began to take off the rope that was holding the
baby, That is when I saw that thebaby was already dead. The men held the body by the
hands and feet and placed it on the fire. "The boy stood there straight without moving,
watching the flames. He was biting his lower lip so hard that it shone with blood. The
flame burned low like the sun going down. The boy turned around and walked silently
away."

302 F񁗉p׋F05/01/09 23:52:44
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303 F񁗉p׋F05/01/09 23:54:14

J^A^ƂẲpK

304 FAGOF05/01/09 23:54:25
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305 F񁗉p׋F05/01/09 23:54:37

󌱉pᔻlāAĂlH

306 FRmile stoneF05/01/10 20:58:04
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307 F񁗉p׋F05/01/13 21:56:36
You may as well die.

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308 F񁗉p׋F05/01/13 22:12:24

309 F񁗉p׋F05/01/13 22:15:22
VłB

310 F286F05/01/15 00:30:48
݂܂񃆃jR[LESSONW-S>>138̉pĂƂ낪X̂Ŗ󂨊肢łȂł傤H

311 F񁗉p׋F05/01/15 01:08:38
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312 FȂȂF05/01/15 16:04:00
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313 F񁗉p׋F05/01/15 19:08:49
CROWN English SeriesyTzLesson6-24܂łȂ̂łAǂȂ󂨊肢ł܂񂩁H

314 F񁗉p׋F05/01/15 19:39:03
Lesson6|2̖{ł肢܂
KenjiFYou have spent many years in Africa studying chimpanzees in the wild.
@@@@In what ways are they like us human being?
Jane :Youd be surprised!Their brains are like ours.
They also have much to learn in their childhood.
The members of achimp family are very close,often helping one another.
They can feel sad,happy,afraid ,or angry.
They can solve problem and plan for the future.
Also,they can be taught to use sign language.
Some of them love painting.
kenjiFSo chimpanzees are very smart.
@@@What about their character|I mean,are they friendly?Are they cruel?
Jane :They are usually friendly,but they can be cruel,just like humans.
Kenji:Really?How so?
Jane :Well,they patrol their own areas,sometimes attacking chimps from another community.
But they can be very kind and loving too.
One time,at aboutthe age of three,a chimp called Mel lost his mother and was left alone.
We all thought hed die.
But,to our surprise,a twelve-year-old male chimp called Spindle took care of him.
Kenji:In what way?
Jane :Well,he often let Mel ride on his back and share his nest at night.
I often saw him even sharing his food if mel asked for it.
chimpanzees can be loving and caring.

315 F񁗉p׋F05/01/15 20:24:37
Lesson6-3̖{ł肢܂
Kenji:Now,lets@talk about the evironment.
Todaysenvironmental problems must worry you.
Jane :Yes,we humans must understand that wild animals have the right to live,and that they need wild places.
Besides,there are some kinds of living things that we must not destroy.
Many drugs for human diseases come from plants and insects.
When we destroy a wild area,maybe we are destroying the cure for cancer and oher diseases without knowing it.
Kenji:I see.
Jane :Yes.And everything in nature is connected.
In a forest,for example,plants and animals make up a whole,complex pattern of life.
If we destroy that pattern,all kinds of things can go wrong.
Kenji:An example?
Jane :Sure.One time rabbits all over England died of disease.
Since the foxes didnt have enoughto eat,they started killing the farmers chickens.
The farmers then killed the foxes,and rats rapidly increased in numbera and destroyed the farmersgrain.
The farmers ended up losing as much as they had lost to the rabbits.
We humans are in danger of destroying our environment and ourselves along with it.

316 FȂȂF05/01/15 20:26:32
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317 FȂȂF05/01/15 20:35:30
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318 FȂȂF05/01/15 20:45:35
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319 F񁗉p׋F05/01/15 20:58:37
ȂɑԐMĂ肪Ƃ܂Ȃ̂ł肢܂
KenjiFSo are you worried about our future?
Jane :By no means!My hope lies in young people.
@@@They not only know about environmental problems,but actually want to solve them.
@@@Thats ehy I decided to start Roots&Shoots.
Kenji:Whats that?
Jane :Well,it began with a group of high school students in 1991.
@@@It is calld Roots&Shoots,because roots are strong and move gradually under the ground,
@@@and shoolts seem small and weak,but they can break open brick walls.
Kenji:So its a kind ofclub for young people trying to solve environmental problems?
Jane :Thats right. We now have groups in over fifty countries,with differntactivities in different places.
@@@It may be planting trees,starting recycling programs,
@@@The world is a better place when you cause a sad person to smile,when you make a dog wag its tail,orwhen you water a thirsty plant.
@@@Thats what Roots&Shoots is all about.
Kenji:Some final words before we finish our interview?
Jane :We humans are not so different from chimpanzees.
But the most important difference is that we can speak and share ideas.
Great ideas become greater;problems can be solved.
so I want to say that every one of you has a role to play and can make a differnce .
Do you want to make the world a better place for humans and animals and the environment?
Or not?

320 FȂȂF05/01/15 21:06:12
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321 FȂȂF05/01/15 21:17:33
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322 FȂȂF05/01/15 21:34:05
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323 F񁗉p׋F05/01/15 21:48:10
ǂ肪Ƃ܂Bǂp͋ŁEE

324 FȂȂF05/01/15 21:51:27
No problem.
Don't give up.
You can do it.

325 F񁗉p׋F05/01/15 21:52:31
΂܂B

326 F񁗉p׋F05/01/16 13:24:07
CROWN English SeriesyTzLesson8-5̌㔼łBɍŌ̂܂Ƃ߂̈ꕶ킩܂B낵肢܂B

On February 13, 2000, Peanuts lovers all over the world woke to learn that both the Peanuts characters and their author were no more.
We had learned to think of them as our friends, but they were now gone.
Charles M. Schulz and Peanuts have helped us face this difficult world with their special type of humor and gentle encouragement to carry on.
Though there will be no new Peanuts cartoons, the old ones will be read for years to come.
They will keep reminding us that true success lies in sensitivity to others, in small acts of kindness, and in the courage to hope even in the face of great difficulty.

327 FȂȂF05/01/16 17:05:29
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328 F񁗉p׋F05/01/16 18:21:49
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329 FF05/01/17 16:51:50
̎Ȃ̂ł܂󂹂Ȃ̂ł낵肢܂.
Fleet Street
Just to the east of St Clement Danse stood the stocks,which
were not taken down until 1820,and walking past the spot,a
few yards on,where Temple Bar once stood,we come to the
boundary of the city of London and the biginning of Fleet Street,
where every foot of the way has a story to tell,biginning with
Number One,Childs Bank,which was established in 1671,at the
sign of the Marigold,where once had been a tavern.Until this
time,the pawnbrokers and goldsmiths of London had acted as bankers,
but Childs was the first house to concentrate entirely on banking.
ł͂lĂ݂̂ł͂
낵˂܂B

330 FȂȂF05/01/17 19:50:14 ,
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331 F񁗉p׋F05/01/17 20:09:31
@h the summer recess between freshman and sophomore years in college, I was invited
to be an instructor at a high school leadership camp hosted by a college in Michigan.
I was already highly involved in most campus activities, and I jumped at the opportunity.
AAbout an hour into the first day of camp, amid the frenzy of icebreakers and forced interactions,
I first noticed the boy under the tree. He was small and skinny, and his obvious discomfort and
shyness made him appear frail and fragile. Only 50 feet away, 200 eager campers were bumping
bodies, playing, joking and meeting each other, but the boy under the tree seemed to want to be
anywhere other than where he was. The desperate loneliness he radiated almost stopped me from
approaching him, but I remembered the instructions from the senior staff to stay alert for campers
who might feel left out.

332 F񁗉p׋F05/01/17 20:10:47
BAs I walked toward him I said, "Hi, my name is Kevin and I'm one of the counselors.
It's nice to meet you. How are you?" In a shaky, sheepish voice he reluctantly answered,
"Okay, I guess" I calmly asked him if he wanted to join the activities and meet some new
people. He quietly replied, "No, this is not really my thing."
CI could sense that he was in a new world, that this whole experience was foreign to him.
But I somehow knew it wouldn't be right to push him, either. He didn't need a pep talk, he
needed a friend. After several silent moments, my first interaction with the boy under the
tree was over. At lunch the next day, I found myself leading camp songs at the top of my
lungs for 200 of my new friends. The campers were eagerly participated. My gaze wandered
over the mass of noise and movement and was caught by the image of the boy from under
the tree, sitting alone, staring out the window.

333 F񁗉p׋F05/01/17 20:11:52
I nearly forgot the words to the song I was supposed to be leading. At my first opportunity,
I tried again, with the same questions as before: "How are you doing? Are you okay?"
To which he again replied, "Yeah, I'm alright. I just don't really get into this stuff."
As I left the cafeteria, I too realized this was going to take more time and effort than
I had thought -- if it was even possible to get through to him at all.
DThat evening at our nightly staff meeting, I made my concerns about him known.
I explained to my fellow staff members my impression of him and asked them to pay
special attention and spend time with him when they could. The days I spend at camp
each year fly by faster than any others I have known. Thus, before I knew it, mid-week
had dissolved into the final night of camp and I was chaperoning the "last dance."
The students were doing all they could to savor every last moment with their new
"best friends" -- friends they would probably never see again.

334 F񁗉p׋F05/01/17 20:13:33
EAs I watched the campers share their parting moments, I suddenly saw what would
be one of the most vivid memories of my life. The boy from under the tree, who stared
blankly out the kitchen window, was now a shirtless dancing wonder. He owned the dance
floor as he and two girls proceeded to cut up a rug. I watched as he shared meaningful,
intimate time with people at whom he couldn't even look just days earlier. I couldn't
believe it was him. In October of my sophomore year, a late-night phone call pulled
me away from my chemistry book. A soft-spoken, unfamiliar voice asked politely,
"Is Kevin there?"
F"You're talking to him. Who's this?"
G"This is Tom Johnson's mom. Do you remember Tommy from leadership camp?
HThe boy under the tree. How could I not remember? "Yes, I do," I said. "He's a very
nice young man. How is he?"

335 F񁗉p׋F05/01/17 20:14:22
IAn abnormally long pause followed, then Mrs. Johnson said, "My Tommy was walking
home from school this week when he was hit by a car and killed." Shocked, I offered
my condolences.
J"I just wanted to call you," she said, "because Tommy mentioned you so many times.
I wanted you to know that he went back to school this fall with confidence. He made new
friends. His grades went up. And he even went out on a few dates. I just wanted to thank
you for making a difference for Tom. The last few months were the best few months of his life."
KIn that instant, I realized how easy it is to give a bit of yourself every day. You may
never know how much each gesture may mean to someone else. I tell this story as often
as I can, and when I do, I urge others to look out for their own "boy under the tree."

336 F񁗉p׋F05/01/17 20:15:51
David ColemanAKevin RandalĺwBoy Under the Treexł
낵肢܂

337 FȂȂF05/01/17 21:34:53
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338 FȂȂF05/01/17 21:55:53
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339 FȂȂF05/01/17 22:25:55
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340 FȂȂF05/01/17 22:48:31
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342 F񁗉p׋F05/01/17 23:59:28
<Powwow English Course I> 9-2
China thinks highly of agriculture. It has to get enough grain
for its 1.2 billion people. In order to grow grain, a great amount
of water is pumped up from under the ground.
The trouble is, water tables are dropping in almost every flat area in Chia.
In the North China Plain, water tables are dropping by 1.5 meters a year.
This is a matter of great concern for the Chinese Government because the
plain produces 40 percent of China's grain harvest.
Water tables are also dropping in the southern Great Plains of the United States,
much of North Africa, and most of India.
Scientists found that water tables were dropping at a rate of 1 to 3 meters a
year all through India. They say, "In the near future, underground reservoirs in India
will dry up." When they do, India's grain harvest will fall by as much as 25 percent.
This is not a happy prospect. India is a country where 18 million people are

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343 FF05/01/18 22:12:39
RRO肪Ƃ܂I

344 FȂȂF05/01/18 22:17:56
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345 FF05/01/19 10:39:19
̎Ȃłς悭킩炸B낵˂܂I
@This was Telsons bank,in Charles Dickens A Tale of Two Cities,
and its early customers included CharlesU,Prince Rupert,Nell Gwyn,
Pepys,Dryden and the Duke and Duchess of Marlborough.The story goes
that in 1689,when there was a rumour that the bank was in difficulties,
Sarah Churchill called for her coach and made a gallant dash round
the town,visiting all her friends,collecting as much gold as she
could,and driving down to the bank just in time,as the run was
starting,to enable the cashier to meet all the demands and restore
confidence.

346 FF05/01/19 10:59:15
ł˂܂I
AThere is another story that on a dark winters night,during
the French Revolution,the bank had a midnight visitor.It was the
Marquise de Rambouillet,who left two large chests at the bank
for safe-keeping,departed again for France and was never heard
of again.when at last the chests were opened,it was found that
one contained nothing but a store of decaying foodstuff,but
in the other was gold plate and diamonds worth$100,000. 347 F񁗉p׋F05/01/19 19:02:47 >344 肪Ƃ܂A܂B 348 F񁗉p׋F05/01/19 20:04:47 I remember one Korean media have said all asians are the descendant of Korea. I remember one Korean have said English is improved indirectly from Korean language. I remember a professor of a Korean University have said my home country, Taiwan, was the colony of Kogryo in the ancient time. Well, if they think so, why can't they prove it? And I like to ask them that if they hate Japan so much, then why dont they break down the aproximately 3000 schools built by Japanese? Why are they still using the bridges, buildings, and other constructions built by Japanese. In fact, those constructions built from taxes on Japanese people. But I guess koreans never be tought about it. What if Russians occupy the Korean Penisula instead of Japan? Would they have steped the same way as Eastern Europe? Do Koreans know how the Ukiranians treated during WWII? Well, i can easily imagine that Koreans would hate me now. 349 FȂȂF05/01/19 21:01:03 ̓[YEfBPÝusv̒ɏoĂe\sł B̋s̏̌ڋq̒ɂ̓[YRAp[gAlEOC As[vXA}{[݁Aƌݕvl܂܂ĂB͂PUWX Nɂ̂ڂiHjAAe\s͍IȏԂɂƂ 킳ATE[nԂĂтāAh̊XE܂ AFl̉ƂK₵āAł葽̋W߂ĉAƋ sɔnԂł傤ǊԂɍ悤ɖ߂ĂāÂ悤ɋ삯邱ƂŁA s̏o[Wڋq̗vSĖMp񕜂̂łB 350 FȂȂF05/01/19 21:12:54 AtXv̈Â~̖ɋsɐ^钆ɖKꂽlƂׂ K҂́AfEuC݂ŁAނ͋sɓ̑傫ȔۊǂɗaA tXɌďoāAxƔނ̉\𕷂Ƃ͂Ȃ̂łB āAƂƂ̔JꂽƂA̔ɂ͂̕肩 Hi̒~ĂȂA̔ɂ͋̉ז_ƂPO |h̉l̃_ChĂ̂łB 351 FȂȂF05/01/19 21:20:01 >>348 Ȃ񂾂lbłB̖̎炩ɑ҂ɂ łˁBǂ̍ꏭȂA܂B ŝ߂ŁAłˁB ƂAނׂlւłĂAumvɍ߂͂܂B g΂ȂłBłAłB ͖ł͂܂Bȏ̉pł͂ȂłB 352 FxF05/01/20 23:16:11 ǂȂAwUNICORN LESSON92x󂵂ĉl܂񂩁IH肢܂II 353 F񁗉p׋F05/01/21 01:37:58 ܂񖾓܂łPOWWOWLESSEN9-3󂵂Ă܂ł傤 {ȂĂقƂɐ\Ȃ̂ł낵肢܂ 354 F񁗉p׋F05/01/21 19:35:15 @growing up bilingually Aa bilingual upbringing ̈Ⴂ킩ȂčĂ܂Bߥ(ɄD)ߥB @́A߂Ɂu񂩍ꂪgɂ悤ɈĂvƂ܂Ãy[W̒߂ɂ͇@́u񂩍gĈĂvƂ܂B @ƇÄႢɂďĂ݂ȂłA@ƇAȂȂ̂킩Ȃ̂ŁAȏǂݐi߂邱Ƃł܂B @ƇA͂ꂼAǂӖȂł傤H ĉBȂ܂Bm(_ _)m 355 F񁗉p׋F05/01/21 21:10:11 P͂ǂ̈ӖɂBgrow ɈƈĂ̈Ӗ邩B CQ́HƂ䂤ƁCǂɂBĕƈ炿Ƃ䂤Ӗ邩B ǁCہC̒łǂgĂ邩Ŕf邵ȂB upbringing yz Ai@jo傤iقjpAĕA{o悤pA E She had an excellent upbringing with caring parents. ޏ͎v肠闼êƂŁAƂꂽB 356 F񁗉p׋F05/01/21 21:35:19 ̎ł TႤ܂ałȂ R̂łP݂܂ 낵˂܂ @The jungle in Cambodia's Ankor region contains many ruins.The most famous one is large temple complex known as Angkor Wat. Angkor was once the capital of the Khmer empire. For more than 500 years,this was a prosperous and impressive place. It is believed that Angkor's population peaked at around 6,000,000. A great number of tourists come to Cambodia to visit these precious ruins. I'm an architect. What I'm interested in is the architecture. Wonderful,I can't describe it. 357 F񁗉p׋F05/01/21 21:36:07 >>356̇@̑ł Complex in the 1960s,'70s and'80s caused great damage to the ruins at Angkor. The fighting lasted a long time. During that period,it was impossible to repair the site. Thieves,too,contributed to the damage. But, it was neglect that did the greatest harm to this once great city. Fallen pillars, crecked@doorways,blocked entrances,fading images. But today the ruins are been restored. Many@countries,including Japan@are offering technical assistance.These men are using a traditional method to harden the soil. Cambodia's rainy season starts in August. For 3 months,the rains falls heavily on this land. All that water has caused this soil bases to collapse,Chunks break off like pieces of suger. These workers are using techniques that were employed by the original builders. Because of this,the repair work will take a long time.This man is using a wooden hammer to get the job done .It is time-consuming and tough. the 1990s were relatively peaceful for Cambdia. Visitors from all around the world started to arrive. They came to admire the beauty of this ancient city,even while the work was going on. Thanks to dedication of these workers, people can once again marvel at the glories of Ankor. 358 F񁗉p׋F05/01/21 21:37:09 Salisbury is a city in sour england, Many tourists go there. It is a beautiful, green place,and there are many interesting things there,like these traditional buildings and this old bridge over a quiet river.There are lovely farms nearby,too. there is also Stonehenge. Stonehenge is fairly close to Salisbury.It is this monument of stones,You've probably seen many pictures of it. It is the United Kingdom's most famous icon. It suggests power. and mistory. Work on Stonehenge was started around 300 B.C. and completed in around 1400 B.C. Until recently no one knew for sure exactly why Stonehenge was built. In the twentieth century, however,a serious investigation into the original purpose of Stonehenge was begun,and more in now known about why this rocky monument was put up. This picture will give you a good idea of how things were arranged at Stonehenge. The monument is nearly surrounded by a ditch.It's two outer layers of stones from circles. the inner layer looks like a horseshoe. Some distance from the monument is another stone. It's called the "Hell Stone." Scholars now believe that the Hell Stone played a A role during the summer solstice,the longest day of the year. They proved this by observing what happens at Stonehenge on that day At dawn on the solstice,you can see the sun rising from just behind the Hell stone. Wainwright:Stonehenge was bulit by people who were engaged in agriculture. These ancient people raised sheep and cultivated their fields and had to know something about the changing of the seasons. Knowing when the summer solstice began was very@important to them. Stonehenge was probably a kind of calender,you see Perhaps they used it to decide on the best time to start farming. Stonehenge has been marking the passing of time for thousands of years and will certainly keep on going so for many years to come. 359 F񁗉p׋F05/01/21 22:29:45 The ancient Egyptians made these giant stone tomb.We call them the pyramids.People used to believe that slave made them.New research,however,suggests that the labors worked voluntarily. Researchers working in place called Workmen's Village have discovered some interesting things.Workmen's Village is where the laborers apparenty bulit the pyramids lived.It is very close to the tombs. Today,the place contains a lot of skeletons. And these bones are telling an interesting story. From@the skeletons,the researchers can tell that injured workers were given good medical care.Broken arms,for example,were allowed enough time to heal.Such care would not have been offered to slaves. Further evidence for this theory can be found at the British Museum. This is an ancient "notebook." It listed the names of the workers,how many times they missed work,and their reasons for being absent.It shows that some of them took days off for personal reasons such as visiting a son's grave or nursing a hangover .Would slaves to do that? But who were these workers,and why did they bulitd these tombs? Experts now belie that they wer farmers,and the pyramids were public works projects. In ancient Egypt,people lived close to the Nile.The land was fertile there.However,the Nile flooded that area every year for four months,beginning in July. During that time,the farmers were out of work. Experts believe that the Egyptian kings did not want to give these out-of-work farmers money for nothing,Therefore,they made them work on something that would benefit man,country,and,of course,king. Where is the evidence to support this theory?Well,consider this the pyramids were bulit at high speed during priods of Nile flooding. 360 F񁗉p׋F05/01/21 22:32:20 i'm so bored with>>356-358 someone, please... 361 FȂȂF05/01/21 23:08:49 @J{WÃAR[nɂ͑̈ՂBłLȂ̂A R[bgƂĂ傫Ȏ̃RvbNXiꏊɌĂꂽ A悤ȃ^Cv̌QjłB AR[bg͂āAN[鍑̎słBTOONȏ̊Ԃ ́iAR[jhAȏꏊłBAR[̐l͖UOO lŃs[NނB̗s҂̋MdȈՂK邽߂ɃJ {WAɂĂ̂łB ͌zƂłB̂͌złB͂iAR[ ĵƂuf炵vƌeB 362 FȂȂF05/01/21 23:34:41 PXUONVONAWON̕GȎAR[̈Ղɑ傫ȑQ^ B퓬ԑ̂B̎ÄՂC邱Ƃ͕s\ł B܂AQɍvBÁAĂ͈̑ȊXAR [ɂƂ傫ȑQ^͕̂łB|ꂽAڂ̓ ˌAȂȂցAF̂ĂĂB AՂ͏CB{܂߂̍ZpI\o Ă̂łB̒j̐ĺAył߂Iȕ@gĂB J{WẢJG͂WɎn܂BR̊ԁAJ̓ynɌ~B̉JG 悤ɕĂ䂭̂łB̘J҂͍ŏ̌҂ĝƓ ZpgĂB̂߁AC̎d͒Ԃv̂łB̒j̐l ͎d̂ɖؐ̃n}[iƁjgĂBiC̎dj͎Ԃ ALcĈłBPXXON̓J{WAɂƂāArIaȎł BE痈K҂Ăn߂̂łBނisqj́A܂ iĆjdis̊ԂłǍÑ̓ss̔]邽߂ɂ B̘J҂̌ĝŁAlX̓AR[̉hɍĂт܂ ȒP邱Ƃł̂ł 363 F354F05/01/22 03:37:35 >>355 X肪Ƃ܂B ͂̃^CgGrowing up bilingually versus a bilingual upbringingƂ̂̂ŁȀ͂ł͇@ƇA͋ʂĂ悤Ȃ̂łȂȌ͂̒߂āAƍĂ܂ācBf(^_^;) ̒Ŕf邵Ȃ̂łˁcBorz 撣Ė󂵂Ă݂܂B肪Ƃ܂Bm(_ _)m 364 F356F05/01/22 09:36:06 356łB@ǂ肪Ƃ܂BABN낵肢܂B 365 F񁗉p׋F05/01/22 17:44:28 ȏFPlanetBlue@P22 If these simple lifestyle changes do not help and you continue to have trouble falling or staying asleep, you should see your family doctor. Ɋ֌W钷i悭邽߂ɂ邱Ɓj̈ꕔłB 낵˂܂B 366 F񁗉p׋F05/01/22 20:45:25 >>365 ̊ȒPȐl̕ωɗȂA Q␇̖肪ꍇ́A ̈҂̐f@󂯂ׂłB 367 F񁗉p׋F05/01/22 21:17:08 365łB肪Ƃ܂I܂B 368 FȂȂF05/01/23 00:39:19 ATXx[ ͓COh̒łB̗s҂TXx[ ɍŝłBTXx[͔ΑꏊŁAɂ́A悤 IȌAÂɗɂ邱̂悤ȌÂ̂悤ɁA [̂B΂ɂ͑f炵_Bɂ̓Xg[wW BXg[wW̓TXx[̂Ȃ߂ɂBXg[wWƂ ʐ^𐔑ĂƂ낤BXg[wW͘A̍łLȃAC RiV{ƂĐlXq́jȂ̂łBXg[wW͗͂ ̂BXg[wW̌z͋IOROOONɎn߂I OPSOONɍꂽBŋ߂܂ł̃Xg[wWĂꂽ ̂mɕĂ킯ł͂ȂBAQOIɃXg[wW ̖̓ړIɑ΂Ă̖{iIȒn߂Å̃ScSc Ղ̍ꂽ̂ɂāAÔƂł͂킩ĂĂ B̎ʐ^ƁAXg[wWł́Aǂ̂悤ɕz񂳂Ă ȂǂBՂ̎͂قƂǍai@j菄炳Ă B́A̉~猩āAἈ̊ȎwȂ̂łB 369 FȂȂF05/01/23 00:39:51 ̑w͔n̂悤ɌB̈Ղ炢炩ꂽƂɂ͂܂ ʂ̐΂B́un̐΁vƌĂ΂ĂBw҂͍ł͒n ΂͈NōłĎ̎ɂ͂ĂƍlĂ BȊw҂͂̓ɃXg[wWŋN邱Ƃώ@邱Ƃł̂Ƃ ؖBĎ̖̓閾ɑz傤ǒn̐΂̐^납珸 BEFCCgFXg[wW͔_Ə]҂ɂČꂽB ̌Ñ̐lX͗rAkĂċG߂̕ωɂĊm ĂȂĂ͂ȂȂBAĎn܂邩͔ނ̎đ厖Ȃ ̂BXg[wW͈̗̂BlX̗͂g ĉ_Ƃn߂̂ɂ悢߂Ă̂ł낤BXg[wW ͉N̊ԎԂo߂̂Ɉ݂ĂāAmɂꂩ NݑĂ䂭̂ł낤B A̖͑SR_BNƉp킩ĂlĂĂB 370 F񁗉p׋F05/01/23 09:00:56 ႠpB >>359 BÑGWvgĺA̋Ȑ΂̕B ̓s~bhƌĂłB lX͓zꂪs~bhƍlĂB Vł́AJ҂IɓĂ̂ł͂ȂƍlĂB JґƌĂ΂ĂꏊœĂ錤҂́A[̂B J҂̑̓s~bhĂJ҂Złꏊ̂悤B ͕ɔɋ߂B ł́Ȁꏊɂ͑̊[B Ă͖̍ʔjĂB [A҂͕J҂悢Â󂯂ĂƂB Ⴆ΁A܂ꂽr𒼂Ԃ\ɗ^ĂB ̔źAzɂ͂ȂĂȂ낤B 371 F񁗉p׋F05/01/23 09:08:42 ̊ŵmȏ؋pقŌB ͌Ñ́um[gvłB ̃m[ǵAJ҂̖OAT{Aċx񂾗RL^ĂB q̕Q̎ÂƂAlIȗRŐx񂾂ƂȂǂĂB zl̂낤B o|邩͒NɔCB 372 FNF05/01/23 10:22:54 EEE ͌Ñ̃m[giL^jłBɂ͘J҂̖Odx񂾉񐔁A ċx񂾗RLĂBɂƘJ҂̊ĺAq̕Q ̎ÂȂǂƂlIȗRŋx݂ĂBmzꂪȂƂ邾낤 Hn@̘J҂Ƃ͂N̂BĂȂ̕ ̂낤BƂ͔͂_łAs~bh͌JƂ ƐMĂB ÑGWvgł͐lX̓iC̋߂ɏZłB̓yn͔엀łB iC͖NVSԔ×B̊Ԃ͔_ɂ͎dȂȂB Ƃ͂MĂBGWvg̉͂̎ƒ̔_ɂł ^邱Ƃ͖]܂ȂBŉ́Al⍑AĂ񉤂̂ ߂ɂȂ鎖ŁAނ𓭂̂B̗_𗠕t؋ǂɂ̂낤B m̂ƂlĂ݂ĂAs~bh̓iC̔×̊Ԃɋ}ōꂽ̂Bn m@@n͉̕psA܂悭킩ȂƂfX 373 F񁗉p׋F05/01/24 20:28:43 NEbX7|2łB肢܂ Let's start with this one. This photograph was taken by an American photojournalist, Joe O'Donnell, in Nagasaki in 1945. He recently spoke to a Japanese interviewer about this picture: "I saw a boy about the years old walking by. He was carrying a baby on his back. In those days in Japan, we often saw children playing with their little brothers or sisters on their backs, but this boy was clearly different. I could see that he had come to this place for a serious reason. He was wearing no shoes. His face was hard. The little head was tipped back asleep" "The boy stood there for five or ten minutes. The men in white masks walked over to him and quietly began to take off the rope that was holding the baby, That is when I saw that thebaby was already dead. The men held the body by the hands and feet and placed it on the fire. "The boy stood there straight without moving, watching the flames. He was biting his lower lip so hard that it shone with blood. The flame burned low like the sun going down. The boy turned around and walked silently away." 374 FȂȂF05/01/24 21:33:14 i̎ʐ^jn߂܂傤B̎ʐ^̓AJ̃tHgW[iXgA W[EIhlPXSTN̒ŎBêBނ͍ŋ߂̎ʐ^ɂē{ ̃C^rA[Ɏ̂悤ɘbĂB úH΂炢̒j̎qĂ̂Bނ͔wɐԂVwĂ B̓̓{ł͂悭qǂȒ▅wɃIuėVł ݂̂ł邪ȀN͖炩ɁiƂ́jĂBނ[ȗR łɂė̂ɂ͕Bނ͌C͂ĂȂB͖\ł BiԂV́Hjȓ͖ĂČɌXĂBvuN͂ɂTPO łB}XNjN̂΂ɕėāAÂɐԂVI uĂIuRقǂn߂B̎͐ԂVĂȂƂ Bj͐ԂV̗Ɨŉ΂̏ɐԂV̈̂uBvuN ͐gɐ^ɗĂBނ͉OłĂ̂ߐO ŔGČĂB͒ł䂭ẑ悤ɉ̂قɌĔRĂB NԂĐÂɕBv 375 F񁗉p׋F05/01/25 21:02:42 肪Ƃ܂ 376 F356F05/01/25 21:45:22 356ł@ǂ肪Ƃ܂ 377 F񁗉p׋F05/01/27 14:59:22 UNICORN LESSON14Ȃ̂ła󂨊肢v܂B 3At ten o'clock P.M. I am flyng for Newfoundland, into a strong wind at a speed of 200 kilometers an hour. Because of the weather,I cannot be sure of how many more hours I will have to fly, but I think it must be between sixteen and eighteen. At twenty-five minutes to eleven, my motor coughs and dies, and the Gull is now powerless above the sea. I sit there and try to control the Gull as it drives to the sea. Surely the cabin petrol tank has run dry too soon. I need only to turn the valve to another tank. But it is dark in the cabin. It is not easy to see a valve that is somewhere near the floor of the plane. I feel around for the torch, find it, and turn the valve. Then I wait. At 90 meters the motor is still dead, and the needle of my altimeter is spinning faster and faster. It is impossible to avoid the thought that this is the end of my flight, but my reactions are not typical. I only feel that all this has happened before. It has all happened a hundred times in my mind, in my sleep, so that now I am not really caught in terror. I don't know how close to the waves I am. Suddenly the motor explodes to life again. I see my hand easing back on the stick, and I feel the Gull climbing up into the storm. 378 F񁗉p׋F05/01/27 15:17:36 4I found the lighted ship. The day is breaking. And then I saw the cliffs of Newfoundland wound in ribbons of fog. The night and the storm and caught us and we had been flying blind for nineteen hours. I was tired now, and cold. Ice began to film the glass of the cabin windows,and the fog played a magician's game with the land. But the land was there. After a while there would be New Brunswick, and then Maine-and then New York. I told myself, "Well, if you stay awake, you'll find it's only a matter of time now." Another 640 kilometers of water, and then I'd see the land again-Cape Breton. I would stop at Sydney to refuel and go on. It was easy now. Success breeds confidence. But who has a right to confidence except the Gods? My engine began to shudder before I saw the land again. It coughed and spat black smoke toward the sea. I tried everything, the realization of failure became reality. If I made the land, I would be the first to fly the North Atlantic from England, but from pilot's point of view, a forced landing would be failure. In the distance I saw land. The engine cuts again, and then catches, and each time it comes to life I climb as high as I can get, and then it stops and I glide once more toward the water, to rise and descend again, like a seabird. 379 F񁗉p׋F05/01/27 15:29:42 The engine cuts once more and she doesn't start again. This time she's as deaa as death. The earth hurries to meet me. I turn and sideslip to dodge the boulders, my wheels touch, and I feel them sink into the earth. The striking my head on the glass of the cabin window, hearing it shatter, feeling blood over my face. 380 FȂȂF05/01/27 17:43:31 ߌPO ̓j[t@hhɌāA̒QOOLŔs@𑀏c ĂBijV̂߁AƂǂꂭ炢̎ԁAcȂĂ͂ȂȂ ȂA炭PUԂPWԂ̊Ԃ낤ƎvBPPQTO s@̃[^[Pނ悤ȉoAȂȂBuJv͊C Ŗ͂ȑ݂ƂȂB̓JCɓĂ䂭AɍăRg [悤ƂBƑc̃IC^N͂ɂオĂ܂B ͕ʂ̃^N̕قЂ˂KvłĂBcȂ͈ÂBs@ D̋߂̂ǂɂق͌Â炢B킽͎TŉdT AقЂ˂Bꂩ҂BiCjXO[ĝƂŁA܂[^[ ȂBxv̐jǂǂ񑬂]ĂBꂪ̔s̍Ō Ƃl͕̂s\ł邪͎̔炵̂ł͂ B͂Â悤ȂƂ͑SOɋNƂƂ悤Ɋ BƂ͑SA̒A̒łPOONƂ̂ A͖{ɂ͋|ɕ߂Ă킯ł͂ȂBC̔gɂǂ̂炢 ÂĂ͕̂ȂBˑRA[^[傫ȉĂčĂѓn ߂BCƎ̎肪cȂْɂ߂ĂāAJ ̒A󒆂Ă䂭̂B 381 FȂȂF05/01/27 21:50:37 D̂BiHj 邪悤ƂĂBĎ̓j[t@hh̊ǂ̂ڂ ɗ݂Ă̂B͖Ɨɕ߂APXԌȂ ܂ܔs@𑀏cĂ̂B͔ĂABXcȂ ̃KXɔ͂Aɖpt̍gB͂ ɂ̂B΂炭ƃj[uYEBbNAăCɁAꂩ j[[Nɂė邾낤B͎̂悤ɓƂ茾BuAOƋNĂA͂Ԃ̖肾ƂƂ邾 BvƁBƂUSOL[gC̏sƁAn݂邱ƂɂȂ邾 BubgBVhj[ŔR⋋Ėo邾낤BȒPB M𐶂ݏôB_XȊÔꂪM Ă̂Bs@̃GW͍ĂїnOɃuukB GW͊Pނ悤ȉāACɌčfoB͑S Ă݂Ă݂BsƂF͌̂̂ƂȂBnɂǂ ΁A킽̓CMXkAgeBbNsŏ̐lԂɂȂ 낤BApCbg̎_炷Ƌ͎sƂƂɂȂ 낤BɎ͗nBGW͐؂āA܂ȂBGW 𐁂ԂтɁA͂Ȃׂ܂ŕオAGW~܂ ͊CʂɌĂx~AĈ悤ɕオA~ 肵B 382 FȂȂF05/01/27 21:59:21 GW͖؂āAX^[g邱Ƃ͂ȂB̓GW炩Ɏ ܂ĂBnʂ}~邽߂ɂ܂ĂB͑傫Ȋ邽߂ ςA]Bs@̎ԗւinʂɁjGAԗւnʂɂ߂荞ނ̂ BcȂ̑̃KXɎ̓łAKXӂ̂ŕA イ炯Ȃ̂āB 383 F377F05/01/27 22:47:11 >380382 {ɂ肪Ƃ܂ 384 F񁗉p׋F05/01/29 09:46:38 ǂȂAPCROWN@LESSONW̑Sa󂵂Ă܂񂩁HH 385 F񁗉p׋F05/01/29 12:34:57 Read On In English@Hƕ 肢܂m(_ _)m One night in March, I returned home and found my nine-year-old daughter Emma quietly cring. She attends our neighborhood public elementary school in a suburb of Tokyo. "I don't want to go to school anymore," she said. Emma was suffering from something that is sad but all too common in Japanese schools: bullying. Bullying takes many forms. "Boys kick and punch, but girls use their mouths." Emma said to her father. Three girls in her class were trying to ignore her. In the morning, these female classmates would run away screaming when they spotted Emma, as if they had seen something terrible. In the classroom, they would whisper among themselves while looking at her. This can happen to any child. One week later, Emma found out it was somebody else's turn. This time, another girl was picked on because she sits in a certain pose. Sitting differently is enough to attract teasing. Naturally Emma does not like to be different from other kids; individual excallence as well as physical differences encourage bullying. 386 FF05/01/29 12:35:39 A child's desire to be like others is encouraged by school policies. Japanese public primary education emphasizes uniformity and conformity. Although children are free to wear what they like, the school curriculum discourages individualism. Last year, Emma's third grade class performed on stage a well-known Chinese classic featuring a monkey with magical powers. As there are never enough roles to go aroud, students share parts. Each of the main characters was performed by two or three students. Everyone has to say a few lines because school policy demands equal oppotunities for all. Last month I attended the graduation ceremony at Emma's school. Sixth-graders were asked what they were looking forward to, and each one of them walked to the center of the gym and announced his or her wish. As I listened, I realized how everyone wants to conform and be like all the other children. Our children are afraid of being alone. One by one, the sixth-graders at the graduation said the same thing. They want to have friends. 387 F񁗉p׋F05/01/29 13:00:31 >>385 3̂AƂɋA9˂ɂȂ閺̃G}ÂɋĂB ޏ͓̍xOɂƂ̋߂̌̏wZɒʂĂB uwZɍsȂvƔޏ͌BG}͓{̊wZł͔߂OɂȂĂ܂Ăw߁xɂĂ̂B߂͂낢ȌƂB uj̎q̓LbNp肷Bł̎q͌igčUjǵBvG}͌Bޏ̃NXɂ3l̏̎qG}𖳎Ă̂B ÃNXCg̏̎qG}Ȃ܂ŉ̂ł悤ȕɋтȂ瑖苎Ă̂B ͂ǂ̎qɂN\B1TԌG}͍x͒N̐l̔ԂȂ̂ƋCtB ͈Ⴄ̎q̎q̍ƓiHjłƂ̗Rł߂ꂽB݂Ȃ̈Ⴄł߂̓IɂȂɂ͏\Ȃ̂B G}̎qƈႢȂ͎̂RȎȂ̂B lIɗDĂ鎖͐g̓IȈႢƓ悤ɂ߂邩炾B 388 FYahooBB220039048219.bbtec.netF05/01/29 18:45:18 >>387 肪Ƃ܂B ǂȂcB 389 F񁗉p׋F05/01/29 18:46:38 >>388ֺ޷ 390 F܂F05/01/30 09:44:45 ONE WORLDU LESSON2:HELLO FROM "DOWN UNDER" @-r Have you ever seen a platypus of Asia? In fact,there is only one place in the world where we can be found and that is Australia. Don't worry if you have never heard of us. Many people haven't,but we would like you to get to know us! A For thousands of years the Aboriginal people of Australia have considered platypuses to be very special. they have created many stories about us that tell why we are special animals. The Aboriginal names for us are mallamgong,boondaburra and tambreet. x󂵂Ă݂̂łAς莩MȂāEEEB 肢܂BJmnV̂błB 391 F񁗉p׋F05/01/30 10:19:50 @Ȃ̓AWÃJmnVƂ܂B ہAꏊ͐EɈȂāA̓I[XgAłB Ȃ̎𕷂ƂȂĂSzȂB ̐lȂ̂łiȐl͂܂jB łA̎mĂ炢̂łB AN̊ԁAI[XgÃA{Wj̐lX̓JmnVƂĂʂȂ̂ƍlĂ܂B ނ͎ɂẮAȂʂƂR邽̕Ă܂B ̃A{Wj̖Ó@mallamgong@@boondaburra tambreet@łB 392 F񁗉p׋F05/01/30 11:21:38 >>386 q̐lƓł肽Ƃ]͊wZ̕jŏコĂB{̏ ꐫⓝꐫĂBq͍DȂ̂𒅂邱Ƃ͏ôAwZ̋ے ͌lr悤ƂĂBNG}̂RÑNX͕svcȗ͂ToĂ LȒ̌ÓT𕑑łi㉉jBoĂ\ɂȂ̂ŁAk͖ BvȖ̂ꂼꂪlOlŉꂽ̂BwZ̕jSɋϓ̋@ ^邱Ƃ̂ŁA݂Ȃ䎌˂΂ȂȂ̂B挎̓G}̊wZ ̑ƎɎQ񂵂BZN͊y݂ɂĂ邱Ƃ˂āAꂼ̐k̈ق ɕĂĎ̊]qׂB͕Ă邤ɁAǂȂɂ݂Ȃ Ă̂ȂSĂ̐kƓɂȂ肽Ă̂ƂƂɋCtB ̎q͓Ƃŋ邱ƂĂBl܂lƑƎ̎q͓ƂB ނ͗FBĂ̂B 393 F񁗉p׋F05/01/30 11:45:02 >>386 q̎qƓł肽ƎvC͊wZ̋KɂĂĂB {̌ł͓ꐫċKɏ]bg[ƂĂB q͍Dȗm𒅂ėǂ̂AwZ̋ےł͌l}ĂB NAG}B3ÑNXŖ@̗͂oꂷ钆̌ÓTIȌiVLjI ̂A𕿂\Ȃ̂Ők͖𕿂VFÂBꂼ̎Ȗ𕿂2C3l̐k ̂łBwZ̕jƂđSɌȋ@^Ƃ邽߁AS2C3s̃ZtȂĂ ȂȂ̂B 挎G}̊wZ̑ƎɎQ̎B6N͂ꂩ̊]iڕWj𕷂ll̈ق̒ ܂ŕĂނ܂͔ޏ̊]iڕWjqׂĂB 𕷂Ă邤Ɏ͂ǂȂɊFKɂāA̎qƓ悤ɂȂ肽 vm炳ꂽB̎q͌Ǘ鎖Ă̂BlA6N̐k͑Ǝ ɂBFB~ƁB 394 F񁗉p׋F05/01/30 11:49:48 >>385 >>386 Ȃ񂩂ł̕AXeI^Cv߂ăl^ۂˁB ǂ̃G}̕AJlň[ɓ{ꂪb邩 {𕪂Ăł񂾂낤ȁB ĎAJlXeI^CvȁB 395 F񁗉p׋F05/01/30 17:22:39 >>392 >>393 肪Ƃ܂II 396 F񁗉p׋F05/01/30 18:00:48 ȃX񂾁BƑCtΗǂ CROWN1,2,ReadingLesson10܂łȂ󂹂B 397 F񁗉p׋F05/01/30 23:03:53 UNICORN lesson142̓rł We are bound for a place 6000 kilometers from here| 3200 kilometers of it unbroken ocean. Most of the way it will be night. We are flying west with the night. So there behind me is Cork; and ahead of me is Berehaven Lighthouse. It is the last light, standing on the last of the land. I watch it, counting the frequency of its flashes| so many to the minute. Then I pass it and fly out to sea. The fear is gone now| not overcome nor reasoned away. It is gone because something else has taken its place; my confidence and trust in my plane. I feel the wind rising and the rain falling hard. The smell of petrol in the cabin is so strong and the roar of the plane so loud that my senses are almost deadened. 肢܂ 398 F񁗉p׋F05/01/31 00:40:39 jR1ƃNE2̘aȂRR http://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/ 399 F񁗉p׋F05/01/31 16:47:20 400 F܂F05/01/31 18:20:58 񁗉p׋ 肪Ƃ܂B ܂I [@ONEWOLD̘a󂪂Ȃ̂cB 401 F񁗉p׋F05/02/02 00:12:52 >>396 NEP̃bX7.8̘a󂨊肢܂ 402 F񁗉p׋F05/02/02 18:37:48 PowwowT LESSON9-4 Since water sources are limited,using water efficiently is very important.One possible way is using sprinklers forfarming.We can easily control the amount of water by using them.In other words,sprinkling is more efficient than the traditional flood irrigation\filling rice fields with water. Another possible way is drip irrigation.You can see water dripping directly to the roots of each piant.Drip irrigation was introduced in Israel,and today it is studied in India,Jordan,Spain, and so on.The study has shown that drip irrigation not only saves water but inceases the amount of crops and improves their quality. There are also many other possible ways of saving water in our daily life.Using rainwater is a good example.In the Kokugikan sumo stadium in Tokyo,rainwater supplies 70 percent of the water that is used in the building. We must start saving water now.If not,our rivers and underground reservoirs will dry up tomorrow. }ł̂łA낵肢܂B 403 F񁗉p׋F05/02/02 20:19:53 <<Powwow I LESSON9-3>> Some big rivers run dry before they reach the sea. Little water from the Nile reaches the Mediterranean, and the Ganges hardly reaches the Bay of Bengal in the dry season. The Yellow River, the cradle of Chinese civilization, ran dry in 1972 for the first time in China's 3,000-year history. It didn't reach the sea for some 15 days. In 1997, it didn't reach the sea for seven months out of the year. The Yellow River begins in the Tibetan Plateau. On its way to the sea, it flows through eight provinces. The last of these, Shandong Province, produces a fifth of China's corn harvest and a seventh of its wheat harvest. The province depends on the river for half of its irrigation water. In upstream provinces, however, hundreds of big projects to get water for agriculture and industry are under way. What will happen to the Yellow River then? 낵肢v܂B 404 FȂȂF05/02/02 21:04:34 Ɍ肪̂ŐIɎgƂ͂ƂĂdvȂƂȂ̂łB ̉\ȕ@͔_ƂɎU@gƂłBU@gƂŐ ʂ𒲐߂邱ƂeՂɂł܂Bʂ̌΁AU͓I @Zɂ悤ȟ򥥥c𐅂Ŗƥǂ̂łB ̉\ȕ@͓Hi|^|^𗎂ƂjłBi΁j A{{̍ɒړH藎čŝ̂łBH CXGœꂽ̂ŁAł̓ChA_AXyC Ă܂B͓̌H򂪐ߖ񂷂΂łȂAn 𑝂₵AiP̂łBX̓퐶̒Őߖ񂷂@ ͑ɂ񂠂܂BJgƂǂłB̍ZّoX^WA ł́AJX^WǍŎg鐅̂VOĂ܂B ͍ߖ񂵎n߂ȂĂ͂Ȃ܂BȂƂA n̒ɂ͊オĂ܂ł傤B 405 FȂȂF05/02/02 21:30:22 傫Ȑ̒ɂACɎOɊオĂ܂悤ȐB Gɂ́AiC삩͂قƂǐnCɓBȂAKWX xKpɎ邱Ƃ͂قƂǂȂB̔˂̒nA͂PXVQN ROOON̗j̒ŏ߂ĊオB͂͂悻PTԊCɗꍞ ȂBPXXVN͈͂N̂VCɗꍞ܂ȂB͂̓xbg ɒ[𔭂BCɎ܂ł̓rŁA͂͂W̏Ȃ𗬂Ă䂭B W̂̍Ō̏ȂłVhȂ͒̌ܕ̈̃gERV̎n Ä̏̎n̂łBVhȂ͟p̔ ͂ɗĂBȂA㗬̏Ȃł͔_ƂHƂ̂߂ɐ𓾂邽߂ 傫ȎƂSisłBA͂͂ǂȂĂ܂̂낤B 406 F403F05/02/02 22:20:05 >>405 󂵂Ă肪Ƃ܂B 407 FȂȂF05/02/02 22:25:42 eȖŐ\ȂłB ͓̌H򂪐ߖ񂷂΂łȂAn 𑝂₵AiPuƂĂBv łB 408 F񁗉p׋F05/02/03 18:57:33 One Wold English Course T Lesson9-12 Ken challenged the students,"Will anyone in this room come with me to help people in San Francisco?" Matsui instantly raised his hand and was surprised to see several other students do the same. Matsui and 35 other students started packing for the trip on that day. But the problem was that most of them didn't have a passport and the Ministry of Foreign Affairs said it was impossible to issue one quickly. a낵肢v܂B 409 F342F05/02/03 19:55:44 x܂肪Ƃ܂B 410 F񁗉p׋F05/02/03 20:31:22 408 en͊wɖ₢B uƈꏏɃTtVXR֍sāAlXӎv҂͂邩Hv ͂ɎAɂ肵lXɋȂB 䑼35̊wB͗̂߂̉ו̓̂Ɏn߂B Ƃ낪Aɂ͖肪BقƂǂ̊wpX|[gĂ̂B nistry of Foreign Affairs̓pX|[g̋}s͖ƌĂ܂B ŁAǂȁB 411 F񁗉p׋F05/02/03 21:03:35 >410 Ԃɍ܂I肪ƂII 412 F񁗉p׋F05/02/06 07:45:02 Read On In English@Iڂ킹ׂA炷ׂ 肢܂B As children, we have head many times that "it's not polite to stare." And as adults there are frequent reminders of the "rule." If we stop at a trafic light, and the person in the next car looks interesting, we may "steal a glance," but are careful not to apper to stare. Actually, the rule that we apply as adults is, "it's not polite to stare at people whom you don't know very well, unless you can do so without having them notice you." When and if you are noticed, it is necessary to pretend not to have been looking. The "role" for eye contact with friends and acuaintances are quite different from those for strangers. Among close friends, for instance, staring is not only acceptable, but may even be expected. When conversing verbally with even a casual acquaintance, some degree of mutual eye contact is regarded as essential. In such circumstance, "looking" may help in grasping the ideas being discussed and is often taken as an indication of interest and attention. Among intimate friends and lovers,prolonged glances may be exchanged periodically even when no accompanying words are spoken. 413 FF05/02/06 07:45:41 There are a number of situtions where eye glances are "optional." For instance, when a speaker asks a question of a large audience, each member of the group may choose to engage or avoid the glance of speaker. The likelihood of being called on to answer is considerably greater if one looks at the speaker than if one looks away from him. In such a situation, nonverbal engagement is read as an expression of interest and as a desire and willingness for verbal engagement. Other situations where eye contact is "optional" include cocktail perties, airplanes, trains, and many work situtions, where one may choose to engage the looks of others or systematically avoid them. 414 F߂F05/02/06 14:00:04 UNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES̘a˂܂B 415 F񁗉p׋F05/02/06 17:29:33 ǂȂ>>412-413肢܂m(_ _)m 416 F󂵂Ăρ[IF05/02/06 22:08:11 Good O'l Charlie Brown. We can do no great things -only small things with great love. -Mother Teresa- This prizewinning report on PEANUTS and Charles M. Schulz was written by Michelle and Koji, high school students in Sapporo. It appeared in their school newspaper. Charlie Brown. Lucy. Linus. Snoopy. They have appeared in magazines and newspapers for over half a century. They have hundreds of millions of fans around the world. People who don't know the names of their next-door-neighbor's children know the little "loser" who never stops believing that he can win; the little girl who always gives people advice; the small boy who always has his security blanket with him; and, the best-known of all, the beagle who thinks that he is a fighter pilot or a great writer. They are the main characters in the Peanuts cartoons. Why are these cartoons so popular? Why has Peanuts captured the hearts of people all over the world? Let's look at a few Peanuts cartoons and see if we can find answers to these questions. 417 F񁗉p׋F05/02/06 22:10:05 ݂܂񂪁C}悤łB ********pɂĂ炢*********** ޒ񋟎҂wKړIƂȂ͈͂߂D ̂߁CwK҂v͈͂Ƃ͌ȂD ȏ𓥂܂C{ł́CÅJړIƂD ********************************* |TCgg肵̂łC肭藧Ȃ Ă܂BǂX肢v܂B 418 FȂȂF05/02/06 22:35:38 qǂ̂ƂA悭u낶댩Ă͂߁Biɂjvƌ̂B lɂȂƁÃ[vo邱Ƃ悭BMŎ~܂āÁiׁj Ԃ̐l悤ȐlAuƓ݌vȂA낶 ߂Ă悤ɂ݂Ȃ悤ɂƂĂC̂łB {̂ƂAlɂȂĂXĂ͂߂郋[́u悭mȂl낶 ߂͎̂ɂACtȂ悤ɂȂͥBvƂ BCĂ܂ȂAƌĂȂ悤ȐU邱ƂKv Ȃ̂łBFBm荇Ɩڂ킹邱Ƃ̖i@\Aj́Amʐl Ɩڂ킹邱Ƃ̖Ƃ͑SĂ̂łBeFlmȂAႦ΂ bł邪Aƌ߂邱Ƃ͗eFĂ΂łȂ҂Ă邱Ƃł 邩Ȃ̂łBłm荇ƌtŉb킷ƂAxA ݂ɖڂ킹邱Ƃ̗͊vȂƂƌȂĂB󋵂Łu邱Ɓv ͘bĂ錩̔c邱Ƃ邩ȂA֐S⒍ӂ ̂ƂĎ󂯎邱Ƃ悭̂łBeFllmł t錾t킳Ȃ悤ȂƂłAIɒ߂፷킳 邩Ȃ̂łB 419 FȂȂF05/02/06 22:42:59 >>417 {ꁨpXbhł肢̂Ƃ܂B łAA̓{ꎩ́A悭ӖȂłB 420 F񁗉p׋F05/02/07 16:24:47 >>417 The supplier of text determines the contents, which are covered. Therefore, it is not always meet the demand of learners. On the basis of these two matters, on this research, the purpose is set to develop A method(?). 421 F񁗉p׋F05/02/07 22:28:23 >>413󂵂ĂȂł傤B 낵肢܂BB 422 FȂȂF05/02/07 22:57:15 ƌ邱ƂCӂł悤ȏ󋵂񂠂BႦ΁Ab҂吨 ̒OɎƂA̒Öll͘b҂̖ڂt邩 邩Ił悢̂łBb҂ڂ炵Ăb҂ ߂Awē悤Ɍ\Ȃ荂B̂悤 󋵂ł́Atg킸ɘb҂ɖڂ킹邱Ƃ́AĂ C̕\ꂾƁAAtgĈt邱ƂĂ邩A Cł̂Ɖ߂Bڂ킹邱ƂCӂłق̏ ɂ́AJNep[eBs@AdԁA̎dɂ鋫܂܂A 󋵂ł͑̐lƖڂ킹邱ƂɌ߂ĂAӐ}Iɖڂ ނĂ̂łB 423 FȂȂF05/02/07 23:24:13 \Cȁij[[uE\ ̑ȂƂȂ񂩂łȂȂB傫Ȉ߂ďȂƂ邾B -}U[eT- s[ibcƃ[YlVcɂẮȀ܂l|[g Dy̍Z̃~VFƍ_ɂď܂B̃|[g wZVɌfڂ܂B [[uEƃ[V[ƃCiXƃXk[s[Bނ͂TONȏG VɏoĂĂ܂Bނɂ͐Eɉ̃t@̂łB ׂɏZłאl̖OmȂ悤ȐlłAƂM ƂĂ߂ȂȁuĂsĂ܂qvƁAlɃA hoCX΂肵Ă鏬ȏ̎qƁAŜ܂̖ѕzĂ 鏬Ȓj̎qƁA퓬@̃pCbgȂȍƂƎ̂ƂvĂr[ÔƂ͒mĂ邾낤Bނ炪s[ibc̖̎ȓo lłB̖͂ǂĂȂɐlĈ낤Hs[i bc͉̐E̐lX̐S߂炦̂Hs[ibc̃}K ꏏɌĂ݂āA̎̓邩ǂ݂Ă݂܂傤B 424 F񁗉p׋F05/02/07 23:56:31 NE@CObV@[fBÕbXRikɂɂāj̖肢܂ 425 F񁗉p׋F05/02/08 00:23:04 This spring marks the fifth anniversary of the Committee to Make Ashio Green, a volunteer organization I helped found that plants trees and carries out related activities. A visit to Ashio now shows us both the prosperity Japan has enjoyed during the past century and the great destruction that has come with prosperity. I do not care to pass out blame for the copper poisoning. To regain what we have lost, we must return to the starting point and begin the process of regenerating the land. I am collecting evidence of the destruction and hope one day to open a museum on the environment. Until then, I will plant trees. The committee's organizers have given us the topsoil required to start reforestation, but more must be done. I hope others will join us, bringing soil, young trees, shovels. Indeed, people are answering the call. Last year, in spite of heavy rains that stopped trains, 350 volunteers like these that makes me believe there is still hope for this country. ˌXFPRO-VISION ENGLISH READING Lesson 11 section 3 ܂A{ĂB ǂX肢v܂B 426 F񁗉p׋F05/02/08 04:52:30 >>422 ȂȂA{ɂ肪Ƃ܂II 427 F396F05/02/08 09:27:32 >>424 P34 2002N619j ng/kɂ̑ ŐEnɂāACkCbg͕sgȕω ŋߎO\NŕϋC4x߂オɃAXJɏZގ́A񂾂A ΎɂȂAG߂̕ςڂꂽ肷nɑΏ悤ɂȂ邱 Ӗ܂BVV}t͂傤ǖkɌ̓łAAXJɏZގ ́AgłƂẲƂ⌚ZHĂ̂ŁAlXŜ ړ鎖ɂē[鎖Ӗ܂Bo[͖kAJŖk[̎s łA(AXJɏZގ)́A炪ȂꏊŉɑΏA ̂悤ȎċNȂɕX̏Ɏcꂽn^[ ~鎖Ӗ܂BtFAoNX͎X5΂N葱Ă āAĈNĂbƂȂ悤ɂ邽߂ɃWbL ꏏɕ炷Ӗ܂BL[iCł́A͖kAJłċL ^ꂽɂ؂̔Q̂Ȃōő́AbɂU󂯂160 wN^[̃gEq̐Xŕ炷ƂӖ܂Bx[OCANCA r[tH[gC̑XɂƂāAXn鎖͓GłB 428 F񁗉p׋F05/02/08 21:27:52 NET̃bXV|RAV|S̖肢܂ 429 F񁗉p׋F05/02/08 22:32:50 427BƖ󂵂Ă܂񂩁H\ȂłEEEE肢܂ 430 F񁗉p׋F05/02/08 22:39:37 >>428 ttp://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/ 431 FȂȂF05/02/08 22:43:01 ̏tuɗ΂߂vƂTڂ̋LO}B͎̉n Ɏ݂A؂AAɊ֘A悤ȊĂ{eBAc łBKƁAOIɓ{󂵂ĂɉhƁAɉhƂƂɐ܂ꂽ 傫Ȕj͖ڂ̓ɂ邱ƂɂȂB͓̓łɑ΂߂ Ƃ͎vȂBX̂Ăюɓ邽߂ɁAX͏o_ɗԂA ynĐvZXiƁjn߂ȂĂ͂ȂȂB͔j̏؋W߁A Ɋւ锎قĂ邱Ƃ𖲂ɌĂB ̎܂ŁA͖؂A肾B̊͐X̍Đ𒅎肷̂ɕKvȕ\y XɂꂽAƂׂƂB͂ق̐lyc؂Vx ĂĒԂɓĂƂ悢ƎvĂBہAlX͌Ăтɉ B NAdԂ~߂Ă܂Jɂ炸ARTOl̃{eBA HHHƂŁA͂̍ɂ܂]ƐM邱Ƃł̂łB 432 F񁗉p׋F05/02/08 22:51:39 NE@CObV@[fBÕbXRET̖肢܂ 433 F427F05/02/08 22:58:07 Lesson3Lesson5łH 434 F񁗉p׋F05/02/08 23:01:16 ͂I肢܂II 435 F427F05/02/08 23:06:12 4͂łH 436 F񁗉p׋F05/02/08 23:17:44 łI 437 F427F05/02/08 23:29:45 P35 @Ƃ̓ynNHĈ炵ɏPꂽX̃Loił́AɈzȂ ȂȂł傤B́AɏZł400lꂼ25hÂł 傤BȊw҂ɂƁAnĂX͔g̊ɈNAĈN قƂǓĂnʂNHƂ܂Bt͖qɂȂl܂B đɂ̓AUVZCEAꂩ瑼̓邽߂ɂ̎ zĉ֍sĂĂl܂B @N̊ԁAAJ̐Z̃CkCbg͓yn𑸌h悤ɗv [Ȃ炱̓ynɏZł܂BCkCbg̑c͖1NOɁAVx A瓖̓x[OłƂnĖkɂ̐[ɓƐM Ă܂B @ނ̓AUVAZCEA~𔃂ĐVynɏZނ悤ɂȂ܂BCkCb g̑gD̃|[gɂƁA͐lXƓɘbƂłAĊC yn̐삪Ɛlԗ̐ERg[ĂłB @t͓̍sŒTƂA_AAiAĐ̗ēVC \ẑłB񍐏ɂƁAJu[AUV~爫VC\ zƒmCkCbg܂B @tɂ́ACkCbg͖kɌĔł傪ˑRւƈVC\ z飂ƃ|[gɂ͏Ă܂B}C܂͈̂VC 鎖Ӗ܂B 438 F427F05/02/08 23:53:18 P36 ̂΂Ɗ\z܂B @NقƂǂ̐lX́AkɂŢIȒmƂĒmĂCkCbg̗t Vl̋C̒mb𕷂܂łBNAȊw҂̓CkCbĝ Ƃɂ蒍ӂ悤ɂȂ܂B1997NA{͓yn̐lƊɂĘb ͂߁Aēynp̌ۂɢIȒmgn߂܂BCk Cbg͕ƓVĈ߂ɂzƐώ@܂BƃCkCbg̒VAWF CRscBAN͌܂Dނ͢̓E͕ς邾낤Ƌ Bĕς܂B @ĂꂪNāAVl͌܂BXRnƂÅςB ăzbLNO}͎ɂĂB_͕ɐĂ͂⎄ɘb|ȂB @͂ƂĂ̕svcȎoA͂ĂƂƂĂĂ̂ŁA قƂǂ̃AXJ̐l͉MdȎNĂƐMĂAƎ͎v BƃAXJw̋AOEWfC͌܂B͊mɉg Ă̂łB @Vl͕ωĂƌ܂Bqǂ̎̑z⌎̗̎ւ́A ̓̓VC̕ωӖĂ܂B͗tւ̎R̃bZ[WłB ƃfCrbhEI[hLAN͌܂B߂̗̎ւɂ͉̈ӖcĂ܂B 439 F427F05/02/08 23:54:10 Lesson3IB EEE˂ނB 440 F񁗉p׋F05/02/08 23:57:57 قƂɂ肪Ƃ܂B 441 F񁗉p׋F05/02/09 01:10:07 >>431 L܂B 442 F񁗉p׋F05/02/09 16:55:30 @Although gestures and expressions can help us make our basic intentions understood, they cannot replace words. AIn this way, we come to understand that our way of looking at reality is not the only way, that our values may not be the only ones. BStill, people approach me on the street and demand to know whatfs@wrong with the weather. CI remember one winter night a few years ago. My forecast called for partly cloudy skies with cold and windy conditions. a肢܂B 443 F񁗉p׋F05/02/09 21:52:51 Read On In English@Jw͈ËLȂII X肢܂m(_ _)m When Bob was taught French in high school, his main job was to memorize lists of French vocabulary, learn grammatical rules, and memorize phrases and their variants. The key to success in French or in any other kinds of courses. When Bob went to France, his reward for 3 years of study was minimal: he could hardly speak at all, and his understanding of what people were saying to him was virtually nonexistent. His teachers were generally unimpressed with his performance in French, and one even commented to him that it was obvious, based on the mistakes he was making, that he did not have much ability to learn foreign languages. He took the comment seriously, and never again studied a foreign language in school. Bob would have been content never again to learn a foreign language, but circumstances dictated otherwise. As an adult, he was asked to develop a program to be used with schoolchildren in Venezuela. Because the program was to be taught in Spanish, Bob realized, with displeasure, that he would need to learn some Spanish. 444 F񁗉p׋F05/02/09 21:56:37 SSSQbgB 445 F񁗉p׋F05/02/09 22:15:07 >>443̑łB He started learning Spanish, but the way he was taught Spanish was entirely different from the way he had been taught French. All of the instruction was in Spanish, and he was totally immersed in the language. He was discouraged from memorizing anything. Rather, he was to learn Spanish by using it. The instruction emphasized practical rather than memory learning. To his surprise, Bob learnd Spanish quickly and well, and within a cople of years was able to go to various Latin-American countries and communicate effectively with people there. Bob did not have much ability to learn foreign Languages. In contrast, Bob's Spanish performance was so stong that Bob was able to reassess his foreign language abilities totally, and to realize that what he lacked was not the ability to learn foreign languages, but the ability to learn them via memorization. 446 F񁗉p׋F05/02/09 22:29:12 @@@@@@@@@@@QȁQ @@@@@@@@^P@i@ÉEj܁_ >>445ȒȁAvAˁB @@@__@ @@/@@Q|@@@@ |@@@| @@ RR @ /@@/@ _@@@ |@@@|@@@@@@@@@@ ,,,,,,,iiiiillllll!!!!!!!lllllliiiii,,,,,,, @@@ __|@@|QQ__|@@@.|@@ |@@@@@@ @ @ .,llllށ@@@@@@@@lllll, @@@@ _/@@_@@@@@@ |@@ |@@@@@@ @ @ .|!!!!,,,,,,,,@@@@@@ ,,,,,,,,,!!!!| @@@@@| RQu_@@@@@@|@@ |@@@@@@@@@|@ !!!!llllliiiiiiiiiilllll!!!!ށ@.| @@@@@|@@@ _ _\\. |@@ | R@@@@@@ @ .|@@@@@.ށ@@@@@| @@@@@|@@@/@_ "-,@ M|@@|@@R@@@@@@@|@@@@@@@@@@@ @@ | @@Q^@@@/@@@ "-, "' i_@@R@@R@@@@@@.|@@@@@@@@@@@ @@ | ^@@@ Q_m@@@@@@"'__M_R_,,,, R @@@@@|@@@@@@@@@@@ @@ | M[\P@@@@@@@@@ R__M/[_,,,, !!!!!!!lllllllliii|@@@@@@@@@@@@ @ | @@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@_!!!!!lllllllliiiii|@@@@@@@@@@@ @@ | @@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@ _@@@R@ @|@@@@@@@@@@@ @@ | @@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@R@ @_@ |@@@@@@@@@@@@ @ | @@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@| @ @ _.|@@@@@@@@@@@@ @ | @@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@MR,,Qm|@@@@@@@@@@@@ @ | @@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@ !!!,,,,,,,,@@@@@@ ,,,,,,,,,!!! @@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@ @ @ @ @ @ @ !!!!llllliiiiiiiiiilllll!!!! @@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@^.// |>>445 R_@ 447 FȂȂF05/02/09 23:07:29 @gUíj\́Å{IȈӐ}𗝉Ă炤ꏕ ȂĂ͂邪AgU\tɎđ邱Ƃ͂łȂB AāǍ錩B̌ł͂ȂẢl B̉lςł͂ȂƂ𗝉悤ɂȂ̂łB BłȂAlX͒ʂŎɋ߂ÂĂāAVC͂ǂȂĂ̂ m肽̂łB CNÔ~̖̂ƂvoB̗\ł͊ĕׂ̋ Ԃŏɂ܂łƗ\oĂB 448 FȂȂF05/02/09 23:28:54 {uZŃtXKĂƂAނɂ炳ĂƂ̓t X̌bËLA@̃[wъpiρjٌ ƂBtXł̂ǂ̂悤Ȏނ̃R[XłA܂邽߂ 錍́cHHHB{utXɍsƂAނ̂RN̕׋̕񂢂͍ łB܂Aނ͂قƂǑStXꂪȂAt XlނɘbĂ̂ɑ΂ނ̗́A݂ȂB ނt͊TẴtX̏oɂ͂܂芴SȂ Aẗl͔ނɊOwK\͂ނɂ͂܂ȂƂ́Aނ̔ƂԈႢӂ݂āAłƃRgقǂłB {u͂̃Rg}gɂƂ肠āi{CɂjǍĂэZŊO ׋ȂB{u͊OxƍĂъwԂƂȂĂ Ƃ낤Aނ̋i^jAƂ͔΂𖽂邱ƂƂȂBl ȂĔނ̓uGmXACX̎ΏۂɂiwKHjvOJ 邱Ƃvꂽ̂łB̃vO̓XyCŋ邱 ɂȂĂ̂ŁA{úAނɂƂĊȂƂɁAxXyC w΂ȂĂ͂ȂȂƂ̂łB 449 FȂȂF05/02/09 23:42:06 ނ̓XyCwюn߂Aނ̃XyC̋̓tX OɋƂ͑SĂ̂łBw͑SăXyC oAނ̓XyCɐZ肫̂łBËL͎̂vƂǂ 炳ꂽ̂łBǂ납Aނ̓XyCgƂŃXyC wԂƂƂȂ̂łBẃAËLɂwKApIȂ̂ dvĂBƂɃ{u̓XyCƂԂɁA܂Ah ɃmɂĂ܂̂łB Ȃ̂ŁA͒N̕DɃog^[bB 450 F񁗉p׋F05/02/10 00:49:05 CROWN English ReadingLesson512̘a󂪗~łB Ă⎞Ԃɗ]T̂AǂȂ͂肢܂B 451 F񁗉p׋F05/02/10 05:13:30 >>448-449 肪Ƃ܂B Ƃł͖肪CŏX̖󂵂Ă炦Ȃ̂ AȂȂ̖Qlɕ׋ĂĂ܂B 452 F񁗉p׋F05/02/10 09:54:09 >>447 󂵂Ă肪Ƃ܂B 453 FȂȂF05/02/10 19:35:30 ꂩQNȓɁiނ́HjlXȃeAJ̍ɏoāA lƌʓIɈӎv̑aʂł悤ɂȂ̂łB{uɂ͊O wK\͂Ȃɂ킯ł͂ȂBƂ͑ΏƓIɁA{ũXyC ̂ł΂͑ϑf炵̂Ń{ů͎O\͂ ĕ]AɌĂ̂͊OwK\͂ł͂ȂAËLʂ OwK\͂̂ƂƂ邱Ƃł̂łB ٖł͂܂A̖ɂĂ̂ȂłBł͂ł́B 454 F427F05/02/10 23:10:29 >>450 yjj̖Lesson5Lesson11̓r܂ł̖Ato܂B 455 F񁗉p׋F05/02/11 08:26:51 >>453 肪Ƃ܂ 456 F427F05/02/11 17:09:28 B 438@ŏIs@߂̥̥̎̎ 457 F񁗉p׋F05/02/11 21:53:17 >>454 427A낵肢܂B 458 F񁗉p׋F05/02/12 19:38:35 Read On In English@KیƂĂ̓{B X肢܂m(_ _)m The Japanese language is no longer for the Japanese alone. Rather, it appears to be on its way to gaining recognition as an international language. Accross 99 countries and regions, as many as 1.62 million people are now learning Japanese, according to a survey. Over the past 10 years, the number of Japanese learns overseas has tripled. The increase may be testimony to Japan's stronger identity in the international community. Japan should do its best to help overseas learners of Japanese as a means of deepening mutual understanding between Japanese and people of other nations. A quantitative increase leads to qualitative change. Previously, Japanese was only learned by a handful of specialists on Japan, or those who wished to study at Japanese universities. However, learner's needs and motivations have drastically varied over these years. For instance, at the university level, students learn Japanese to do research in various fields, from economics to technology. 459 FF05/02/12 19:39:12 Of particular significance is that no less than 1.09 million middle and high school students in 45 nations and regions are learning Japanese. Australia is even considering introducing Japanese into elementary schools. However, what benefits do educators in these nations think students will gain from studying Japanese? Some surveys show the following: students want to have video tapes whose contents reflect the present Japan, it is difficult to obtain the latest newspapers and magazines, and students cannot get film adaptions of Japanese literature. Efforts to meet these requests will lead to an increase in the number of people who understand Japan. Japan's support for overseas learners of its language has taken various forms to date, including sending teaching specialists overseas and inviting overseas teachers to Japan for training. However, such effots have yet to match the demands of overseas learners, partly because the fever for learning Japanese has spread more rapidly than expected. 460 FEXP e4BN7lNL5M F05/02/13 03:13:09 >>458-459 {͂{l̕ł͂ȂBނAیƂĔF悤 B钲ɂ΁AXX̍ƒnłPUQl̐lݓ{w KĂB̂PONœ{̊wK҂͂R{ɂȂB͓̑{ێ ł苭݊Ă邱Ƃ̏؍ȂB{lƑ̐lX̊ ̑ݗ[߂邽߂̈iƂāA{͊CO̓{wK҂o ̂ƂĉׂB ʓI͎̕ωւȂBȑO͓{wԂ͓̂{Ɋւꈬ Ƃ{̑wŕ׋悤ƂlɌĂBÅԁAwK ҂̖ړI⓮@͌IɕϗeBႦ΁Awxł́AwoςȊw ZpɎlXȕł̌s߂ɓ{wKB ɈӋ[̂́AST̍ƒnłPOXlȂ{wK ĂƌƂBI[XgA͓{wZɓ邱ƂlĂB A̍̋҂͓{̕׋邱Ƃǂ̂悤ȗ_𐶓kɗ^ ƍlĂ̂낤H ̒ł͎̂ƂꂽFk͌{\킷ẽrfIe[ v~ĂAŐV̐VG肷邱Ƃ͓A܂w͓{w ̉f扻iɓ邱ƂoȂB ̗v𖞂Ƃw͂́A{𗝉l̑ւƂȂ邾낤B CO̓{wK҂ɑ΂{̎x́A̐Ƃ̊COւ̔hA CŐt{ɌĂŌPȂǁA݂܂ŗlXȌėBA ̂悤ȓw͂܂CO̊wK҂̎vɒBĂ͂ȂBɂ͂́A{ wKM\zȏɋ}ɍL܂łB 461 F񁗉p׋F05/02/13 07:47:15 EXPA肪Ƃ܂II 462 F񁗉p׋F05/02/13 16:15:59 Powwow Lesson10-@̓rAA̓r܂ŁB It was October 5, 1957, the day after Sputnik was sent into space. I was a boy in Coalwood, West Virginia. Up to that time, everything important had always happened somewhere else. But, this time, it was in front of my eyes that something historic was happening. In less than a minute, the bright little ball was gone. I had never seen anything so exciting in my life. All of a sudden, I felt that I had to do something important. A On Novenber 3, the Russians launched SputnikU. Roy Lee, O'Dell, Sherman, and I got together in my room. "How about building a rocket by ourselves?" I said. The other boys looked at one another. "Do you know how to build a rocket?" Sherman asked. "Here is a used flashlight. All we have to do is put fuel in it and make a hole at the bottom of it," I said. X肢܂B 463 F462F05/02/13 16:52:37 }ł̂łX肢܂B 464 Fnem=454F05/02/13 16:58:58 ߂ȂBƖۂłB 465 F񁗉p׋F05/02/13 17:37:28 >>462 PXTVN̂POTAXv[gjNF֑ꂽB ̓EGXgoWjAAR[Ebh̏NB̂Ƃ܂ŁA dvȂƂ͑SĂǂ悻̏ꏊŋNĂB A͗jIȂƂ̖ڂ̑OŋN̂BꕪȂɂ̖邢 ȃ{[͍sĂ܂B͐lłقǋ̂ƂȂB ˑRA͉dvȂƂȂĂ͂ȂȂƊB APPRAVAl̓Xv[gjNUłグBCE[A IfAV[}Ǝ͎̕ɏW܂BuŃPbg ȂHv͌B̏N݂͌Ɋ킹B uPbg̍mĂ̂HvV[}B uɎgdBɔRĂ̒ɌJ΂̂v ƁA͌B 466 F񁗉p׋F05/02/13 17:51:57 uPbgE{[CYvc 467 F񁗉p׋F05/02/13 18:04:24 >>464 łBBLesson5łłH łAxԂƂɂłA肢܂B 468 Fҋ@F05/02/13 19:07:41 aȁB 469 F񁗉p׋F05/02/13 21:39:58 He once said,gIf I were given the opportunity to present a gift to the next generation, it would be the ability for each individual to learn to laugh at him self.h a󂨊肢܂B 470 F񁗉p׋F05/02/13 22:00:41 >>469 ނ͈ȑOɌBu̐ɑ΂đ蕨X ^ꂽƂȂ蕨́AN΂΂Ƃ wׂ\͂ɂ邾낤Bv ƈӖ󂷂 ނ͑OɂƂBu̐lɑ蕨łȂA ĝƂ΂΂͂𑡂邾낤v 471 FnemF05/02/13 23:15:09 CROWN English Reading Lesson5 Interview with Ichiro P58 @o[gEzCeBOɂƁA{̖싅̓AJōs鎎Ɠ悤 Ɏv܂Aۂ͓ł͂܂Bނ͢TCX^C̖싅͓{l ľ̔fŁAdvWcÁAΕׂɂƍl̂łB2002NA o[gEzCeBO͓{X^C̖싅΃AJX^C̖싅ɂċc_ 邽߂ɗ؈YɃC^r[܂B (ȉAW=Robert Whiting,I=Suzuki Ichiro) W:Ȃ͓{ł΂̑IłAȂ̎͑S̃erł߂ɕ @ꂸÃX|[cV̕\قƂǏ܂łBȂVA @gɗƂׂĂς܂BerŖȂ邱ƂŁA{̌O @ȂɂƂĂ悤ɂȂ܂BȂ́AȂłɒl @钍ڂ𓾂邽߂ɂ͂΂OɍsȂ΂ȂȂƎv܂ @B I:ƁA͈ꎞIłB̓W[[Oœ{lōŏ̖łB @2NԂłB̒ڂ5,6N΁AȂ͂邩܂B W:{ƃAJ̐Vɂ́AƂẴrbOX^[AJɍsĂ̂ŁA @͓{싅ɊQ^ĂƂ̂킳܂BȂ̈ӌ͂ǂ @łB I:ƂĂ̑I肪AJɍsŁA{̃v싅̖͂ĂƂ @Ƃł܂B͒ZIɌƐłAڂŌƕK @ł͂܂B 472 FnemF05/02/13 23:23:06 P59 I:{̑I肪邽߂ɑ傫ȃ[Oɍsăv[΂قǁA{̎Ⴂ @qĖ싅IɂȂ]^̂łB{싅̖́A @߂́A傫ȊbKvƂ邱ƂłBȂȂ}Ci[[O̐xƂ @Ă邩łBĂ͊bLł傤Bđ̐͂ɂ @I𐶂ݏo܂B玟2A3NԂ̏󋵂͓{ɂƂĈ邩 @܂BڂŌƁA͂悢ɂȂł傤B W:Ȃ͐V[Y{Ńv[āAAJłQV[Yv[Ă܂B @Ȃ2̃VXe܂B{̏tGLv͐VP̂悤łB2 @1Ɏn܂A1AI95܂ŃOEhɂāA̓g[j @OƍuAƑ܂BAJł́ALv͂Pɂ͂܂AI͌ߑO10 @ߌP܂ŋɂ܂Bċ߂̃XC~Ov[StR[Xɍs @܂BȂ͂ǂ̂悤ɂQ̃VXer܂B I:{ɃLv͂Ȃ蒷łA4Ƃ1̋x݂܂BAJł́A @xLvn܂ƁAƋxݖōsȂ΂Ȃ܂B1̋x݂4 @Ƃɂ鎖͓{ł͑傫ȏłBAJłA1̃Lv3Ԃ @܂񂪁AVAg(}i[Y)KĂA]ȋz͂ƂĂłB @͓{痈܂A͂ꂪSRȒPƎv܂B͂łB 473 FnemF05/02/13 23:26:35 P60 W:{ł́A[̓oĝ悤ȂPV[YɈxxgȂ @וɁALv̑̎Ԃ₷ƕĂ܂BāATCv @[ƒpK̗̑K܂BVAgł͂ǂłB I:SR܂BɂQNԂł́A܂B̗͂̎KƂĂ @dvƎv܂BtGLv̓[v[Ɏg܂Ȃ΂ȂȂB̎ @ԂŁA͂ꂪl邱ƂƎv܂B}i[Y͂Ȃ̂ŁAȂ @͎XI肪ŝł傤BAu͏tGLvł̃v @[Ɏg܂Ȃ΂ȂȂvƎv̂͂̂悤ȂƂłB玄 @ׂɒӂ𕥂͓̂{̎̂Ƃ낾Ǝv܂B W:obeBOɂĎ₳ĂB{ł͂RԑŎ҂ŁAqbgł߂ @̃Ci[łĂ܂BAJł́A擪Ŏ҂ƂāAȂ̓qbg @ł߂ɍoEhŋɑł܂BȂ͈Ӑ}IɃX^C @܂B I:͈Ӑ}Iɂ͕ςĂ܂Bē́AtCłƓ{܂Bނ͑ @nʂɂĂقƎvAŐȂɗƂvo܂B 474 FnemF05/02/13 23:27:09 P61 W:ȂAJŃXvɊׂĂƂANɃAhoCX߂܂B I:Nɂ߂܂BXv̎A͎ɃAhoCX߂܂B W:̓AJɍs܂B̐lAނhȃz[X^[ɂȂ鎖 @Ă܂BȂ͔ނɁAŐ邽߂̓̃AhoCX܂B I:ނ́AgƂĂɂ鎖ɋCtł傤Bt@}XR~ő @̂킳A҂ł傤Bނ́AŌl̖ڕWݒ肵āA @ނ̎̐lŕςׂł͂܂BƂẮAƌ @tDł͂܂B͒N̐l̒ŁAȂ̒ł͂܂B @͎̐S̒ŖڕWݒ肵āAŁAV[Y߂Ȃ @΂Ȃ܂BꂪdvȂƂłBނ͐VEɓĂ̂ŁAނ @KŁA₩ȋCłꏊȂ΂Ȃ܂B W:ȂAJ̃W[[OƂAAJ̓ƌĂ΂邩 @Ȃ̂鎖ł܂B I:ƁAI݂͂ȂƂĂƓłBނ݂͂ȂƂĂႢAg̓ @Ă܂B 475 FnemF05/02/13 23:28:28 P62 W:Ȃ{̖싅ƂA킩܂BȂɂ{̓ƌĂׂ邩 @ȂƂ鎖ł܂B I:{l͂悭Ag̊B܂Bꂪ{̓łB W:Ȃ́̕Aw̍炠Ȃbn߂āAȂ𖼌É̌ŉԂ @یɌKAĈӂɂQTOXCOăobeBOZ^[ @߂܂BȂ싅̗KȂꍇ͂܂B I:XAK̂Ȃ茵̂łB W:͂Ȃ̖̕{AqC[ǂ݂܂Bނ́AȂ̘b͋l̐̓o @l̘bƂƈقȂĂƌ܂B̒ł́A炫g[ @jO镃eqɎ󂯂܂BȂ̌Ƃ炷ƁA @ق̏l̐̂悤łBȂ́̕AނqɎ󂯂̂̓Xp^ @g[jOł͂ȂAy݂Ƃ܂BƑqɎԂy @ł܂B I:ނ́AׂĂĂĊyƂ܂B͂Ȃɂ̂ł͂ @܂łB͌\l̐̂悤łB 476 F񁗉p׋F05/02/13 23:56:30 >>471-475 {ɂ肪Ƃ܂I Lesson5ȍ~̖́AԂ܂A܂낵肢܂B ƂĂӂĂ܂B 477 F񁗉p׋F05/02/14 00:27:46 CROWN@READING̖{ipjB 478 F񁗉p׋F05/02/14 17:28:05 >>470 󂵂Ă肪Ƃ܂B 479 F񁗉p׋F05/02/14 23:45:43 >>487 A܂B܂ 480 F񁗉p׋F05/02/16 18:14:51 I AM A WEATHERMAN. I study,@analyze and forecast the weather every weekday morning on TV. And yet, just like everyone else, I can't do anything about it. Still, people approach me on the street and demand to know what's wrong with the weather. If there's a dry spell, Ican't get through the supermarket checkout line without hearing complains about brown lawns and dying bushes. When there's a heat wave, the postman always rings twice just to let me know he's tired of it and wants me to gorder" a cold front. And when the mercury plungs below freezing and remains there, the gas-station attendant teases me about not coming back until I have gdone something" about the cold weather. I remember one winter night a few years ago. My forecast called for partly cloudly skies with cold and windy conditions. Then the area was hit with unexpected snow storms, and the next day an upset viewer called the television station and demanded to speak to gthat weather idiot ". When I answered the phon, she said to come over to her house and gshovel off that six inches of partly cloudy " from her driveway. 肢܂B 481 FnanasiF05/02/16 19:22:49 u͓VC\mv͓VC𒲂ׂĕ͂A̒erœVC\ĂB łÅFƓlAVCǂ邱ƂłȂ̂łBł̂ɁAlX ͒ʂŎɋ߂ÂĂāAVC͂ǂȂĂ̂m肽ƗvĂBA Ƃ肪ƁAX[p[̃WʂƂKAŐFɂȂĂ܂Ƃ ؂͂ꂩĂ邱Ƃ̕s𕷂͂߂ɂȂ̂łB MĝƂɂ͗X֋ǂ̐EAȂɏ̂͂񂴂肾AO𒍕 ~ƂƂɒm点邽߂ɂhǍĂїQ炷̂łB ₪X_ɗāÂ܂܂̂悤Ȏ́AK\X^h̏]ƈ̊ ɑ΂āuƂv܂ŗȂ悤ɁAƎ₩̂łB ͂QRNÔ~̖voB ̗\ł͊ĕׂ̋Aɂē܂񂶂ĂBꂩ炻̒n \ȂɌꂽB̗AN҂erɓdbĂ u̓VCnvbƗvĂ̂łB̓dbƂƁAޏ i{ҁj͔ޏ̉ƂɗāAޏ̎Ԍɂ̑O̓uɂē܂肩 UĈ́ijVxłāv~ƌ̂łB 482 F񁗉p׋F05/02/16 21:45:42 >>481 肪Ƃ܂B܂B 483 F񁗉p׋F05/02/16 22:02:54 Some scinentists say colors can affect our actions and feelings. One such experiment was made by a Canadian scholar. The walls of a school room were orange, white, tan, and brown. He changed the colors to yellow and blue. Students were tested for intelligence before and after thewall color was changed. Some students had higher test scores after the walls were painted yellow and blue. Attendance also was better after the change in colors. And teachers reported that students were less likely to cause trouble. In 1979, American psy chologist A.Schauss tested the effects of color on people. He discovered that the color pink made people relax. He tested this discovery at an American prison. He found that pink rooms prisoners feel more calm and peaceful. Researchers are not sure how or why color affects people. Some believe that cells at the back of the eye send signals to the brain when they see some colors. Experiments show, for example, that when people look at warm colors ---red,orange, or yellow---brain activity and blood pressure increase. Breathing becomes faster. The color blue has the opposite effect. Not all the scientists agree that color really does infulence people in an important way. But some experts continue to use color as a way to infulence people. A dentist's office is painted blue to reduce the fears of patients. And the color orange is often seen in places where people can buy and eat foods quickly, because the color seems to make people feel hungry. a󂨊肢܂B 484 FnanasiF05/02/16 22:32:09 FXilԁj̍s⊴ɉe^̂ƌȊw҂B̂̂悤 ȎJi_̊w҂ɂĂȂꂽB̕ǂ̓IWFAAFAFł B̊w҂͕ǂ̐FFƃu[ɕςBk͕ǂ̐FςOƌ ɒm\̃eXg󂯂Bǂ̐FFƃu[ɕςAeXg̓_ǂȂ kBoȂF̕ω̌̂قǂȂBꂩ狳t͐k NȂȂƕ񍐂ĂB PVVXNɃAJ̐SwA.Schauss͐FlԂɗ^eeXgB ނ̓sNƂF͐lXbNX邱Ƃ𔭌Bނ͂̔ AJ̌YŎĂ݂Bނ̓sN̎̕l̕ÂŗĂ ƂƂɋCtB҂͂ǂ̂悤ɁÁAFlԂɉe^̂ ͂ƕĂ킯ł͂ȂB ڂ̉̍זE̐FƁA]ɃVOi𑗂̂ƐMĂ錤҂B ႦΎł́AlXgFԁAIWAFƔ]̊ƌA z܂邱Ƃ킩ĂBu[ƂFɂ͔΂̉eB SẲȊw҂AFdvȕŐlԂɉe{ɗ^ĂƔF߂Ă킯ł ȂBƂ̒ɂ͐lԂɉe^@ƂĐFgĂ҂B Ȉ̐fÏ͊҂̋|S炷߂Ƀu[̃yLhĂBꂩ IWƂF͐lɕ悤ȋCɂ邽߁AlHוfHׂ肷悤ȏꏊł悭󂯂̂łB 485 F񁗉p׋F05/02/16 23:21:53 >>484 󂵂Ă肪Ƃ܂B 486 F񁗉p׋F05/02/16 23:35:54 Do you know human beings tend to keep a comfortable distance from those they talk to? This distance seems to vary among different cultures. People in South america, for example, usually stand quite close together, while North Americans find this uncomfortable and often step back: they tend to feel most comfortable at about fifty centimeters apart. In most Asian countries, there is even more space between two people in conversation. This greater space, they feel, is necessary to show dignity or respect. This matter of space is almost always unconscious, and that is why it is so interesting to observe. Although North Americans prefer a relatively wide space for talking, they communicate a great deal with their hands---not only with gestures but also by touch. They put a hand on a person's shoulder or an arm around him to show warmth of feeling. They readily take someone's arm to help him cross a busy street. To many Asians or those from Middle Eastern coutries, such bodily contact is seldom ewlcome. In all such matters, however, if it disturbs you, a slight hesitation on your part will usually be quickly understood by the other person. eXgȂ̂Řa肢܂B 487 F񁗉p׋F05/02/17 01:05:06 yPowwow ENGLISH COURSE UzLESSON10̖NĂ炦Ȃł傤H낵肢܂B 488 F肢܂F05/02/17 20:03:55 CLOWN(1)LessonŴQCRCSCT肢܂BiP͏ɂ܂̂Łj łƂȂ̂łAԂȂłGG 肢܂ 489 F񁗉p׋F05/02/17 21:04:17 We can make it if we try ܂킩Ȃ̂ŋĂB 490 F񁗉p׋F05/02/17 21:15:58 >>489 ΍?? 491 FDF05/02/18 15:07:01 CROWNPLesson7̘a󂨊肢܂܂I 492 FDF05/02/18 15:32:46 7-2 Let's start with this one. This photograph was taken by an American photojournalist,joe O'Donnell,in Nagasaki in 1945. He recently spoke to a Japanese interviewer about this picture "I saw a boy about ten years old walking by. He was carrying a baby on his back. In those days in Japan,we often saw children playing with their little brothers or sisters on their backs,but this boy was clearly different. I could see that he had come to this place for a serious reason. He was wearing no shoes.His face was hard. The little head was tipped back as if the baby were fast asleep. "The boy stood there for five or ten minutes.The men in white masks walked over to him and quietly began to take off the rope that was holding the baby. that is when I saw that the baby was already dead. The men held the body by the hands and feet and placed it on the fire. "The boy stood there straight without moving,watching the flames. He was biting his lower lip so hard that it shone with biood. The flame burned low like the sun going down. The boy turned around and walked silently away. 493 FDF05/02/18 15:39:38 7-3̓r "When my parents first showed me the picture from the newspaper,Icouldn't believe that it was me,because it was so terrible. I want everybody to see that picture,because in that picture people can see what war is. It's terrible for the children. You can see everything in my face.I want people to learn from it." 494 F񁗉p׋F05/02/18 16:25:53 7-4̓r "But it was better that Hiroshima and Nagasaki happened. If it didnt,millions of Japaneses would be dead from a land invasion." War sometimes is good when it is against an evil foe like the Japanese fascism." 495 FnanasiF05/02/18 20:56:55 >>486 Ȃ͐lԂbĂ鑊肩炿傤ƐSn悭x̋Ƃ낤Ƃ X̂mĂ܂H͈̋ႤԂł܂܂ł悤łB Ă̐lX́AႦ΁Aʐĝ߂ÂėAAkĂ̐lԂ͂i܂߂ Ɓj͋SnƊ̂łBFi܂jkĂ̐l͂TOZ[g ĂƂAłSn悢̂łB ̃AWA̍Xł́AbƂl̐l̊Ԃɂ́AɂƑ傫ȋԂ ̂łB̂傫ȋԂ́AނiAWA̐lXjɂ͑⑸h\̂ KvȂ̂ł悤Ɋ̂łB̋Ԃ̖́Aӎ̂ ̂Ȃ̂łBĂ̂߂ɁAώ@̂͑w[̂łB kĂł͘bƂrILԂD܂Ă͂邪AkĂ̐l͗gāAWFX[΂łȂAG邱ƂŁAӎv̑aʂ}Ă̂łB kĂ̐lX͒g̔Î߂ɁǍɎArŕ肷 łBނ͒NGʂn菕邽߂ɁA̐l̘riŒ͂ ̂łB AWA̐lX⒆̍X̐lX̑́Â̐ڐG͂܂芽}Ȃ Ȃ̂B̏ꍇAłȂf悤ȂƂAȂ ̂قׂ̍Ȃ߂炢łĂ̐lɂɗł낤B 496 FnanasiF05/02/18 20:58:30 >>489 w͂΂ł̂łBiȂ΂ȂBj 497 FnanasiF05/02/18 21:01:52 >>492 Oɖ󂵂Ƃ܂BȖ󂾂ǁA悩QlɂĂB >>373 498 F񁗉p׋F05/02/18 21:13:04 >>495 肪Ƃ܂B{ɏ܂B 499 F񁗉p׋F05/02/18 21:56:27 >>496 肪Ƃ܂I 500 F񁗉p׋F05/02/19 01:15:59 bqnvmQ̂kdrrnmPɂ pi{̉̕ɂĂzjƏ͖̓ 501 F񁗉p׋ F05/02/20 17:00:49 One day, in chemistry class, Miss Riley led us outside to the football field and did an experiment for us. "This is a mixture of potassium chlorate and suger," she said. Then she struck a match and dropped it on the mixture. At once, a green fire came out with a hiss. All the Rocket Boys looked at one another. "This mixture can be used as rocket fuel!" I said to my self. After class, I went up to Miss Riley and asked, "Can I have what was left over? I want it for rocket fuel." "Sorry, it's too dangerous," she answered. "Why do you want to build a rocket?" "I guess I just want to be a part of it\going into space. If I build my own rockets..." Miss Riley said, "I see. For me, it's the same with poetry. Some times I write poems, and then I can meke a connection with the poets I like." She smiled at me and said, "Don't blow yourself up. I want to keep you in my class, okay?" 502 F񁗉p׋F05/02/20 17:10:33 >>501 ̘a󂨂˂܂B 503 FnanasiF05/02/20 20:03:07 ̂ƁAw̎ԂɁAC[搶͖lÕTbJ[ɂꂾA ČĂꂽBu͉f_JEƍ̂łBvƐ搶͌B ꂩ搶̓}bāA}b̍̒ɗƂ̂łB ΂̉΂V[V[ƏoĂBPbgD̏N͊F݂߂B ̓Pbg̔RƂĎg邼BvƖl͓Ƃ茾B ƌAl̓C[搶̂ƂɍsA񂾁Buclɂ܂񂩁HPbg̔RɎgłBvƁB uǁAł͊댯邩i_BjvƐ搶͓BuǂāAȂ Pbg肽́Hv ul͉FɏoĂ䂭ƂɊւ肽񂾂Ǝv܂Bl̃Pb g邱Ƃł祥Bv C[搶́uȂ́BɂƂāAȂ́BvƌB u͎悭̂ǁAƁA͎̍DȎlƊւ肪ł́Bv 搶͎ɏ΂āAꂩuĐ΂Ȃ悤ɂĂB̓NX Ȃė~񂾂BHvƌ̂B 504 F501F05/02/21 22:57:16 >>503 肪Ƃ܂B 505 F񁗉p׋F05/02/22 18:22:52 American are always moving. They seem to be used to the idea of moving about. It is rare to find the same family living in one house for generations. They do not usually have ancestral houses which have been handed down from their great great grandparents. Many families change their houses several times in their lives. This may be partly because Americans change their working places more often than we Japanese do. A college professor seldom stays at one university or collage all trough his career as most Japanese ones do. One spring you may find him teaching at the University og California; next fall, he may be at the University of Michigan; then five years later, you may be told he has moved to the University of Texas. Americans seem not only used to the idea of moving about, but also fond of it. They travel a lot. Many people travel by train, but more and more people travel by airplane. About 500,000people use airplane per day! However, the most common way of traveling is by automobile. In summer, families travel long distances. They load their cars, and cover many miles, often 500 miles or more day. At night, they stay at motels, or moter hotels, which are found almost anywhere in the country. These motels are furnished like homes. The mobility of the American people is a trait which has arisen from the historical development of the country. America was started by a group of people who moved there from many other countried. These immigrants were people who were always looking forward to the future. Their land was a virgin land, uncultivated, unknown, full of unewpected dangers, but full of promise. For three centries, the American people kept moving west constantly. a肢܂B 506 FnanashiF05/02/22 21:19:37 AJl͂zĂ΂肢̂Bނ͈zƂlɊ 悤Ȃ̂łBƑɂ킽ēƂɏZނ̂ HȂ̂łBނ͑]]c󂯌pꂽc̉Ƃ̂悤Ȃ̂ʏ펝ȂB ̉ƑlŐxAƂςĂ̂łB̓AJlX{l pɂɐEς̂̈ł邩ȂBw͓{̑w ł悤ɁA̑wPȑwɎ̃LAʂċ Ƃ͂قƂǂȂ̂łB tAނJtHjAwŋڂĂƂƂ邩ȂB ̏Hɂ͔ނ̓~VKwɂ邩ȂAꂩܔNɂ͔ނeLTX wɈٓƕ邩Ȃ̂łB 507 F񁗉p׋F05/02/22 21:26:17 >>506 肪Ƃ܂B 508 FnanashiF05/02/22 21:42:23 AJl͓ƂlɊĂ΂łȂAzDȂ悤 łBނ͂悭sBdԂŗslAs@ŗsl ƂƑ̂łBT\lɔs@𗘗pĂIȂ Ƃ悭sŎgʎi͎ƗpԂłBĂɂ͉ƑAꂪ𗷍sB ނ͎Ԃɉוtlߍ݁Aɉ}CA΂΂TOO}Cj ̂BɂȂƔނ̓[eA܂Ԉړ̂߂̃zeɔ܂A[e ̂قƂǂ鏊Ō̂Ȃ̂B̃[e͉Ƃ̂悤ȉƋ tĂ̂BAJl̉̗͂̍jIB琶Ă Ȃ̂łBAJ͑̑̍XzĂlX̃O[vɂ X^[gȂ̂łB̈ږ͂S҂ɂĂ悤ȐlX Ȃ̂łBނ̓yn͍kĂȂA܂mĂȂA\ʊ댯̂ ́Ał]ɖAnł̂BRI̊ԁAAJl ͒o݂ȂւƈړĂ̂łB 509 F񁗉p׋F05/02/22 21:45:12 Aside from the poritical and commerical value of foreign languages, there is another reason why language learning is important the human facter. Language is man's vehicle of communication. Without language, it is difficult to communicate. Although gestures andexpressions can help us make our basic intentions understand, they cannot replace words. Ideally we should learn every language, so that we can speak with all the people of the world. 510 FnanashiF05/02/22 22:31:27 O̐IAƏ̉l̑ɁAẘwK؂Ƃ̂ɂ ʂ̗RBEEEi܂jlԓIȗvfłB ͐l̃R~jP[V̎iłB Ȃł͈ӎvaʂ͓̂B gUíj\͉X̊{IȈӐ}𗝉Ă炤Ƃ̈ꏕ ƂȂ͂邪AgU\͌tɒu邱Ƃ͂łȂB zIɂ͉X͐ȆSĂ̖Ƙbł悤ɂȂ邽߂ Ƃ錾SwԂׂȂ̂łB 511 FcF05/02/22 23:53:04 These good results have been achieved,not only by informative,but by persuasive and intimidating advertisements.The prime object was not,of course,to benefit humanity but to sellmore cars,more toothpaste,more alcohol. ǂ󂷂ł傤H 512 F񁗉p׋F05/02/23 09:41:04 >>510 肪Ƃ܂B,ƂɁw肢܂x̂YĂ݂܂G 513 FnanashiF05/02/23 21:02:17 >>512 ǂ܂āB >>511 ̗ǂʂ́A̖ڂĂL΂łȂ͂̂ |点悤ȍLɂĒBꂽ̂łBԂ̖ړÍA ̂ƁAlԂ̗vɂȂ邽߂ł͂ȂAƎԂAƎA 𔄂邽߂Ȃ̂łB 514 F񁗉p׋F05/02/23 23:07:18 Even if we should then admit that it is thinking,still,it would not be conscious. 肢܂B 515 F973F05/02/23 23:21:06 >>514 ƂAȂ炻͕lĂƂƂmXn F߂ƂĂAłA͈ӎioj͂ĂȂ낤B 516 F񁗉p׋F05/02/23 23:27:20 >>508 ǂ肪Ƃ܂B Ƃ肵Ė󂪓r̂>>506IiKł猾Ă݂܂cB ƂŖɗ܂B 517 F񁗉p׋F05/02/23 23:38:38 肪Ƃ܂B 518 F񁗉p׋F05/03/01 14:26:33 OXɂ܂UNICORNT-LESSONẆBƇCЂ肢܂II܂B The second key to being a good speaker is to follow the motto of the Boy Scouts - Be Prepared. You can prepare in any way you like. You can write your speech out, and read it word for world. You can speak from an outline, or use cards with notes. Whatever method you use, don,t spend the whole speech with your eyes on the paper. Be sure to practice your speech enough so that you can look up often at your audience. If your problem is how to organize your speech, keep in mind this simple structure for speeches: 1.Tell them what you,re going to tell them. 2.Tell them. 3.Tell them what you,ve told them. If the audience understands your main ideas at the biginning, they will follow you more easily through the body of your speech. At the end, try to summarize your most important points in slightly different words from the ones you used in your opening. 519 F񁗉p׋F05/03/01 14:27:14 C Don,t stay serious if you don,t have to. Even if you,re talking on a serious subject, most audiences will welcome a good joke. Humor is most effective when it reminds the audience of their own experiences. My friend Jackie Gleason made a good joke about a problem in New York City. The problem was what to do about the traffic jams there. He said, Make all the streets one-way north -then it becomes Albany,s problem. If you make a speech on how to solve some problem , you can use this joke. After the laughter, you can relate the joke to the points in your own speech by saying, Gleason,s joke is telling us we shouldn,t make problem-solving more difficult than necessary. Talk is the most important form of human communication. In fact, a book I read said that one person speaks eighteen thousand words a day, and I don,t doubt that number at all. So why not develop our skills to become the best speakers we can be? Let,s start right now. 520 Fҋ@F05/03/01 15:04:41 ̂悢b҂ɂȂ錮́Athe Boy Scouts̃bg[ɏ]BpӂȂB łAȂ̍DȂ悤ɗpӏoB Xs[̓eoAEɌēǂށB AEgCm[gAJ[hgĘbB ǂȂ肩ƂĂAƎɖڂĂĂ̓_B OBɂ悭𓊂̂YȂ悤ɁB AǂăXs[܂Ƃ߂邩˘f́A Xs[̊ȒPȈȉ̍\𓪂ɒuĂȂB ɁAȂɂ̂ ɁA ɁAȂɂ AOȂ̃CACfBA߂ɗC ނ́AXs[ʂĂȂ̌ȒPɗĂB 521 Fҋ@F05/03/01 15:05:53 ŊɁAtŎn߂ɍsȂ̍ł厖Ȉӌv񂵂Ă݂ȂB 522 FnanashiF05/03/01 19:20:16 悩QlɂĂB >>139-140 523 F񁗉p׋F05/03/02 18:06:15 󂨊肢܂B For villages on the shores of the Bering, Chukuchi and Beaufort Seas melting ice is the enemy.Kivalina,a town battered by sea storms that erode the ground beneath houses,will have to move soon. It will cost$25,0000 for each of the 400 people who live there. Scientists say the
melting ice bring more wave action,which eats away at ground that used
to frozen for most of the year. Hunters have been lost at sea,and others
have been forced to go far beyond the usual hunting grounds to find
seals, walruses and other animals.

524 F񁗉p׋F05/03/02 18:07:42
For thousands of years,theInuit have followed rules that require them
to respect animals and the land.The ancestors od Inuit are believed to
have arrived in the Western Arctic about 10,000 years ago,coming from
Siberia across what was then the Bering land bridge.
They learned to live in the new land as they hunted seals, walruses
and whales. It was a time"when people and animals could speak together
and when spirits of the sea and land controlled both the animal and
human world,"according to a report by an Inuit organization.

525 F񁗉p׋F05/03/02 19:39:20
>>524

QlɂĂB
>>427
>>437-438

526 F񁗉p׋F05/03/02 23:12:09

527 F񁗉p׋F05/03/03 20:58:53
쌠NQŃlbg폜

E̍ٔ́AƂ̖k݂䂫񂪁Aǎ҂ƑΒk{̓e
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@http://www3.nhk.or.jp/news/2005/03/03/d20050303000123.html

528 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 14:38:49
́ANEPLesson16̘am肽łǂȂ킩܂񂩁H
}肢܂II

529 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 14:52:13
yPlanetBlue1020eXgIl͖苳āz
>>528
@ɂ͂݁A͂̊TVłƂĂ[ԑg܂B
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530 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 14:58:00
͂ɂĂƂIȂ̂܂B

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531 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 15:04:26
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oāH܂I{̎҂̂قƂǂoɂ͋ȂƎv܂B
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532 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 15:10:58
ɂ͂݁AȂ͔oɋȂ́H͂悭ȂI
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533 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 15:17:06
܂
ނ͐E痈ĂāÅOb܂B

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534 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 15:19:41
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535 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 16:16:24
Ȃɑ肪Ƃ܂IQU낵肢܂II
قƂ킪܂܌Ă܂BBԓ_͂܂̂Łc

536 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 17:24:09
PROMINENCE̘a󂪂Ƃm̂Ⴂ܂H

537 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 21:40:59
AXx炷݂܂B
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͕ɂƂēIłB

538 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 21:52:00
ɁAނ͉ЈŔނɂƂĂ͑łB
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539 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 22:00:34
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540 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 22:00:57
͎R̍L傳Ɋ܂B
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541 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 22:20:26
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542 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 22:21:12

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543 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 23:03:47
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544 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 23:04:58
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545 F񁗉p׋F05/03/04 23:36:50
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546 F񁗉p׋F05/03/07 00:17:23
Thomas Jefferson thought back to his childhood days in the green Virginia countryside.i How different his life had been, when, as a boy, he was living at the very
edge of the wilderness. In his wildest childhood dreams, had he ever imaged that events would lead him to such a momentous timeHj

547 F񁗉p׋F05/03/07 22:23:10
́ANEPLesson36̘am肽łǂȂ킩܂񂩁H
}肢܂II

548 FnanashiF05/03/08 19:45:53
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549 F񁗉p׋F05/03/09 22:53:14

NEW HORIZONCan Anyone Hear Me?̑S̖Ă
͂ꂪڂĂTCgĂ

550 F񁗉p׋F05/03/11 12:39:31
KChBSڂĂBȏ

551 F񁗉p׋F05/03/11 18:14:25
People who eat breakfast tend to live longer than those who don'tD
This is according to reseach from nutritionists in America.
These are scientists who study people's eating habits.
One study showed a connection between eating breakfast and living a long time.
Althogh skipping breakfast may not actually be harmful to our health,
reseach into people who live for a long time shows the importance of eating breakfast.
One scientisit studied people who lived to be eighty or ninety years old.
He found that they had one thing most in common: they all had eaten a big breakfast all their lives.
Another study showed that people who eat breakfast have a 20 per cent chance of living longer.

Another interesting finding is that missing breakfast will nor help you to lose weight.
In fact, many people who are overweight do not eat breakfast at all.
People who are on a diet find it easy to miss breakfast because it is usually a small meal that is eaten in a hurry
and so people do not think it is important.
However, if you skip breakfast you are likely to eat a bigger lunch and dinner and to snack on unhealthy,
fattening foods such as potato chips during the day.

One study showed that people who ate 2,000 calories each day for breakfast lost weight,
while those who ate the same 2,000 calories at night gained weight.
This may be because we use the breakfast calories as energy during the busy day,
but food we eat at night is more likely to stay in our bodies as fat.
Another reason is that we eat less for lunch and dinner after eating a big breakfast.
If you thought that skipping breakfast was an easy way to diet,
you should think again.

a󂨊肢܂B

552 F񁗉p׋F05/03/11 18:29:56
S킩Ȃ߰Ȃ́HH

553 F񁗉p׋F05/03/11 18:36:25
vG
H͒A_CGbgɂȂ邩厖

554 F񁗉p׋F05/03/11 18:44:38
>>551
HƂĺAłȂl蒷XɂB
AJ̉h{w҂ɂ钲BlX̐ĤB

H𔲂ƂKNQƂ͌ȂA
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ނ͈̋ʓ_Bނ͒HՂƂ̂B
ႤɂƁAHƂlX20l͒\B

555 F񁗉p׋F05/03/11 19:05:47
̋[ʂł́AH𔲂_CGbg̏ɂ͂ȂȂ
ƂƂBہȂlX͑SHƂȂB
iH́jĂς܂ƂłȒPȐHłA
dvłȂƐlXl̂ŁA_CGbg̐lX͒H𔲂̂
ȒPƍlB
AH𔲂āAsNȌyHƂ(HƂāj
HƗ[H肽ՂHׂȂA
|egbvȂǂ̊ԂɐHׂđ肻łB

556 FTTTF05/03/11 19:07:01
AH𔲂āAHƗ[HsNȌyH(H)
ς܂ȂA

ԈႦB

557 F񁗉p׋F05/03/12 11:37:17
>>554-556

558 F񁗉p׋F05/03/14 14:49:27
tmhbnqm@qdchmf̉p{f[^ĂႢ܂񂩁cH

559 F񁗉p׋F05/03/14 16:01:16
unicornU@LESSON2-1@@@LESSON3-3.4.5̖|󂨊肢܂B
The sotry of coffee begins around the year A.D. 800.
Imagine a young booy, kaldi, watching over his goats in a wide, open field.
The afternoon sun is hot, and it has made kaldi sleepy.
As he sits down to rest, he notices his goats dancing around in the the field.
They have been eating the bright red berries of a bush in the feld.
Kaldi jumps up and tries some of the berries himself.
Soon he is dancing around together with his goats
A monk who is walking by notices this strange sight.
He too tries some of the berries and finds that they lift his spirits.
Ge takes some of the berres with him back to the other monks.
Theyare pleased because the berries help them stay awake during the evening prayers.
This is only one legend of the discovery of coffee-and there are many.
However, most researchers belive that the field where Kaldi, or someone else, first discovered coffee was in Ethiopia,a country in northeast Africa

560 F񁗉p׋F05/03/14 16:02:09
LESSON3-3
When we finished, we asked for questions.
One student said, "IF you stop child labor in some countries, the whole economy may fall and many people will lose their jobs."
Another student asked, "How can the rich peple in the developed countries tell the poor people in the Third World how to raise their children? What will happen to those children after they are taken out of child labor?"
Later that day, I wrote down every question that we couldn't answer.
I called one of my oldre friends at the University of Toront.
He offered to check the university library for material on child labor.
Our group read all the material he could find.
Day by day, the answers began to build up.
I qut together a three-page latter to the class we had spoken to.
It began: "Thank you very much for your challenging questions.
We have done resarch on the problems you raised and have found some answers.
IF you have more questions, we will be more than happy to respond them."
We learned that knowledge was our key.

561 F񁗉p׋F05/03/14 16:02:31
LESSON3-4
That summer I met Dr. Panuddha Boonpala, a woman from the International Labor Organization in Geneva.
She had worked with child laborers in the streets and factories og Thailand.
"If you really want to understand the problem of child labor,"
she told me, "then you should go to South Asia and meet the children yourself."
In December that year I left on a 7-week trip to visit Bangladesh, Thailand, India, Nepal, and Pakistan.
During the trip I talked with a lot of working children.
I met Iqbal's mother, too.
I also took part in a demonstration against children held there.
My life is divided into two pars\before I went to Asia and after.
The trip changed me forever.
Iam still being strongly influenced by things I saw and the people I met.
My most unforgettable memories will always be those suffering children in South Asia:the face of the young girl who was separating the syringes;the eyesofthe boy in abrick factory who told me he was working to pay off a loan taken out by his grandfather.

LESSON3-5
The prverty was worse than I had imagined.
Some people feel a deep semse od despair, but I think that such emotion must take another direction.
Instead of despair, I hear a call to action.
I hace continued to hear the call to action since I first read about Iqbal.
The call has pushed me forward.
I belive this is the same call to action that moves workers for human rights around the world.
We must not turn our eyes away from the fact that there are millions of children forced to work in violent and dangerous conditions.
I will spread the word about the suffering of all the children I met.
As citizens of the world, we are all responsible for one another.
"We must be the change we want to see,"Gandhi said.
That change starts within each one of us and will not end until all children are free to be children.

562 F񁗉p׋F05/03/14 16:18:27
NS󂵂Ă

563 F񁗉p׋F05/03/14 18:01:33
ł

564 FnanashiF05/03/14 22:21:33
R[q[̘b͐WOONɎn܂BႢJfBƂNLA
LXƂ쌴Ŕނ̃M̔ԂĂƑzĂ݂ȂBߌ̑z
Â߃JfB͖ȂBxƂ邽߂ɍƏN̓M
쌴ŒˉĂ̂ɋCÂBM͖쌴̖΂݂̒̑NȐԐF̎
HׂĂ̂BJfB͔яオĂ̎ĐHׂĂ݂B
܂ȂނMƈꏏɒˉĂ̂łB߂ʂ肩m
̊ȌiڂɂBނ܂̎ɐHׂĂ݂āA
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ƂɎAB̑m͂̎̋F̂Ƃڂ܂Ă
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͂񂠂̂BȂ猤҂̂قƂǂ̓JfBA
̒Nn߂ăR[q[𔭌쌴͖kAtJ̍łGI
sAɂƐMĂB

565 F񁗉p׋F05/03/15 21:28:15
>>564
a󂠂肪Ƃ܂B

566 FnanashiF05/03/15 22:04:35
IƂɎ͎󂯂܂B鐶k
u̍XŎJ~߂ȂAoϑŜݑ̐lE
낤BvƌBʂ̐k
uǂ̂悤ɂĐi̗TȐlXRE̕nlXɎq̈ĕɌo
ł̂łHނ炩玙JグĂ܂Aqǂ
͂ǂȂł傤HvƐu܂B
΂Ύ͓Ȃƌ˂΂Ȃ܂łB
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w̐}قŒׂĂ݂邱Ƃ\oĂ܂B
X̃O[v͔ނ݂Sēǂ݂܂B
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₪Ίłɂ܂傤BvƂ悤Ɏn܂Ă܂B
͒m̌ł邱Ƃw񂾂̂łB

567 F񁗉p׋F05/03/15 22:09:42
TUVQbgB

568 FnanashiF05/03/15 22:28:12
̉ĂɎ̓Wl[u̍ۘJ@\痈łAvi[_Eu[vnm
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uȂ{ɎJ̖𗝉̂ȂAvޏ͌܂B
uȂ΁AȂ͓AWAɂ䂫AqǂɎŉׂłBvƁB
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킽̐l͂Q̃p[gɕ܂BAWAɍsOƂ̌ƂɁB̗s
킽ivɕς܂B͂܂ɂ̎̂ƏolX̉e
󂯂Ă܂B̍łYꂪĹAAWÁA̋ꂵvĂqǂ̋Lłꂩ葱ł傤B:ˊ𕪂Ăc̎q̊Ac̎؂o[x߂ɓĂ̂ƎɘbĂꂽK
H̒j̎q̖ځB

569 F񁗉p׋F05/03/15 22:40:14
TUXQbgB

570 F񁗉p׋F05/03/16 13:10:08
TVOQbgB

571 FnanashiF05/03/16 21:43:48
n͎zߎSȂ̂łB[]l܂͂
͑̕ɌȂ΂ȂȂƎv̂łB
]̂Ɏ͍sN悤ɂƂĂѐ𕷂̂łB
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͂ꂪE̐l̂߂ɓl𓮂Ă̂Ɠsւ̌Ăѐ
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ڂނĂ͂Ȃ܂B
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u͎Ǝvωł˂΂ȂȂBvƃKW[͌܂B
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SzȂqǂł悤ɂȂ܂Łi̕ώjIȂƂł傤B

572 F񁗉p׋F05/03/16 22:20:58
>>566>>568>>571
ǂ肪Ƃ܂B

573 F񁗉p׋F05/03/18 13:41:23
ȂAVRCROWN̋ȏ{iL1L12jSła󂵂ĂzN邩H

574 F񁗉p׋F05/03/18 13:46:11

575 F񁗉p׋F05/03/18 17:19:34
SłJ߂Ă

576 F񁗉p׋F05/03/18 17:27:51
OAނ肾B>>573

577 F573F05/03/18 17:36:48
>>575
ق߂Ă邾ȂEEE
a󂵂ĂȂ邪i

>>576
A^ʖڂB
NI󂵂ĂlȂ炻ꂮ炢̎Ԃ͐ɂ܂ȂB

578 F񁗉p׋F05/03/18 19:18:18
>>577

I󂵂Ăl邩ǂ͕ȂǁAƂɂ
ł󂵂Ăl͂B

579 F573F05/03/18 20:13:51

ꉞ̃GLTCggtقȑΖ̂Ă݂̂łƂwEĂ΍KfXB

Lesson 1
1
-Saying the Same Thing in Different Ways-
قȂ@œƂ
Languages differ not only in vocabulary and grammar but also in the kind of information which their native speakers think is important.
́Abƕ@łȂꂼ̃lCeBuEXs[J[dvłƍl̎ނɂĂقȂ܂B
According to John Hinds, English speakers and Japanese speakers have different ideas of what has to be included to make sure that the listener fully understands the meaning.
WEnCYɂ΁ApblƓ{blɂ́A肪SɈӖ𗝉邱ƂmF邽߂Ɋ܂܂Ȃ΂ȂȂƂɂĂ̈قȂl܂B

580 F573F05/03/18 20:15:27
Recently I took a flight from Los Angeles to Tokyo with a Japanese friend.
ŋ߁A͓{l̗FlƋɃT[X瓌܂Ŕs@ɂ̂܂B
It was interesting to see how easily the flight attendant could change from Japanese to English when she asked each of us a question.
q斱Ɏ₵ƂAޏƂĂȒPɓ{ꂩp֕ς̂邱Ƃ͖ʔłB
She would say to my friend, "Ocha wa ikaga desu ka?"
ޏ͎̗FBɁuOcha wa ikaga desu ka?i͂łBjvƌ܂B
Then she would say to me, "Would you like some tea?"
̌Aޏ́AuWould you like some tea?i͂łHjvƎɌ̂łB

581 F573F05/03/18 20:17:54
While we were still in flight, the flight attendant passed out forms which we were to fill out.
B܂s̎Aq斱͎ނƂɂȂĂނz܂B
When we were close to Tokyo, she came around to see if we had filled the forms out yet.
ɋ߂ÂAq斱͎ނLǂm߂邽߂ɂė܂B
She said to me, "Have you filled out the form yet?"
ޏ́AuHave you filled out the form yet?iȂ͗pɂL܂jvƎɌ܂B
To my friend she said, "Yoroshii desu ka?"
āA̗FBɂ́uYoroshii desu ka?i낵łjvƌ܂B

582 F573F05/03/18 20:18:58
The difference between these expressions is interesting in a number of ways, but the most obvious is that the Japanese does not say very much at all overtly.
̕\̈Ⴂ͐̓_ŋ[̂łA炩ȈႢ͓{ꂪ܂肠炳܂ɂ͌ȂƂƂłB
In terms of the meaning actually conveyed, however, the Japanese expression is as expressive as the English.
ǂۂɓӖɊւāA{̕\́ApƓ炢\͖LłB

583 F573F05/03/18 20:20:37
Similar examples come to mind.

If you attend a dinner party in the USA, it is necessary to thank the host or hostess after you have eaten.
AJŔӎɏoȂȂ΁AHׂŁAzXg܂̓zXeXɊӂ邱ƂKvłB
If there were eight guests, each of them might say something like the following:
8l̋qȂ΁Aނ͂ꂼȉ̂悤Ɍł傤F

"Oh, everything was delicious."
uAȂɂBv
"Yes, I especially liked the soup."
ułˁB͓ɃX[vDłBv
"Mm, I think the vegetables were great."
uށA͖؂f炵ƎvBv
"Oh, I've never had such good potatoes."
uAɂ͂ȂWKCHׂƂ͍܂łȂBv
"And the fish was great."
u܂A͑f炵Bv
"Where did you get the wine? It was delicious."
uł̃CdꂽłHƂĂBv
"Did you make the cake yourself? It was really good."
uȂ̃P[LłH{ɔłBv
"This coffee really hits the spot."
ũR[q[́AS\ȂBv

584 F573F05/03/18 20:21:58
While it is unlikely that any eight people have ever said exactly these words in exactly this order, the point is that when people thank someone for a dinner in English, it is important for each person to find something unique to say.
l̐lXK̏ł܂łɂ̌Ƃ͂肻ȂłA|CǵAlXpŗ[Hɑ΂ĐlɊӂƂAꂼ̐lꂼʂ̂Ƃ̂𔭌邱ƂdvłƂƂłB
When I first attended a large dinner in Japan, I remember being shocked at the way people expressed their delight at the meal.
{ōŏɑ傫ȔӎɏoȂƂA͐lXHɂĂ̔ނ̊т\@ɏՌ̂ĂB
While I was busy trying to think of how to say "The sashimi was really good," the others started to talk.
uTV~{ɂvƌ@ɂčl悤Ƃ̂ɖZA̐l͘bn߂B

585 F573F05/03/18 20:23:21
"Gochiso-sama," said the first person.
ŏ̐lAuGochiso-samai܁jvƌ܂B
"Gochiso-sama," said the second, and the third, and soon it was my turn.
"Gochiso-samai܁j"AɓlځAyюOlڂ܂BĎ̔ԂłB
I also said, "Gochiso-sama," but I felt that I hadn't said enough.
܂uGochiso-samai܁jvƌ܂AɌȂ̂܂B
Similar situations occur in service encounters as well.

When you ask for service from the clerk at a store, it is usually enough just to say, "Onegaishimasu."
ȂXŏ]ƈ̃T[rX߂ƂAʁuOnegaishimasui肢܂jvŏ\ł
It is possible, of course, to say, "Kono firumu o genzoshite kudasai," when you hand film to the clerk;
AXɃtBnAuKono firumu o genzoshite kudasaiĩtBĂjvƂ͉̂\ł邵;
it is possible to say, "Kono okane o watashi no kouza ni irete kudasai," when you hand money to the bank clerk.
sɂaƂuKono okane o watashi no kouza ni irete kudasaî̌ɓĂjvƂ͉̂\łB
But most times you simply say, "Onegaishimasu."
PɁuOnegaishimasu.i肢܂jvƂƂwǂłB

586 F573F05/03/18 20:25:21
These examples point to a major difference between Japanese and English, one that is extremely difficult for learners of the two languages to learn fully.
̗͉pƓ{̊Ԃ̎ȈႢA2̌̊wK҂SɊwԎƂĂƂ܂B
Although it is possible to provide literal translations between Japanese and English for almost any situation, these translations are not always appropriate.
󋵂œ{Ɖp̊ԂŒ邱Ƃ͉\łA̖|͕KK؂łƂ͌܂B
We might say that English speakers tend to overspecify verbal content, whereas Japanese speakers tend to underspecify verbal content.
p̘b͌t̓eߏɎw肷X̂ɑ΂ē{̘b͌t̓eȗXƎv܂B
Some people claim that Japanese speakers focus on situations while English speakers focus on people when they speak.
{̘b͏󋵂ɏŴɑ΂ĉp̘b͐lɏWƎ咣lX܂B
For example, when you report that you have a car, the most common way of doing this in English is to say, "I have a car."
Ⴆ΁AԂĂƂȂ񍐂ꍇApłłʓIȕ@́uI have a car.i͎ԂĂ܂jvƌƂłB
In Japanese, although it is possible to say, "Watashi wa kuruma o motte imasu," it is much more common to say, "Kuruma ga arimasu."
{ŁuWatashi wa kuruma o motte imasu.i͎ԂĂ܂BjvƌƂ͉\łAuKuruma ga arimasuiԂ܂jvƌق͂邩ɈʓIłB
The English speaker requires that a person be mentioned while in Japanese it is preferred that a person not be mentioned.
p̘b́Alqׂ邱ƂKvƂA{ł͏qׂȂD܂܂B

587 F573F05/03/18 20:28:18
Here is a similar example.
ɂ悭Ⴊ܂B
In English, a wife tells her husband, "My mother called today."
pł͍ȂvɁuMy mother called today.i͍̕ɓdbBjvƘb܂B
Here the subject of the sentence is "my mother."
ł́A̎́Au̕vłB
If a Japanese wife wants to convey the same message to her husband, she is most likely to say, "Kyo (haha kara) denwa ga atta no yo."
{̍ȂvɓbZ[WȂ΁uKyo (haha kara) denwa ga atta no yo.ioꂩpdb̂Bjƌł傤
I have placed "haha kara" within parentheses to show that this information does not necessarily have to be specified.
̏񂪕K炩ɂKvȂƂ߂Ɋʂ̒Ɂuhaha karav܂B
But even if it is specified, the noun "haha" is not the subject of the sentence.
AƂꂪ炩ɂƂĂAuhahav͕̎ł͂܂B
To sum up what I have discussed above, the English speaker and the Japanese speaker will often select different ways to describe the same situation.
ɋc_̂v񂷂邽߂ɁApblтɓ{bĺA΂Γ󋵂ɂĘb̂ɈقȂ@Ił傤B
The English speaker will usually focus on the speaker and describe the situation with lots of specific details, which the Japanese speaker may consider unnecessary.
pbĺAʏb҂ɒڂ̓̏ڍׂ󋵂bAA{bĺAꂪsKvłƍl̂ȂB

ȏLesson1IłBXy~XϿ

588 F񁗉p׋F05/03/18 22:31:42
{C

589 F񁗉p׋F05/03/20 14:09:06
ꂾ󂹂Ώ͕svƁB

590 F񁗉p׋F05/03/20 14:38:22

591 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/26(y) 01:33:18
ꕔłĂ܂炨肢܂B
Lesson5̖͏Ă悤łA
Lesson3A4͎Ă̂ŁA~珑܂B

592 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/26(y) 19:00:03
lesson3,4̖قłA肢܂

593 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/29() 11:20:05
SR킩ȂłGG肢܂BB
By"creative"I simply mean being able to come up with new solutions
to problems for which there are no simple solutions.
Being creative means finding new ways to look at the world.

594 F573F2005/03/29() 16:06:16
>>588

>>589
ł˂ccorz
>>590
soɂ
>>593
SR킩Ȃ͂ȊɎ肠O󂵂Ă݂Ƒ܂ȈӖ͂Ƃ₷łB
By "creative"
nîljɂ
I simply mean
AB

̂H

being able to come up with new solutions to problems
̐V𐶂ݏoƂoBicome up withcAc𐶂ݏo)

ǂȖ肩H

for which there are no simple solutions.
Pȉ̖

ȏqƁA

̂́AȒPȉ@̂ȂɂĂ̐VȁiaVȁj@͑z͖LȐlԂɂčloƂƂłB

595 F573F2005/03/29() 16:11:18
Being creative means
nIł邱Ƃ͈ӖB
finding new ways to look at the world.
V@ŐE邱Ƃ𔭌B

qāA
nIł邱Ƃ͐EV@Ō邱Ƃ𔭌܂B

Ӗ󂷂
z͂͐EV_Ō邱Ƃ\ɂB

͑Ŝ킩Ȃ̂Œf肵ĥłÂȊƁB
A]莩MȂ̂ő̐l󂵂Ă̂҂̂gƎv܂B

596 F573F2005/03/29() 16:18:53
>>595
meansĂorz
O:
nIł邱Ƃ͐EV@Ō邱Ƃ𔭌܂B
:
nIł邱Ƃ́AV@ŐÊ𔭌ƂƂӖ܂B

597 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/29() 23:14:42

598 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/30() 14:34:19
NEPLesson48̘a 肢ł܂H
ǂȂĂ (;Q)݂܂B

599 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 18:21:44
SƂO͉pSmȂh?
ꕔɂƂASڂƂw͂B

600 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 19:21:37
UOOQbgB
͑Sڂ̂ÕXȂ́B

601 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 20:32:42
jRQ̘aĂ炦܂񂩁HHH

602 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 20:38:41
Unicorn English CourseULessonPPartP̉płB
{̂킩NĂ܂񂩁H낵肢܂B
I:Ms.Murakami,why did you decide to work as a volunteer?
M:I began to work as a volunteer when I was 49 years old.
@Until then I had been a dentist in Niigata.
@Since my high school days,I have had an interest in health care
@in the developing countries.While I was traveling in Mali,I saw some
@UNUCEF workers and thought I myself could become a volunteer there.
I:Wasnt it difficult decision for you to leave Japan and start working
@in a country far from home?
@on fire?There is no difference between these two.
I:What are you and your organization doing to assist the people in
@Mali?
M:In the beginning ,I just assisted with medical care for the
@children.But soon I noticed it is not medical care alone that is
@important.We kept looking for ways to improve their daily living
@environment. I started various programs such as reading and writing
@lessons,sewing lessons, and a tree-planting program.

603 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 21:02:48
I:Ms.Murakami,why did you decide to work as a volunteer?
コAȂ͂Ȃ{eBAœƎv̂łB
M:I began to work as a volunteer when I was 49 years old.
49΂̂Ƃ{eBAƂēn߂܂B
@Until then I had been a dentist in Niigata.
܂Ŏ͐VŎ҂Ă܂B
@Since my high school days,
Z܂ł́A
I have had an interest in health care in the developing countries.
r㍑ŃwXPAɋ܂B
While I was traveling in Mali,
}𗷂ĂƂA
I saw some UNUCEF workers and thought I myself could become a volunteer there.
̓jZtœl|AŎ͎g{eBAɂȂƍl܂B
I:Wasnt it difficult decision for you
@to leave Japan and start working in a country far from home?
{𗣂AƂ牓ꂽœn߂邱Ƃ߂̂
ȂɂƂēȂ̂łH

604 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 21:03:17
M:Not really.
ȂɁi͓܂łjB
N̗אl̉ƂƎAN͔ނ悤Ƃ܂񂩁H
There is no difference between these two.
ӂɂ͉Ⴂ͂܂B
I:What are you and your organization doing to assist the people in Mali?
}̐lX⏕邽߂ɁAȂ₠Ȃ̑gD͉Ă܂H
M:In the beginning,I just assisted with medical care for the children.
ŏ́A͂q̃wXPA⏕邾łB
We kept looking for ways to improve their daily living environment.
ނ̓X炷コ邽߂̕@͒TĂ܂B
I started various programs such as reading and writing lessons,
sewing lessons, and a tree-planting program.
́Aǂݏ̎ƂٖD̎ƁAAт̊wKv̂悤Ȃ܂܂ȃJL͂߂܂B

605 F603F2005/03/31() 21:05:10
>>602
But soon I noticed it is not medical care alone that is important.

But soon I noticed it is not medical care alone but is important.
ȂH

606 F602F2005/03/31() 21:21:51
a󂠂肪Ƃ܂IIӂĂ܂B
Ǝ̋ȏ
But soon I noticed it is not medical care alone that is important
ŏĂ݂łBǂł傤ˁH603

607 F603F2005/03/31() 21:27:47
AႠ
uA̓fBJPA厖Ȃ̂ł͂ȂƂɋCtvƎvB

608 F602F2005/03/31() 21:41:53
킩܂B
JɋĂĖ{ɂ肪Ƃ܂B603

609 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 21:59:25
CROWNTذ߯󂵂ĂقłB

At three thirty that afternoon,Harry,Ron,and their classmates walked quickly down the front steps for their first flying lesson.
It was s clear day,with a littele wind.
The other class was already there,and there were twenty brooms lying in lines on the ground.
She had short,gray hair and yellow eyes like a bird.
gWell,what are you all waiting for?hshe shouted.
gEveryone stand by a broom.Come on,hurry up!h
Harry looked down at his broom.It was an old one.
gUp!heveryone shouted.
Harry's broom jumped into his hand at once,but it was one of the few that did.
Hermione's simply rolled over on the ground and Neville's hadn't moved at all.
Perhaps brooms,like horses,knew when you were afraid,thought Harry;Neville's broom could hear in his voice that he did not want to do this,he just wanted to keep his feet on the ground.

610 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 22:00:02
CROWNTذ߯󂵂ĂقłB

At three thirty that afternoon,Harry,Ron,and their classmates walked quickly down the front steps for their first flying lesson.
It was s clear day,with a littele wind.
The other class was already there,and there were twenty brooms lying in lines on the ground.
She had short,gray hair and yellow eyes like a bird.
gWell,what are you all waiting for?hshe shouted.
gEveryone stand by a broom.Come on,hurry up!h
Harry looked down at his broom.It was an old one.
gUp!heveryone shouted.
Harry's broom jumped into his hand at once,but it was one of the few that did.
Hermione's simply rolled over on the ground and Neville's hadn't moved at all.
Perhaps brooms,like horses,knew when you were afraid,thought Harry;Neville's broom could hear in his voice that he did not want to do this,he just wanted to keep his feet on the ground.

611 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 22:21:49
At three thirty that afternoon,Harry,Ron,and their classmates
ߌRROɃn[ƃƔނ̃NX[g
walked quickly down the front steps for their first flying lesson.
͂߂Ă̔sbX̂ߋ}ŐʊKiĂB
It was s clear day,with a littele wind.
Ă鐰オB
The other class was already there,
̃NX͂ɋāA
and there were twenty brooms lying in lines on the ground.
Zɂ͂QO{̂ق񂩂ɒuĂB

612 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 22:22:15
ނ̋t̃}_Et[B
She had short,gray hair and yellow eyes like a bird.
ޏ͒ZDF̔ŁA݂ȉFڂĂB
gWell,what are you all waiting for?hshe shouted.
u[AȂ݂Ȃ͑҂ẮHvޏ͋񂾁B
gEveryone stand by a broom.Come on,hurry up!h
u݂Ȃق̉ɗāIقA}ŁIv
Harry looked down at his broom.It was an old one.
n[͔ނ̂ق낵B͌Â̂B
uȂ̂قɉEāv

613 F610F2005/03/31() 22:23:00
Madam Hooch then showed them how to get on their brooms,and walked up and down,showing them how to hold the brooms.
Harry and Ron laughed quietly when she told Malfoy that he always did it wrong.
gNow,when I blow my whistle,you kick off from the ground,hard,hsaid Madam Hooch.
gDon't move your brooms,rise a few feet and then come straight back down by pushing your body forward a little.
On my whistle\three\two\h
But Neville's was so afraid of being left on the ground that he kicked off before the whistle had even touched Madam Hooch's lips.
gCome back,boy!hshe shouted,but Neville was rising straight up like a cork shot out of a bottle\twelve feet\twenty feet.
Harry saw his scared white face look down as he left the ground,saw him open his mouth and\fall off the broom.
CRACK!\there was a loud,nasty sound and Neville lay there,face down on the grass.
His broom was still rising higher and higher,and slowly started movung away from them toward the forest.
Madam Hooch was looking at Neville.
Her face was as white as his.

614 F610F2005/03/31() 22:24:08

ŏ2ł܂Ă߂Ȃ!!

615 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 22:24:19
called Madam Hooch from the front,gany say,eUp!fh
O}_Et[̐ĂāAuwIxƌȂv
gUp!heveryone shouted.
uIv݂Ȃ͋񂾁B
Harry's broom jumped into his hand at once,
n[̂ق͂ނ̎ɔяオA
but it was one of the few that did.
iĂɔяオn[̂قj
iɔяオقĵ̋͂Ȃ̂B
i܂葼̎q̂ق͖wǔяオȂj

616 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 22:24:45
Hermione's simply rolled over on the ground and Neville's hadn't moved at all.
w~I[l̂ق͂Z낰܂A
lr̂͂܂ȂB
Perhaps brooms,like horses,knew when you were afraid,thought Harry;
Ԃق͔n̂悤ɁA肪Ă̂mĂ񂾂ƃn[͎vB
Neville's broom could hear in his voice that he did not want to do this, he just wanted to keep his feet on the ground.
lr̂ق́AނiԁjȂAnɑĂƂނ̐̂B

617 F611F2005/03/31() 22:28:17
>>610
܁A܂̂I
Ƃ܂ĂȁBR[q[ĂȁB

618 F610F2005/03/31() 22:40:37
gBroken arm,hshe said quietly.
gCome on,boy\it's all right,up you get.h
She turned to speak to the others.
gNow,all of you,don't move while I take this boy to the hospital!
You leave those brooms where they are.Come on,dear.h
gDid you see Neville's face?He is stupid!hsaid Malfoy when they left.
He picked up something out of the grass.
gAnd here's that stupid thing his grandma sent him.h
The Remembrall flashed in the sun as he held it up.
gGive that here,Malfoy,hsaid Harry quietly.Everyone stopped talking to watch.
Malfoy smiled nastily.
gI think I'll leave it somewhere for Neville to find later...How about up a tree?h
gGive it here!hHarry shouted,but in a second Malfoy had jumped on his broom and taken off.
It was true,he really could fly well\he shot toward the top of the buggest tree and called,
gCome and get it,Potter!h
Harry took up his broom.
gNo!hshouted Hermione.gMadam Hooch told us not to move\you'll get us all into trouble.h

619 F610F2005/03/31() 22:42:02
܂łc
قƂ߂Ȃ!!!

620 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 22:44:56
ǂ̃AzSڂȂĂ䂤񂾂B

621 F611F2005/03/31() 22:48:34
Madam Hooch then showed them how to get on their brooms,
}_Et[͔ނilrƂjɂǂĔނ̂قɏ邩A
and walked up and down,showing them how to hold the brooms.
≺ɍs肵āAǂĂق͂ނ̂B
Harry and Ron laughed quietly when she told Malfoy that he always did it wrong.
ޏ}tHj[ɁuȂ͂ԈႤˁvƌƂA
n[Âɏ΂B

622 F611F2005/03/31() 22:49:11
gNow,when I blow my whistle,you kick off from the ground,hard,hsaid Madam Hooch.
uAJ𐁂AnʂRグ̂vƃ}_Et[͌B
uق𓮂A
rise a few feet and then come straight back down by pushing your body forward a little.
tB[gオāA班ĝOɉĂɁinʂɁj߂Ȃ
On my whistle\three\two\h
̓JŁdRdQdv

623 F611F2005/03/31() 22:49:51
But Neville's was so afraid of being left on the ground
lr͒nʂ痣̂܂ɋꂽ̂
that he kicked off before the whistle had even touched Madam Hooch's lips.
ނ̓}_Et[̐OɓJOɂŏRグĂ܂B
gCome back,boy!hshe shouted,
u߂ȂANIvƔޏ͋񂾁B
but Neville was rising straight up like a cork shot out of a bottle\twelve feet\twenty feet.
lr12tB[g20tB[gArオR[݂ɐ^яオĂB
Harry saw his scared white face look down as he left the ground,
n[͔ނnƂ̕|낵B
saw him open his mouth and\fall off the broom.
in[́jނ̌ĔށilrjddlrƂddB

624 F611F2005/03/31() 22:50:38
ʔȂĎQ܂B

CRACK!\there was a loud,nasty sound and
hJIhłȉNA
Neville lay there,face down on the grass.
lr͊𑐂ɂՂē|ꂽB
His broom was still rising higher and higher,
ނ̂ق͂܂葱ĂāA
and slowly started movung away from them toward the forest.
ĂX֌āAނikj痣͂߂B
Madam Hooch was looking at Neville.
}_Et[̓lrĂB
Her face was as white as his.
ޏ͔̊ށiԂ̂Ălrj̊Ɠ炢^B

625 F610F2005/03/31() 22:58:43
Harry did not listen to her.Blood was pounding in his ears.
He jumped on the bloom,kicked hard against the ground and up,up he shot after Malfoy.
The air rushed through his hair\and in a great flash of joy he realized he had found something he could do without being taught\this was easy,this was wonderful.
He pulled his broom up a little to take it even higher.
He heard the cries of girls back on the ground ana a loud shout of joy from Ron.
He quickly turned his broom and faced Malfoy.Malfoy looked stunned.
gGive it to me,hHarry called,gor I'll push you off that broom!h
gOh,year?hsaid Malfoy trying to smile,but looking worried.
Harry knew,somehow,what to do.He pushed forward and grasped the broom tightly in both hands and with a jump it shot toward Malfoy.
Malfoy only just got out of the way in time.Harry made a sudden turn and held the broom steady.
A few people below were clapping.
gYou have no friends up here to save you,hHarry called.
It seemed that the same thought had just struck Malfoy.
gCatch it if you can,then!hhe shouted,and he threw the glass ball high into the air and shot back down toward the ground.

626 F610F2005/03/31() 23:06:04
(())
He was in a big trouble.Professor McGonagall was running toward them.
He got to his feet,but his legs felt weak under him.
gNever\in all my time at Hogwarts\h
Professor McGonagall could hardly speak with shock,and her glasses flashed angrily,
gHow dare you!\might have broken your neck.Potter,fellow me,nowh
Harry could see the nasty smile on Malfoy's face as he turned.
He was going to have to leave the school.
He just knew it.
ŏIłV

627 F611F2005/03/31() 23:09:51
gBroken arm,hshe said quietly.
ur܂ĂvƔޏ͐ÂɌB
gCome on,boy\it's all right,up you get."
uقNdvANオāv
She turned to speak to the others.
ޏ͐U̎qɌB
gNow,all of you,don't move while I take this boy to the hospital!
قA݂ȁA̎qa@ɘAčsN͓ȂŁI
You leave those brooms where they are.Come on,dear.h
ق痣āB݂ȁBv
gDid you see Neville's face?He is stupid!hsaid Malfoy when they left.
uOlr̊HIv}tHj[ƂB
He picked up something out of the grass.
ށi}tHj[j͑牽܂݂B
gAnd here's that stupid thing his grandma sent him.h
uŁAɂilrĵ΂񂪂ɂnȂ񂪂v
The Remembrall flashed in the sun as he held it up.
ނグ LiHj z̒ŌB

628 F611F2005/03/31() 23:10:13
gGive that here,Malfoy,hsaid Harry quietly.
u悱vƃn[͐ÂɌB
Everyone stopped talking to watch.
݂Ȃ悤Ƙb߂B
Malfoy smiled nastily.
}tHj[͌Ȃ񂶂ɏ΂B
gI think I'll leave it somewhere for Neville to find later...
u͂ƂŃlrT悤ɂǂɒuĂƎvdd
؂̏͂ǂȁHv
gGive it here!hHarry shouted,
u悱Ivn[͋񂾁B
but in a second Malfoy had jumped on his broom and taken off.
Ƀ}tHj[͂قŔяオ蕂B
It was true,he really could fly well
{Aނ͖{ɏ肭ׂ
\he shot toward the top of the buggest tree and called,
ddނ͈ԑ傫؂̂Ă؂Ɍāieۂ̂悤Ɂj񂾁B
gCome and get it,Potter!h
uĎĂ݂A|b^[Iv
Harry took up his broom.
n[͔ނ̂ق͂ݏグB
gNo!hshouted Hermione.
u߂Ivw~I[l񂾁B
gMadam Hooch told us not to move\you'll get us all into trouble.h
u}_Et[͎ɓȂƌł傤dd Ȃ͎{ɖɊނv

629 F611F2005/03/31() 23:11:11
Ȃdd

630 F611F2005/03/31() 23:16:48
n[͔ޏɎ݂ȂBނ̎̒ŃhhĂB
ނ͂ق̏ɔяAnʂRďցAփ}tHj[̌ցieۂ̂悤Ɂj񂾁B
ނ̔𐁂d

631 F573F2005/03/31() 23:18:11
Axꂽ͗l
ƑCÂΎ񂾂orz

632 F611F2005/03/31() 23:22:16
oĂdd

}tHj[߂ēːiAނ̂قɑ̓肵B
u|b^[A߂āIv
w~I[l񂾁B
n[͑S݂A̓𑱍sB
}tHj[͓{苶Aςăn[ɑ̓肵B
̓NX[g̊B
ɂ͂ǂ炪œq̂B
uOA݂̂HIvƃ}tHj[񂾁B
uO݂Ȃ͍ŒႾIvƃn[͌B
ƁA}tHj[Ă̂͒nʂɗdd鉹B
ӂ͑̓߁AƉB
QW̊ɂƂ낦ĂB

633 F611F2005/03/31() 23:24:44
₪ă}_Et[AĂA{炯̃n[ɂ͋Ct
lr͖Ƃ݂ȂɓB
n[ƃ}tHj[݂͂𖳎Aw~I[l̓n[ȂB
n[͂Ɩق܂܂B

634 F611F2005/03/31() 23:25:28
B

635 F610F2005/03/31() 23:30:46
Ȃ蒷͂̂ɂ킴킴󂵂ĂĂ肪Ƃ܂!!
{ɊӂĂ܂

636 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 23:34:26
āC݂Ȃɔ܂B

637 F611F2005/03/31() 23:36:28
>>636
ǂB

638 F񁗉p׋F2005/03/31() 23:38:31
>>626󂳂ĂȂĈ͉H

639 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/01() 02:35:37
>>625
Harry did not listen to her.Blood was pounding in his ears.
He jumped on the bloom,kicked hard against the ground and up,up he shot after Malfoy.
The air rushed through his hair\
ȍ~
>>632 >>633
ɑƎv̂łȂłH

640 FF 2005/04/01() 11:57:31
󂵂Ă܂񂩂??
ȶ޲܂**

641 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/01() 13:11:04
>>640
ǂ

642 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/01() 18:05:51
Harry did not listen to her.
n[͔ޏɎ݂ȂB
Blood was pounding in his ears.
ނ̎̒ŃhhĂB
He jumped on the bloom,kicked hard against the ground and up,up he shot after Malfoy.
ނ͂ق̏ɔяAnʂRďցAփ}tHj[̌ցieۂ̂悤Ɂj񂾁B
The air rushed through his hair\
ނ̔𐁂d
\and in a great flash of joy he realized he had found something he could do without being taught\this was easy,this was wonderful.
He pulled his broom up a little to take it even higher.

He heard the cries of girls back on the ground ana a loud shout of joy from Ron

643 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/01() 18:07:01
and̑ȂEEEB

644 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/01() 18:13:10
and in a great flash of joy he realized he had found something he could do without being taught\this was easy,this was wonderful.
He pulled his broom up a little to take it even higher.
He heard the cries of girls back on the ground ana a loud shout of joy from Ron.
He quickly turned his broom and faced Malfoy.Malfoy looked stunned.
gGive it to me,hHarry called,gor I'll push you off that broom!h
gOh,year?hsaid Malfoy trying to smile,but looking worried.
Harry knew,somehow,what to do.He pushed forward and grasped the broom tightly in both hands and with a jump it shot toward Malfoy.
Malfoy only just got out of the way in time.Harry made a sudden turn and held the broom steady.
A few people below were clapping.
gYou have no friends up here to save you,hHarry called.
It seemed that the same thought had just struck Malfoy.
gCatch it if you can,then!hhe shouted,and he threw the glass ball high into the air and shot back down toward the ground.

He was in a big trouble.Professor McGonagall was running toward them.
He got to his feet,but his legs felt weak under him.
gNever\in all my time at Hogwarts\h
Professor McGonagall could hardly speak with shock,and her glasses flashed angrily,
gHow dare you!\might have broken your neck.Potter,fellow me,nowh
Harry could see the nasty smile on Malfoy's face as he turned.
He was going to have to leave the school.
He just knew it.

̘a肢܂I

645 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/01() 18:15:21
l肢܂

646 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/01() 21:11:26
The CROWN English Reading New Edition

̘aTCgƂ킳𕷂̂łEEEE
ǂȂm܂񂩁HHHH

647 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/02(y) 01:43:54
611̖Ń}tHj[Ƃ̂邪
}tHCȂH

648 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/02(y) 02:22:34
{œǂ񂾂ƂȂɂ炻ɖ󂷂ȃ{P

649 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/02(y) 02:52:48
Aƃw~I[l͑n[}CIj[Ȃ񂾂낤
{œǂ񂾂Ƃ邩Ȃ͒m
󎩑̂͏肢ƂłĂƎv

650 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/02(y) 12:17:27
and̘a肢łOO

651 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/02(y) 12:21:34
N肢܂

652 F񁗉p׋F 2005/04/02(y) 13:49:28
and in a great flash of joy he realized he had found something he could do without being taught\this was easy,this was wonderful.
āAނ͎炸ƂoƂɋCÂ񂾁B́AȒPŁAf炵B

͎œw͂悗

653 F񁗉p׋F 2005N,2005/04/02(y) 16:19:24
Ă{ł̖{ŒT΂悭ˁH
{ɔĂ邾H

654 F񁗉p׋F 2005N,2005/04/02(y) 16:22:49
UTSQbgB

655 F񁗉p׋F 2005N,2005/04/02(y) 21:50:53
Ȃ̈ӂɔ΂񂾂ȁB
ĖӔCȓzB

656 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/03() 16:30:50
UNICORN READING LESSONRiA DEAF CHILD LISTENED)
܂͖|y[WǂȂm܂񂩁H
OOĂ܂łEEE

657 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/03() 21:06:24
http://www.urawa-h.spec.ed.jp/
http://www.urawaichijo-h.spec.ed.jp/
http://www.ohmiya-h.spec.ed.jp/top.html
http://www.urawashi-h.ed.jp/

ق

658 FZQNF2005/04/03() 22:08:40
݂܂UNICORNULESSON1S󂵂Ă炦܂񂩁H
{Ȃ̂łEEE

659 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/03() 22:23:38
>>658
mutĂĂ̋ȏ茳ɂ񂾂c}hNZpX

660 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/03() 22:40:06
mutĂƂ͎wƂ{f[^fBXNĂłH

661 FsageF2005/04/03() 23:40:07
ˌ̋ȏăKCh悤c
Ђ̂̂ȁH

662 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/03() 23:56:02
{Ȃ̂ɃKCh𖼏Ȃ[
[fBO͓

663 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/03() 23:57:29
yui ++ ..2005/04/03() 16:44 [150]
ɍڂĂTCgƂ̂ȂBB

664 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/04() 00:32:11
낵肢܂B

665 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/04() 03:00:41
>>663
킴킴(r

666 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/04() 03:02:53
>>657
t~

667 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/04() 11:04:54

668 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/04() 13:04:39
crown English ReadingLesson1̂eacts about English and JapaneseTake a Moment to ThinkƂuocabulary Check̘aƓĂB

669 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/04() 17:44:52
F񁗉p׋ F2005/04/04() 11:04:54

670 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/04() 19:02:13
crown English ReadingLesson1̂eacts about English and JapaneseTake a Moment to ThinkƂuocabulary Check̘aƓĂB

671 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/04() 19:09:36
111

672 FhF2005/04/04() 22:03:16
ONE WORLD English CourseULesson6̑S̖󂨊肢܂

673 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/04() 23:16:02
{SƎ킩ȂƂiǂ킩Ȃ̂j󂵂Ă邪ȊO͖󂳂B

674 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/04() 23:17:57

675 FEEEEF2005/04/04() 23:31:02
jR[1silent sring and after S肢܂B

676 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/05() 02:15:00
́AAJ̒SɁAׂĂ̐ƒaĐc܂Ă悤Ɍ܂B
̒́AɉhĂ_̐^񒆂ɂAʎłꂽu܂B
tɂ́AԂ̌QΐF̒nʂ̏Ő񂹂Ă܂B
Hɂ́AI[NJGfJo̖؂A̖؁XwiɂĖ邭FoĂ܂B
ꂩLcl͋uŖiAH̒ɌBꂵāAVJ͐ÂɒnʂnĂ܂B
ɉāAXƂĖ΂݂̉ԂANɂ킽ės҂̖ڂy܂Ă܂B
~łA͔ꏊƂȂĂ܂B
̏ɂ͂ꑐ̎؂̎΂݂ɁA؂Ȃقǂ̒AĂ܂B
̒ńAہA܂܂Ȓ̐ŗLŁAtHɂ͐lXƂ납猩ɗ܂B
u₽炩ɗĂ鏬ɒނɗl܂B
́A߂̈ږ҂ƂĈ˂@[Ă鉽NO炻̂悤ɁA₽炩Ȃ܂܂łB

677 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/05() 07:32:33
>>675
http://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/
676玝ĂƌB

678 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/05() 18:03:29
crown English ReadingLesson1̂eacts about English and JapaneseTake a Moment to ThinkƂuocabulary Check
ĂB

679 FEEEEF2005/04/05() 18:31:20
676̕
ǂǂ񂨊肢܂B

680 FEEEEF2005/04/05() 18:34:54
676񂠂肪ƂII

681 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/05() 19:41:10
̂ƂAȔߌ̒nɔEъAׂĂςn߂܂B
@nP̂łB
sȕaCjǧQɖāAEVqcW͕aCɂȂAł܂B
ƂɎ̉e܂B
_v͉Ƒ̊Ԃ́AaĈƂbĂ܂B
̈҂́A҂̊ԂɐVaCāA܂܂rɂĂ܂܂B
l̊ԂłȂAq̊ԂłˑRsȎ܂B
ނ͗VłƂɓˑRaCɏPāAԂ̂Ɏł܂܂B
ȕaCsĂ̂łB
Ⴆ΁A͂ǂɍsĂ܂̂ł傤H
̐lX́AfȂ炱̂Ƃb܂B
ǂɂȂ́AkāAׂ܂łB
̂ȂtłB
Ē̖̍ŖẮAł͂Ȃɂ͂ȂAÂn؁X𕢂Ă܂B
_ł͗Y{̏ɍĂ܂AЂȂ͛z܂łB
_v́Au^ĂȂAƕs܂B
ꏏɐ܂ꂽq͏AႢ̂т܂łB
S̖؂͉Ԃ̎ɂȂĂ܂AԂ̊Ԃɂ͖I͂Ȃ̂ŁAsȂ̂ŁAʎȂȂł傤B

682 F͂邩F2005/04/06() 17:38:01
܂񇇇

683 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/06() 17:53:41
>>682

CROWNPEQ킩ȂƓȂł傤B
>>528Ɋo

http://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/LET"S GO!

684 FF2005/04/06() 20:11:51
CROWNP@LESSONRȍ~󂵂ĂB
˂܂B

685 FEEEEF2005/04/06() 20:17:34

686 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/06() 22:29:23
NEmȂǁAȏKChȏa󂵂āAĥXłB

Ea˗鑤͘a󂵂ĂقSڂ邪
E˗Oɖ|TCgŉׁAłȂ猴JLR
E˗Ƃ́u낵va󂵂Ău肪Ƃv
ȏ̓_𓥂܂Đ_lɖ󂵂Ă炢܂傤

yȏ̖OAy[Wz

ĂȊł낵肢܂

687 F߂񂷂Ƃ[ނłEEF2005/04/07() 14:49:24
̉p̈ӖĂBIt's about time someone took that car away.
uꂩ̎ԂƂĂłBvōĂ܂Haway͂ǂӖłH

688 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/07() 14:52:21
take away
y哮-1z 苎Aグ
E The police took away his passport. x@͔ނ̃pX|[gグB
y哮-3z AčsAAꋎAAso񂱂pAfvo炿p
y哮-4z qpriHוjċAAċA遟yzqārtake out
y哮-5z ATop
y哮-6z iljEmn
y哮-7z sStteCNEobNn߂
<takeaway>
pN
ł́CQɈӖł傤B

689 F߂񂷂Ƃ[ނłEEF2005/04/07() 14:53:32

690 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/07() 14:54:12
take @away
łłH

691 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/07() 15:02:55
BĂ݁B

692 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/07() 15:17:00

693 FȂF2005/04/07() 17:01:11
NPowwow English courseT@Lesson9ׂ̂Ă̘a󂵂Ă

694 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/07() 18:52:42
[́AĂ͂ƂĂ͓IłÁA܂ŉ΂ɏĂsꂽ̂悤ɐԒFɂꂽ쑐т܂B
ЂƂĂ܂BׂĂ̐ȂȂ̂łB
ł͎ł܂܂B
ނĺAׂĎł܂̂ŁA͂₻ɂ͖K܂łB
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͐TԑOAŐ̏Anʂ⏬ɁÂ悤ɍ~Ă܂B
@G̍UA̕aCȂǂŋꂵސE̒̐VȐ̍Đ𒾖ق̂ł͂܂B
lԂɂƂȂ̂łB͎̒ۂɂ݂͑܂B
AAJ␢Êق̂Ƃɂ͂̒Ǝ悤ȒXy͂ł傤B
qׂ邷ׂĂ̍Гon悪ȂƂA͒mĂ܂B
ǂA̍ЊQׂ͂āAۂ͂ǂŋNǍ̒nЉ͂łɑ̍ЊQŋꂵł܂B
낵󋵂AقƂǋCÂꂸɎɔEъĂāASARmߎSȌƂȂ邱Ƃz܂B
AJ̐؂Ȃ̏t̐Aق点Ă̂ł傤H
̖{͂鎎݂Ȃ̂łB

695 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/07() 18:56:44
The CROWN English Reading New Edition

̘aTCgƂ킳𕷂̂łEEEE
ǂȂm܂񂩁HHHH

696 FȂF2005/04/07() 19:07:21
NPowwow English courseT@Lesson9ׂ̂Ă̘a󂵂Ă

697 F@ @F2005/04/07() 19:19:23
CLOWNP@LESSON45a󂵂ĂBԂȂł肢܂B

698 F@ @F2005/04/07() 19:19:54

699 F@ @F2005/04/07() 19:36:33
Rł΂肢܂B

700 FǂF2005/04/07() 19:39:40
After doing all this thinking,he finally came to the contlusion that it was
best for him to go back to where he came from.󂵂ĉ肢܂I

701 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/07() 19:49:24
>>700
contlusionĉłH

702 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/08() 11:28:36
>>701
come to the conclusion that @ސłȂ悤
X鎑iȂB

703 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/08() 11:39:00
ނ͂悭񂪂
ǂӂ邳Ƃɖ߂̂ɂƂĈԗǂƂ_ɒB

704 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/08() 18:07:38
>>702
tMH

705 FhF2005/04/08() 20:34:30
[II

706 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/08() 21:29:26
hōĂ܂B

707 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/09(y) 00:59:23
ł

708 FPSDF2005/04/09(y) 01:01:34
ttp://dictionary.reference.com/translate/text.html

709 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/09(y) 05:39:49
CROWN@T@LESSON2
At the very moment when we are living our mundane everyday lives,
time in another dimensions is flowing slowly and steadly onward.
Whether or not we feel this other time in some corner of our
hearts makes all the difference.
낵肢܂B
Ȃo킯킩ȂԂłB
At the very moment????ƍ

710 FF2005/04/09(y) 10:04:08
NCROWN@English@Series[1]LESSON4E5ał܂񂩁H

711 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/09(y) 17:25:58
>>709
"At the very moment "͕߁B"very"͕łȂeB
X}ȓ퐶𑗂ĂƂɁAʎł͎Ԃƒɐ֗ĂB
̕ʂ̎ԂŜǂЋŊ邩ǂȂ̂łB

712 FF2005/04/09(y) 21:00:23
ǂȂjR[ÛkdrrnmQS󂹂Ⴁ܂񂩂HH

713 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 09:43:51
mainstream IILesson1-3ŁA̘bȂ񂾂ǁA
܂ꂽǎ葫ȂĕeƂɑΖʂłȂ񂾂APTԂĂƑΖʂďʂ

@@@@The tension grew, for my father and the staff,and for my mother.

ĕfor肭󂹂ȂB
uْBɂƂĂcv݂ɁuɂƂāvł̂ȁH
@@

714 FЂ낫F2005/04/10() 12:34:03
bqnvmULessonPLooking at Things, East and West̖󂨊肢܂

715 FЂ낫F2005/04/10() 12:41:08
You knew it was a test,but you don't know what they are testing.

716 FF2005/04/10() 13:15:35
N󂵂Ă܂񂩁H

@Today I would like to talk about my trip to Yonaguni Island. Do you know where this island is?
As you can see in the map here,it lies in the far west of Japan.
The reason why I chose this particular island was that I heard about a huge stone structure found on the sea bottnom near the shore.
This spot has often been featured on TV and in books and magazines, so some of you may already know about it.
I wanted to do some research on this mysterious structure,and thats why I decided too visit this island.

AFor those of you who@have not seen the spot before. I have prepared some slides. Let's take a look at them.
The first one shows what the structure looks like. It is 150 meters wide and 26 meters high. The top of the structure rises one meter above the sea.
What impression do you get from this slide? Do you think it's natural or man-made? Before we try to answer this question,let's take a closer look.
The next slide shows a stone structure which looks like a gate. If you swim through here,you see a pair of large stones standing right in front of you.
Now,this one here shows what appears to be a road about five or six meters wide. If you keep going,you get to a stairway.
On top of it,there is a flat open area as you can see here.
There are other interesting features at the upper part of the structure. This slide shows something that appears to be a waterway.
The last slide shows a place where s round stone,three meters across,is sitting on a base.

717 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 13:39:13
>>715
B
Ă̂炢ł邾H

718 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 13:48:19
>>716
Ȃ
ꕔ킩Ȃ́HۓH

719 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 15:10:54
CROWN1̂qP@̑ȂłA݂܂낵肢܂I
So he left for Northlands.He thought, "I won't have to think any more.
How happy I'll be! I won't have a thought in my head."
But he was wrong. When he got back home and sat on his own special piece of ice,
he just could not stop thinking.And of cource,his ideas floated out of
his head at once and froze.As soon as his old friends-the bears,penguins,
and seals-read his thougths,they all ran away from him.
They thought that it was very rude to think.
Poor Wal-Rus! Now he could only think bad things about his old friends.
And these thoughts appeared over his head in ice letters.
His relationship with his friends in the Nothlands got worse and worse.
Finally,he was left all alone on the ice.
܂łAƖ󂵂ɂ܂łɂ܂I
{ɏĂ܂I肢܂iQj

720 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 15:22:06
VPX̑ł
Then it become warmer and warmer in the Nothlands.
Thoughts did not freeze in the air, so nobody could read
them any more.
But Wal-Rus was now in the habit of being alone.
He was dreaming of the good old days when he didn't think.
He thought :"It was terribly cold,but what a lovely,
easy life it was!"
ŏIłIǂȂ肢܂itj

721 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 16:00:19
>>720
ȺځB炵IbgZC̘bB
Ȃ́H

722 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 17:32:25
>>721
EiMƃZCE̘błBԂȂ̂łǂȂ󂵂Ă΁BBƎv
݂܂I܂񁫁

723 F삩ȂcF2005/04/10() 18:24:42
He pulled his broom up a little to take it even higher.
He heard the cries of girls back on the ground and a loud shout of joy
from Ron.
CROWN1HARRY POTTERfXIǂ킩Ȃ̂łcNĉI

724 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 18:44:47
>>723
ȂāA킩Ȃ񂶂B
󂹂ĂƂH

725 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 19:07:22
قĖ
Ƀj[g

726 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 20:16:45
>>713
łƎvB
{ɂ邾A킴킴for󂳂ȂĂ񂾂ǁB
ܑ̕ŝ܂ɂȕ͂CB
ua@Aĕْ̋܂Bv

727 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 20:19:44
>>714
http://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/

728 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 20:20:54
>>715
Crown2Lesson1ȁB

You knew it was a test, but you donft know what they are testing.
eXgƒmĂ܂AeXgĂ̂킩܂B

729 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 20:27:01
>>716
@́A^ߍւ̗s̘bƎv܂B
̓ǂɂ邩mĂ܂H
n}ŌƁA{̗ŷقɂ܂B
̓ƓȓI񂾗ŔA
݂̋߂̊CŔꂽȐ΂̌邽߂łB
̏ꏊ͂悭er{AGŏЉĂ邩A
Ȃ̒łłɒmĂl邩܂B
̐_IȌ̂ŁA
^ߍK邱Ƃ߂̂łB

730 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 20:34:30
>>725
ɂ˂BV̂ɖZYI

731 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 20:38:39
>>716
Ȁꏊ܂łɌƂȂl̂߂ɁA
XChpӂĂ܂B
Ă܂傤B
߂́Ǎ̊OĂ܂B
150[gŁA26[g܂B
͊Cʂ1[gĂ܂B
̎ʐ^ǂȈۂ󂯂܂H
ꂪR̂̂AƂlĤ̂Ǝv܂H
̎ɓ悤ƂOɁAƂ悭Ă݂܂傤B
̎ʐ^͖̂悤Ɍ錚łB
̊ԂjłƁAʂɑ傫Ȋ₪҂Ƃ̂܂B
āA͌܁AZ[g̓̂̕悤Ɍ̂łB
iݑƊKiɂǂ蒅܂B
̏ɂ́A̒ʂ蕽ȋ󂫒n܂B
Əɂ͂܂[܂B
̎ʐ^́AĤ悤Ɍ̂łB
Ō̎ʐ^́Ay̏ɒa3[g̉~̊₪ƂłB

732 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 20:46:15
>>723
pull  upFグ
to F邽߂
evenF
ނ́Aƍ悤ⴂグB
n̏̎q̋тƃ̑傫ȊB

łV[Ȃ̂ȁB

733 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 20:47:50
>>728
SeXg

734 F삩ȂcF2005/04/10() 21:27:10
>>732

pullup̈Ӗ悭킩܂łB
ŐĂHV[݂łB
ѐHĂĖẐɂ킴킴܂ł܂I

735 FЂ낫F2005/04/10() 21:55:58
VQW
AKgE܂B
ǂŖĂłA_fXB
낵ł@@͂II

736 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 22:12:08
>>733
BƐ̈ႢĂB

>>734
AɐlƂ͈Ⴄ̂ŁB

>>735

737 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 22:15:14
낵΁Aunicorn lesson2-2󂵂ĂȂł傤H
before coffee became a drink, it was around A.D.1000 as a kind of food by the Galla people of Ethiopia.
the berries were first crushed, mixed with animal fats and eaten on long trips.
also, around 1000, coffee plants were taken from Ethiopia to some of the Arabian countries.
the drink coffee that we know today probably originated in turkey.
often spices such as cinnamon were added for flavor.
KivaHan, which opened in the city of Istanbul about 1475, was the first coffee shop in the world.
politicians, philosophers, artists, students and travelers all got together for the lively discussions.
often musicians could be heard playing there as well.
around 1600, Italian traders introduced roasted coffee as a kind of medicine.
by 1645, as the drink become more popular, one of the first European coffee houses was opened in Venice.
later, coffee houses also became popular places for people to gather.

738 FF2005/04/10() 23:03:07
łB

BIf these features are man-made,what was their purpose?
@Some researchers@believe that this stone stucture was a fortress.
@Others say that it was a shrine because of the turtle-shaped rocks and the round stone on the base.
@No one has yet been able to explain fully why the structure was made,if it was actually man-made,it had to built on land.
@As a matter of fact,scientists belive that there was a long land bridge between Okinawa and China about 200,000 years ago.
@Since then,under water several times.About 6,000 years ago,it went under water again,
@and the present geological features of the area were formed.
@If so,the struc-ture was formed sometime before 6,000years ago. One scientist even claims that old,
@it means that there was once a very old civlization that has now been lost.

739 FF2005/04/10() 23:04:39
CSome scientists dont believe that this stone structure was man-made.
@They claim that the evidence is not strong enough. Some people say that stories about lost civilizations should always be taken with a about lost civilizations should always be taken with a grain of salt.
@However, let me just say this. People in Okinawa have long believed that there is a place called Niraikanai at the bottom of the sea, and that its where their ancestors used the sea, and that its where their ancestors used to live.
@Some say it is related to the legend of Urashime Taro and related to the legend of Urashime Taro and the underwater castle he visited.
@Since we have often handed down@our history in the Nirailanai and the legend of Urashima Taro may possibly reflect the memory of peple who used to live in old Ryulkyu.
@We know that Urashima Taro brought back a tamatebake,a treasure box from the underwater castle. What will scientists bring back from the underwater castle.

@What will scientists bring back from the sea bottom of Okinawa? Will it cause a big change in our understanding will jast have to wait and see.

@Thank you for listening.

740 FF2005/04/10() 23:28:19
@@@Puanani Wilhelm is an assistant laguage teacher from hawaii,Today she is talking to her students about Hawaiian history and ianguage.

Aloha,everyone!
As you know, If you have been there, maybe you noticed that there are many different kinda of people in Hawaii.
Some peple call our islands@"the melting pot of the Pacific."The first people came to Hawaii over 1,000 years ago from other Polynesian islands. Their descen-dants, like myself, are called "Hawaiians,but we are a minority.
There are also many people from different parts of the world:
Japan,Korea,China the Philippines,Europe,mad other American staten.Though there are many different
races and nationalities,we seem to be getting along very well.

There are lots of different languges too. Of course English is our main language, but did you know that Hawaiian is also an official language? Id like to tell you a little about it.

741 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/10() 23:29:16
>>726
thanx

742 FF2005/04/10() 23:59:06
AHave you heard people speak Hawaiian before? You all know that aloha means hello; but it also means welcome' and love'
Do you know how to say "Tank you" in Hawaiian? We say "Mahalo!"
Hawaiian is a very musical language. We have only forty syllables in our language,and the sound is very soft.
In the old times, we had no writing system, so our history and our stories were passed on from parents to children by mouth.
In the ninetenth century Europeans and Americans came to our island and set our language into the Roman alphabet. By the late nineteenth century,more than ninety percent of the population could read and write Hwaiian.
In 1896,however,English was declared the official language,and Hawaiian was no longer taught in schools. By 1902 they had closed all the Hawaiian language schools.
It seemed that the Hawaiian language would die out. Then in the early 1970s,we began a movement to revive our native Hawaiian culture and language.

743 FF2005/04/11() 00:38:56
BAs part of the move-ment to revie the Hawiian language, a nursery language, a mursery school callad Punana Leo was set up in 1984.
The word punama means 'nest'and leo means 'voice'or 'language'. This school is for chidren from the age of two their mothers,children are taught to use Hawiian all day long.
I also went to Punana Leo,amd then,when it was time to enter public school,I went to Kaiapuni.
All subjects there are taught in hawaiiann.@
started to study English as started to study English as a second language in the fifth grade,so now I can spead both hawiiann and English.
The number of young people who can speak Hawaiiann is increas-ing rapidly and more and more familes speak Hawaiian at home.
Less than generation age,no one thought that would be jpssible.

C
You may wonder why Hawai-ians are so eager to maintain their native language. I think the answer is that language is more than just a means of exchanging information. We see the world around us through the wondow of our language.
It enables us through the wondow of our language.
It enables us to share the history and culture of our pepole,
and so it helps us find our identity. If we lost our lanuage,we lose samething of ourselves.
Imagiene that English has taken the place of the Japanese lnguage here in Japan. What happens to your culture and identity? English is useful for communication in many parts of the world, but your mother tongue is an important part of your isentity.

In Japan,too there is a minority language,just as in Hawaii. The Ainu people have lost much of their language and culture. Today, they are trying to revive their traditions.

In this class we are going to study English of course,but I want ou to remember that your mother tongue is the most important language in the world .

Mhalo for listening.

744 FЂ낫F2005/04/11() 06:02:54
On the other hand,in China,where people have always lived in a close society,there was no real tradition of public debate.
RRȂłA
R}̌whereāAhE󂷂łHH
܂AwZȂł΂EEB
˂܂BB

745 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/11() 16:32:14

746 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/11() 16:47:14
񐧌p@ƂȂƂB

747 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/11() 19:02:38
>>744

AlXɐeȎЉŐĂł́AIc_̐^̓ȂB

pp@ēzȁBs⑫Iɐ镶ɑB
̗p@͊֌Wiwhen,where,why,howj̒łwhenwherełgȂ璍ӁB
\K͗]TĂ邱Ƃ𵽽҂܂B

748 FЂ낫F2005/04/11() 20:53:54
VSV
AłII
֌WxlNXXe[WcheakĂ݂܂B
Jȉ肪

749 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/11() 22:31:18
lesson2-3˂܂B
by 1700 there were nearly 2,000 coffee houses in London.
famous philosophers and scholars such as Newton and Halley went there for discussion.
We must not forget that the conversations that took place in these coffee houses influenced the political, social and business life of those times.
there were no telephones, and post offices were not so efficient as they are now.
the surest way of getting news was face-to-face communication.
the coffee houses were sometimes called "penny universities" because a person could buy a cup of coffee for one penny and learn more at the coffee house than in class!
When some coffee houses asked that customers pay another penny "for quick service," the custom of giving "a tip" was born.
For many years, only roasted coffee beans had been brought into Europe.
Arabian countries wanted to protect their special drink and product, so exporting a coffee plant was forbidden.
However, around 1690, Dutch traders secretly took some coffee plants and started to grow coffee in Ceylon and Java.
it became a very good business for them.

750 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/11() 23:16:53
lesson2-4肢܂B
one interesting legend tells how coffee traveled to the New World. In 1714, the Dutch gave a small coffee tree to the King of France, who was very fond of coffee.
he protected his new tree with great care. he was against anyone talking a clipping from his tree.
one night though, a visiting French official from Martinique, a Caribbean island, secretly took a clipping, which after many years produced hundreds of coffee trees.
the Emperor of Brazil sent an official to buy one of these trees.
the French refused.
but as he was leaving, a French woman who had fallen in love with him gave him a bouquet came thousands of trees.
today, the coffee trees of Brazil supply one-third of the world's coffee.
Around the world, more than 20 million people work in the coffee business.
coffee has became the second-most traded commodity after oil.
With over 400 billion cups drunk every year, coffee is the world's most popular drink.

751 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 01:49:14
Ђ낫checkԂȂ̂w

752 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 13:40:57
>>749
܂炾

1700Nɂ́A2000ɋ߂R[q[nEXhɑ݂ĂB
j[gn[̂悤ɗLȓNw҂w҂Ɉӌ킹ɂėB
YĂ͂Ȃ̂́AR[q[nEXł̘bA̐IA
ЉIAČoϓIȂɉe^ĂƂƂB
dbȂAX֋ǂقǕ֗Ȃ̂ł͂ȂAmɏ𓾂@͒ڐlƘbƂB
R[q[nEX͎ɁuȑwvƂĂ΂ꂽA1yj[ŃR[q[t𔃂ɂ́A
ƂŊwԂ̂ƂR[q[nEXŊwԂƂo炾B
uvȃT[rXv̂߁Aqɂ1yj[x悤߂R[q[nEXoĂāA
ꂪubvvnK̎n܂ƂȂB
ɓnāA[bpɎ܂ꂽ̂ꂽR[q[݂̂B
Au̍X́Aނ̓ʂȈݕ␻iی삵߁AR[q[̕c؂Ao邱Ƃ͋ւꂽB
A1690Nɂ́AI_lR[q[̕c؂ƎAA
ZCWŃR[q[͔̍|n߂B͂ƂĂǂɂȂ̂B

753 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 13:42:59
>>750

1714NAI_lAƂĂR[q[DtXɏȃR[q[̖؂サB
ނ͎ɓꂽ΂̖؂AJɎĎĂB
Nł؂E܂͂ȂB
AAJuɂ}eBj[NėtX̖lEݎA
̂ƂɂAԂāAS̃R[q[̖؂ĂĂ̂B
uW̍c邪R[q[̖؂߃tXɖlhBtX͒fB
A̖lo悤ƂɂȂāAނ悤ɂȂĂtXl
ނɉ̖؁X̑nB
ł́AuW̃R[q[̖؂́AẼR[q[1/3Ă̂łB
EŁA2000lȏ̐lR[q[ErWlXɌgĂB
R[q[́AΖɎœԖڂɖfՍ̑iƂȂ̂B
1NɃJbv4000tȏ܂ĂR[q[́AEōłlĈݕłB

754 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 16:33:09
>>751
B

755 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 22:04:23
POLESTAR@LESSON1a󂵂ĂȂł傤??
낵肢܂!!

The newspaper announced the death of Alfred Nobel on April 13,1888.
The reporter called him "The Dynamite King,"a death merchant,
because he had invented the powerful explosive.
The newspaper story continued, giving his age,nationality,
only read as far as the words"a death merchant."
Alfred Nobel sadly put down the newspaper.

756 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 22:15:03
ł
All the same,he was disturbed. Was this the way the world was going to remember him?
He did not like that idea at all. he had spent his life working for peace in the world.
he hated violence and war. He had invented dynamite to save lives.
Other explosives used in those days were very dangerous.
He wanted people to remember him as a person of peace.
Many countries were beginning to build railroads and tunnels,
and needed a safe, powerful explosive to construct railroad tracks through mountains.
People also needed dynamite to blow up stone in order to construct buildings,
dams,and roads. Alfred Nobel invented dynamite for these peaceful uses.

낵肢܂!!

757 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 22:31:59
>>755
1988N413AV̓AtbhEm[x̎񂶂B
ނ͋͂Ȕ𔭖߁AL҂͔ނu_Ci}Cg̉vȀlƌĂ񂾁B
A_Ci}Cg̏ɂm[x͑ɂȂB
V͑āAނ̔N⍑ЁAނ̏Ɋւ鑼̏ĂA
55΂̃XEF[fl̒j́ȕlvƂƂ܂łǂ܂ȂB
AtbhEm[x͈ɐVuB
Aނ͎ł͂Ȃ̂B
ނ̌Zij[gBqOɖSȂ̂łA
tX̐V񂵂Ă܂̂B

758 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 22:46:21
>>756
Aނ̐S͂ꂽB
̂悤ȌŁA̖O͐EŋLĂ䂭̂낤B
źAނɂƂĂƂ΂̂ł͂ȂB
ނ͐lqĐEâ߂ɊĂB
m[x͖\͂푈匙B
ނ͐l~߂Ƀ_Ci}Cg𔭖̂B
gĂ͔̔Ɋ댯Ȃ̂B
ނ͐ԂɎ͕alƎvĂ炢B
̍XSgľ݂n߂ĂA
RʂēS̘H𑢂邽߂ɂ́ASŋ͂Ȕ򂪕Kv̂B
̒ł́Ar_AH邽߂̐΂𔭔j邽߂ɂ_Ci}CgKvƂꂽB
AtbhEm[x́Aap̂߂Ƀ_Ci}Cg𔭖̂B

759 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 22:51:20
>757

낵Α肢łB
Nobel was very unhappy about the image that the world had of him,
but he did not know what to do about it.
He thought about the best way for people to use his fortune of nine million dollars after his death.
Then, in 1895,a Swedish adventurer named Salomon August Andree
made plans to reach the North Pole.
He finally Knew what to do with his fortune.
He wrote a will in which he told people to use his money for an award to honor leaders of science,
literature,and peace.
He stated that these leaders could be men or women of any nationality.

760 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 22:55:59
͂Ă߁[ł

761 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 23:06:22
>>759
m[x́AEނɑ΂ĕĂC[WɂĂƂĂ߂łA
ɑ΂Ăǂ΂̂悭ȂB
ނ́A̎900hƂ̍Y𐢂̐l̂߂ɎĝԂł͂ȂƍlB
1895NATEAEOXgEAh[ƂXEF[f̖Ƃ
kɂڎwƂv𗧂ĂĂB
E̐lX̓Ah[̖ɔMB
m[x܂ނ̌vڂɂA܂ACfAvB
ނ͂ƂƂA̍YgĉȂׂ̂B
ނ́AȊw╶wAä̑ȍv҂]܂̂߂Ɏ̍YgƂ⌾B
̑ȍv҂́Aǂ̍ЂłĂA܂jłł\ȂƔނ͏qׂ̂B

Ƌ}̂łȂ󂩂ȂłB

762 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/12() 23:12:16
To cut through the smog of cynicism;
to take only the tool of uncompromising love;
to manifest the capacity for healing;
to make the story of the good Samaritan a living reality;
and to live so true a life as to shine out from the back streets of Calcutta --
these things take courage and faith we cannot find in ourselves and cannot be without.
I do not speak her language.
Yet her life speaks to me, and I am shamed and blessed at the same time.
I do not believe one person can do much in this world.
Yet there she stood, in Oslo, affecting the whole world.
I do not believe in fer idea of God.
But the power of her faith shames me.
And I believe in Mother Teresa.
December in Oslo.
The message for the world at Christmas is one of peace.
Not the peace of a child in the Bethlehem stable long ago.
Nor the peace of a full dinner and a sleep by the fire on December 25.
But a tough, vibrant, vital peace that comes from the gesture one simple woman in a faded sari and worn sandals makes this night.
A peace of mind that comes from a peace of work.

PRO-VISION READING LESSON 15 p151 łB
ϋ܂AǂȂĂB
ǂX肢v܂B

763 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 01:03:50
NEULESSON1̈ꕔ肢܂
Because they made their living by herding animals and fishing,the Greeks were independent.

764 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 01:08:37
݂܂񂪂ǂȂ>>762肢ł܂ł傤B
ǂX肢v܂B

765 F765F2005/04/13() 01:14:26
765

766 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 02:02:02
lesson4,9,10̘a󂪕KvȂ̂łAǂȂ肢ł܂ł傤H

767 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 03:35:38
>>763
ނ͐vƒ{ƒނŗĂĂ̂ŃMV͓ƗĂB

768 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 06:33:01
>>767

769 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 12:26:48
ǂȂ762ǂ낵肢܂m(__)m

770 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 20:21:39
܂NELESSON1Ȃ̂ł
All of this has meant that individuality was not encouraged.
Japanese children today are taught that the nail thatsticks up gets beaten down.
American children,on the other hand,are taught that the noisy wheel gets the oil.
ȏ肢܂m(_ _)m

771 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 20:45:53
݂܂B
NE
bX3̂34APQsځ
In Barrow, the northernmost city in North America,
it means coping with mosquitoes in a place where they did not exist,
and rescuing hunters trapped on ice at a time of year when such things never happened.
͂̕܂󂹂܂B|\tggĂAwȖ󂵂
oĂȂ̂łǂȂ낵肢܂B

772 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 20:50:13
vOXABOOKULessonP̒Za
It has been shrewdly said that when men abuse us we should suspect
ourselves, and when they praise us, them. It is a rare instance of
virtue to despise censure that we do not deserve, and still more
rare to despise praise that we do.
ȂłÂЂƂ킩܂B
vOXƂȏ͑ŜɃLXg̋΂߂ĂāA
QOON炢ÕAJ̖qťtłB

773 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 20:50:53
>>770
ttp://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/

774 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 21:20:13
>>773
gтȂŌȂłc݂܂񂪃RsyĂ܂񂩁H

775 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 21:27:39
>>774
All of this has meant that individuality was not encouraged."

Japanese children today are taught that the nail that sticks up gets beaten down.
̓{̎q́AoY͑łAƋ܂B
American children, on the other hand, are taught that the noisy wheel gets the oil.
AJ̎q͈A邳ԗւ͖Ă炦AƋ܂B

776 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 21:30:07
>>775
Ƃ킴̂c
zg܂B肪Ƃ܂m(_ _)m

777 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 21:31:29
NE1̑S󂪍ڂĂ{͂Ȃ́H

778 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 21:46:02
>>772
ƓB
Q󂯂ȂAiɔ񂪂Ȃj^̂悢ł傤A
_߂l̂ȂA̐l^Ă݂̂ǂł傤AƂB
ȂiƎvj@ŏ΂[΂čς܂]ƂƂP[X͂܂ȂB
󂯂ɑ܎^}΂îjƂ̂͂ƋHȂƂł͂îjB

ijēǂ݂Â炢ǁAȊȂB
ɍŌ̍s͂܂莩MȂǁB

779 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 21:55:51
>>771
Ó̕iɑOjȂƂ܂󂹂Ȃ̂

kAJłŖk[ɂsso[EɂẮA
͂܂̂ȂꏊŉƊi悤Ȃ̂łA
ĂȂƂNȂ悤Ȏ
Xɕ߂ꂽn^[~o悤Ȃ̂łB

݂ȊƎvB

780 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 22:00:11

>>777

{TȂȂ̂ł́B

781 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 22:39:23
>>777
w

782 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 22:49:41
ttp://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/ĂȂȂłH

783 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 22:54:48
>>782
ʂɂB

784 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 23:15:32
ǂɂłH

785 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 23:18:48
ǁAǂa󂵂ĂB͏X󂹂ȂorzB
MILESTONE English Course T

G :Evelyn, what's happening outside ?
E :Nothing. I was just admiring the cherry blossoms. Aren't they pretty?
G :Yes. Starting a new school year with cherry blossoms is kind of nice. In our country, the
school year starts in March and ends in December. So we don't have cherry blossoms at the
beginning of the school year. How about in Thailand, Pichai?
P :It starts in May and ends in March. How about yours, Evelyn?
E :It begins in September and ends in June.

E :I like another thing about Japanese colleges. Classes start at 9 in the morning
P :What time did they start when you were in high school ?
E :7:30.
G :Wow! That early? Our classes also started at 9. So you had to get up really early, Evelyn?
E :No, not really. I lived on campus and breakfast was served at the school cafeteria after the second period.
P :Our school started at 8. It took me about an hour to get there by bus. But if I went by boat, it only
took 30 to 40 minutes. So I usually went by boat.
G :You went to school by boat?
P :Yes, a large river runs through Bangkok. The traffic on the streets is terrible.

786 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 23:19:11
Aď̃AhX̂܂ܑłł̂ȁB
ttphttpɂΌ̂ł͂ȂƁB

787 F785F2005/04/13() 23:21:55

P :When were classes over, Evelyn?
E :At 2:20. Then we had lunch and a siesta. Sometimes we had club activities from 4 to 5.
G :A siesta! That's nice. What club did you belong to?
E :I was a member of the Young Farmers Club. We grew different kinds of vegetables, and it was a lot of fun.
Did you belong to any club in high school?
P :I belonged to the "Rum Thai" Club. Rum Thai means Thai dance.
G :I like sports and Japanese culture, so I joined the Judo Club.

G :After the club activity, we sometimes went to a "karaoke" bar because I like pop music. Have you been to a
"karaoke" bar in Japan, Evelyn?
E :I hear it's fun, but I haven't been to one yet.
P :I like pop music, too. Japanese pop music is very popular in Thailand. Did you sing songs in Japanese?
G :Not many, but yes. I studied Japanese as well as English at high school. What foreign languages did you study, Pichai?
P :I took English and French. And you, Eveelyn? Is English your native language?
E :No, but in my high school all classes were taught in English.
G :No wonder you speak such good English.

788 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 23:37:00
>>785
ʂɂ킹ēKɕςKv邯

G :CAOŉ́H
E :ɂȂB̉ԂɌĂ̂BNothing. ꂢȂH
G :ˁBVw̉ԂƈꏏɌ}ȂĂƑfGˁB
@ l̍ł́AwN3ɃX^[g12ɏI񂾁B
@ wN̏߂ɂ͍̉Ԃ͍炢ĂȂ񂾁B
@ sCA^Cł͂ǂȂ񂾂H
P :5Ɏn܂3ɏIˁBC͂ǂȂ́H
E :9Ɏn܂6ɏIB

E :{̑wɂ͂DȂƂ낪̂B
@ Ƃ9n܂邱ƁB
P :NZ͉̍n܂ẮH
E :7:30B
G :ւIȂɑHlƂ9X^[gB
@ ŌN͖{ɑNȂႢȂ񂾁ACH
E :AłȂB
@ ͊wijŕ炵ĂAH2ڂ̌ɊwZ̃JtFeAŐHׂĂB
P :l̊wZ8X^[gB
@ wZ̓oX1Ԃقǂ̂Ƃɂ񂾁B
@ ł{[gōs΁A3040ȂB
G :{[gŊwZɒʂ́H
P :AoRNɂ͑傫Ȑ삪Ă񂾁BȞʏa؂͂Ђǂ񂾂B

c10

789 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 23:37:19
NE@CObV@[fBÕbX2
̖肢܂

790 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 23:38:02
http://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/
ς茩ȂłB

791 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 23:44:49
>>788


1/3|󂷂̂ɂPԂ̂
S|󂷂̂30ōςނȂāB

792 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 23:51:24
>>787
P :CAƂ͉ɏIĂH
E :2:20Bꂩ璋HƂĒQ́B
@ 45܂ŃNu鎞B
G :QāI͂ˁB̃NuɓẮH
E :̓OEt@[}[ENui҂̔_ƃNuj̃o[́B
@ Ȗ؂ĂĂāAƂĂyB
@ Ȃ͍Z̎NuɏĂH
P :ĺuE^CvNuɓĂˁBE^C̓^C̃_X̂ƂȂ񂾁B
G :l̓X|[cƓ{DA_ɓĂB

G :l̓|s[yDANǔɂ͎XJIPɍsĂˁB
@ CA{̃JIPXɍsƂ͂H
E :ʔƂ͕Ă邯ǁA܂sƂȂB
P :l|s[yDB{̃|s[y̓^CłƂĂlC񂾁B
@ N͓{ŉ̂̂́H
G :Ȃɑ͂ȂǁÂˁBl͍Zŉp{w񂾂񂾁B
@ sC͂ǂ̊Ow񂾂́H
P :l͉pƃtX׋BŁAC͂ǂȂ́H
@ pꂪN̕ꍑȂ́H
E :AłZł́AׂĂ̎Ƃ͉pŋĂB
G :NȂɗ傤ɉpb͓̂RˁB

793 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 23:53:35
>>790
gтłH
ttp://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/mobile.html
Ă݂Ƃ̂B

794 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/13() 23:56:26
>>788,792

܂B(ĹM;Aj

795 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/14() 01:16:18
>>772
>>778

񂲂x܂Ȃ񕶂778QlɂāA

gɊoƎv΂ɕt̂́A
ɓKĂƂ͂ȂA
󂯂ɑƎv܎^y󂯗̂A
ɓKĂƂ͂Ȃ킯B

Ƃ̂͂ǂł傤B
udespise ṽjAXłB

łӌoĂ悤łc
ނm肽݂łB

796 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/14() 19:09:54
jR[([fBO)̃bXSłB
̂łĂl邩킩܂񂪁A낵˂܂

There's a new theory about how children learn that is becoming popular in classrooms.
What's the main idea of this new theory? It's that all children are smart, and the job
of teachers and parents is to help children find the style of learning that uses their natural
intelligence. According to educator and psychologist Thomas Armstrong, the traditional way
of teaching suits some children but not others. Armstrong says, "We need to recognize that
different children learn in different ways, and that all these ways of learning are okay."
Verbal and logic skills, which are so important in traditional teaching methods, are just
two of these intelligences. Armstrong calls these "Word Smart" and "Logic Smart."
But he emphasizes that the other intelligences are equally important.
So, the question for teaches and parents is this: How do we match children's learning
styles to what is being taught ? As he pointed out , most teaching today is based on
the first type of intelligence called World Smart , and the second type, Logic Smart.
Children who are word smart learn by listening , reading , speaking and writing .
Parents of these children need only to encourage them to keep up with their assignments.
The other style of traditional teaching , Logic Smart , uses numbers , facts and scientific
principles . Children who are logic smart like to observe and experiment on their own .
They respond well to questions starting with "What ifEEE"@

797 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/14() 19:11:56
łB

Thirdly, there are the Picture Smart children . These children like to visualize in their mind
or actually see what they are learning . For instance , they would learn a lot from a visit
to a museum . Next comes the Music Smart children , the fourth kind of intelligence .
They readily absorb information presented rhythmically , such as the ABC's or
multiplication tables . Fifth are the Body Smart children . Most small children are
in this category . They want to touch and feel things when learning . Older Body
Smart children might learn faster by performing a historical drama , for example .
Following this are the People Smart children , the sixth type . They are very sociable .
Group projects , which make children compare notes , discuss and decide ,
are the best ways for People Smart children to learn .
All children can use each of these learning styles , but they naturally use one or more
of their stronger styles . Also , a child's preferred style of learning can change from
year to year . Knowing which style of learning best suits each child at a particular
time can help teachers and parents make learning more fun and rewarding for children .

798 FЂ낫F2005/04/14() 19:44:32
HЂ܂ł
bqnvmQlesson1̂̕܂󂹂ȂłEEE
ȂׂJbR󋳂Ă
All of this has meant that individuality was not encouraged.
Japanese children today are taught that the nail that sticks up beaten down.
American children, on the other hand, are taught that the noisy wheel gets the oil.

799 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/14() 19:45:43
All of this has meant that individuality was not encouraged."

Japanese children today are taught that the nail that sticks up gets beaten down.
̓{̎q́AoY͑łAƋ܂B
American children, on the other hand, are taught that the noisy wheel gets the oil.
AJ̎q͈A邳ԗւ͖Ă炦AƋ܂B

800 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/14() 19:51:48
WOOQbgB

801 FmariF2005/04/14() 19:54:57

802 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/14() 20:31:16
>>801
http://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/
ɂ܂B

803 FjojoF2005/04/15() 02:37:59
UNICORN ENGLISH COURSE 2 Lesson2-2łB

Before coffee became a drink, it was around A.D.1000 as a kind of food by the Galla people of Ethiopia.
the berries were first crushed, mixed with animal fats and eaten on long trips.
also, around 1000, coffee plants were taken from Ethiopia to some of the Arabian countries.
the drink coffee that we know today probably originated in turkey.
often spices such as cinnamon were added for flavor.
KivaHan, which opened in the city of Istanbul about 1475, was the first coffee shop in the world.
politicians, philosophers, artists, students and travelers all got together for the lively discussions.
often musicians could be heard playing there as well.
around 1600, Italian traders introduced roasted coffee as a kind of medicine.
by 1645, as the drink become more popular, one of the first European coffee houses was opened in Venice.
later, coffee houses also became popular places for people to gather.

804 FЂ낫F2005/04/15() 18:24:28
VXX
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ǂĂȃJbRłHH
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ǁAAzȂŁEEA邳ԗւ͖Ă炦Ăǂ킩܂B
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805 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/15() 22:58:19
{ɃAz

806 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/15() 23:58:57
ŃAzƂĂlɃAzƌĂ傤ȂłBBB

Ȏ咣ĺA
{ł́A₩ȖڂŌ邪A

807 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/16(y) 00:06:17
mata hiroki kac

808 FЂ낫F2005/04/17() 11:15:10
WOU
Ȃ͂ǁII
킩܂B
ǂ肪Ƃ܂

809 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/17() 14:38:38
>>803
Before coffee became a drink,
R[q[͈ݕƂȂȑO
it was around A.D.1000 as a kind of food by the Galla people of Ethiopia.
i܂jPOOONɂ́AGIsAGallaɂḦ킾B
the berries were first crushed,
q͂܂ӂA
mixed with animal fats and eaten on long trips.
̎ƍA̒ŐHׂꂽB
also, around 1000,
܂APOOONA
coffee plants were taken from Ethiopia to some of the Arabian countries.
R[q[̕c̓GIsA炢̃ArA֎ĂꂽB

810 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/17() 14:39:19
>>803
the drink coffee that we know today probably originated in turkey.

often spices such as cinnamon were added for flavor.
Vî悤ȃXpCX͓xXÂɉꂽB
KivaHan, which opened in the city of Istanbul about 1475,
1475NɃCX^u[̊XɊJꂽL@n
was the first coffee shop in the world.
Eŏ߂ẴR[q[B
politicians, philosophers, artists,
ƁANwҁA|pƁA
students and travelers all got together for the lively discussions.
w◷l݂͂Ȋȋc_킵B
often musicians could be heard playing there as well.
xXyƂŉt̂悤ɒB

811 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/17() 14:40:10
>>803
around 1600,

Italian traders introduced roasted coffee as a kind of medicine.
C^ȀluR[q[̈ƂďЉB
by 1645,
1645Nɂ́A
as the drink become more popular,
ݕƂĂLɂȂA
one of the first European coffee houses was opened in Venice.
FjXɏ߂ẴR[q[nEX̂ЂƂI[vB
later, coffee houses also became popular places for people to gather.
̂ɁAR[q[nEXlXW܂̂ɗLȏꏊɂȂB

812 FjojoF2005/04/17() 15:22:48
>>811
JȖ󂠂肪Ƃ܂I

813 FmoroiF2005/04/17() 15:40:46
󂨊肢܂III
UNICORN ENGLISHCOURSE2
Lesson4-1
The sun was just coming up. I was in my sleeping bag, still half-asleep.
Suddenly I heard an animal approaching.I slowly lifted my head and looked over my feet.
A female lion was coming, her head swinging from side to side.
I wanted to wake my wife Delia but I was afraid to move, because we were now on the open fields of the Kalahari.
The lion walked past us and lay down next to a big male lion.
Delia was wide awake now, and whispered to me, "Mark, look at the scar on his leg.Isn't he the lion we named Bones?"
Yes, it was Bones. I had performed surgery on his broken leg a few years before.
I stood up and saw lions sleeping around us, nine in all.
We were in bed with a group of wild lions! This happened during our fifth year on the Kalahari.
Delia and I were zoology students who had come to Africa to watch and study wild animals.
After months of searching for the right place, we found the Central Kalahari Game Reserve in Botswana.
We decided it was an ideal place, so in 1974 we set up our base camp there.

814 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/17() 19:18:07
The sun was just coming up. I was in my sleeping bag, still half-asleep.
z傤ǏĂBQ܂̒ł炤炵ĂB
Suddenly I heard an animal approaching.I slowly lifted my head and looked over my feet.
ˑRA߂Âė镨𕷂BグāǍB
A female lion was coming, her head swinging from side to side.
CI߂ÂĂĂBCÍAA^}UĂB
I wanted to wake my wife Delia but I was afraid to move, because we were now on the open fields of the Kalahari.
́AȂ̃fAɋNĂقAX̓Jn̖쌴̐^񒆂ɂ̂ŁA|ēȂB
The lion walked past us and lay down next to a big male lion.
CI͕ĉXʂ߂A傫ȗYCÎƂȂɉB
Delia was wide awake now, and whispered to me, "Mark, look at the scar on his leg.Isn't he the lion we named Bones?"
fGA͋NāAɂ₢Bu}[NA̗YCȊ̏āB̓{[ȂHv
Yes, it was Bones. I had performed surgery on his broken leg a few years before.
A{[BNOA܂ꂽ̎p̂B
I stood up and saw lions sleeping around us, nine in all.
オĎ̎̐QĂ郉CIB݂ȂŋCB
We were in bed with a group of wild lions! This happened during our fifth year on the Kalahari.
X́A쐶CǏQƈꏏɐQĂ̂B̓Jnł̏\ܔN̊ԂɋNƂB
Delia and I were zoology students who had come to Africa to watch and study wild animals.
fAƎ́A쐶ώ@邽߂ɁAAtJɂĂẘwB
After months of searching for the right place, we found the Central Kalahari Game Reserve in Botswana.
̏ꏊŐώ@ƁAX́ABotswanaCKGRݗB
We decided it was an ideal place, so in 1974 we set up our base camp there.
X͂͗z̒nƎvAPXVSNɂɃx[XLvB

815 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/17() 21:18:27
>>813
the Central Kalahari Game Reserve
ttp://www.botswana-tourism.gov.bw/tourism/attractions/central.html

816 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/17() 21:48:57
>>813

UNICORN ENGLISHCOURSE2@Lesson4-1

ˑRA߂ÂĂ鉹BƎNA̕ɖڂB
X̃CIEɐUȂAɗB
Ȃ̃fANA|ēȂBȂȂ炻̎́AJn̉Ȃ쌴ɂ̂B
̃XCÍA̘eʂ蔲A傫ȃIXCÎƂȂɐQׂB
fA͂łɖڂo܂ĂAu}[NAނ̑̏āB͎{[ƖÂCIȂHvƂ₢B
܂ÃIXCI̓{[B͂̐NOɁAނ̍܂̎p̂B͗オāAɐQĂ郉CIBS9B
́A쐶̃CǏQƈꏏɐQĂ̂B́AJnɗ5Nڂ̏oB
̃fAƎ͓ẘwŁA쐶ώ@Č邽߂ɃAtJɗĂB
͐̊ԁAK؂ȏꏊTA{ciɒJnیiCKGRjݗB
͂zIȏꏊƔf̂ŁA1974NɃx[XLvɐ݉cB

cƂႤƂ邩ȁH

817 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/17() 22:57:54

Many foreigners, most of whom have precious little knowledge of Japanese,
complain that the language is too lacking in clarity or logic to fit modern technological or scientific needs.

orƂ낢날āAthatȉ̕悭܂B
낵˂܂B

818 FAAAF2005/04/17() 23:42:38

819 FmoroiF2005/04/17() 23:50:23
>>814&>>816

820 FmoroiF2005/04/18() 00:16:45
ǂȂ󂨊肢܂
UNICORN ENGLISHCOURSE2@Lesson3-1

One morning in april 1995,
I sat down at the breakfast table as usual to read the comics in the newspaper.
But I didn't make it past the front page.
One big headline caught my eye: "Child Laborer, Boy,12,Murdered."
It was a shock.
Twelve, about the same age as I was. I could hardly believe the story.
After school I went to the public library to study the problem of child labor.
I found a few newspaper articles: children younger than me working hard in coal mines
; others injured or killed by explosions at fireworks factories.
Why was nothing being done to stop such terrible things?
As I walked home through my middleclass neighborhood, my thoughts were on the other side of the world.
And my own world seemed a little darker.

Lesson3-2
A few days later,
inorder to inform people about child laborers I formed a group with some classmates.
We named our group "Free the Children."
Within a few months, our group had built a solid foundation.
We had a name, a definite goal, and an office (the den in my house).
We drew up a letter which told about Free the Children.
With our principal's help, we sent a copy to the schools in our area.
In late May we received a request to speak to a World Studies class at one high school.
Thirty students filled the room.
It looked like a mini-United Nations; there were students from many different ethnic backgrounds.
The members of our group took turns speaking.
"There are more than 250 million children working in the world," I told the students.
"That's equal to the entire population of the United States."
By the end of the presentation,
the students were just as shocked as we had been when we first heard about child labor.

821 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/18() 00:20:43
EUŗBAJsĂ̓|gKǁA
ł|gKł͎J点Ă̂ȁB

822 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/18() 00:29:20
>>817
ȊwZpKvƂĂ閾_Ȃǂ{ɂ͂ƂĂĂAƕs

823 Fʂ肷F2005/04/18() 00:31:03
>>817
ůOlÂقƂǂ͓{̒m̂ЂǂR҂A
{͌ZpI邢͉ȊwIvɌ_Ɍ߂ĂƕsBv

Ȃ񂾂{ɂ킩ɂCcB

ůOlAîقƂǂ{̒mЂǂR҂Aނ́j
{ ZpIAȊwIvɌ _ɋɂ߂ČĂ ƕsBv

Ƃق킩₷ȁB
sOl̂قƂǂ́A{̒m̖RlƂƂłB
߂ˁAς킩ɂBƏȐl܂ő҂قB

824 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/18() 00:38:47
@S̓Ĕr@LESSON1
April un Japan is the taime for cherry blossom festivals and viewing parties.
It is also when the new school year starta for Japanese students.
April is also the month when companies begin their new business year and when many college graduates start their working lives.
Radio and TV programs kick off their new seasons in April as well.
So its natunal that the cherry blossoms should make people think of new beginnings.

낵肢܂

825 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/18() 00:51:43
>>824
{̎l͍̉Ԍ̎łB
l͓{l̊wVwZ̐Vwn߂ƂłB
܂Al͉ЂVƖNxn܂錎łAwƐЉln߂łB
WIerłAlɐVV[Y̔ԑgJn
ẢԂ́A{lɐVJnvN̂́ARȂƂłB

826 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/18() 01:23:43
>>820
1995N4̂钩A
͐V̖ǂƂ̂悤ɒH̐ȂɂB
ǎ͑ʂ߂ȂB
̑傫Ȍo̖ڂƂ炦̂B@uJҁANA12΁AEQvB
VbNB
12΂ƂΎƓNB@ɂ̘͂bMȂB
ی㎄͎J𒲂ׂ邽߂Ɍ}ق֍sB
̋LB@cqYzŕKɓĂB@

ȂЂǂƂǂĂقĂĂ̂낤H
ߏ̒wɍċA邠A͐E̔Α̂ƂlĂB
Ď̐E͏ÂȂ悤B

827 FÂF2005/04/18() 01:47:33
A
J҂̂ƂmĂ炤߁@̓NXCgƁ@O[vB
̓O[vɁut[EUEhiqRɁjvƖÂB
̂ɁÃO[v͂ƂgDƂȂB
ɂ͖OAmȖڕWAItBXî̕jB
̓t[EUEhɂĂ̎莆B
Z搶̏ŁA͂̃Rs[n̊wZɔzB
5̖Ɏ͂鍂Z̃[hX^fB̎ƂŘb悤ɗ܂ꂽB
ɂ30l̐kB
͏ȍÂ悤B@ɂ͑̈Iwik̂B
o[͌ŘbB
uE25疜lȏ̎qĂ܂v͐kɌB
uAJ̑SlƓłv
\I܂łɁA
k͎߂ĎJɂĕƓVbN󂯂ĂB

߂A[hX^fBĂ킩ȂccBЉȂ̐Eo[W݂Ȃ̂ȁB

828 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/18() 08:04:15
>>827
uۗv

ttp://encyclopaedicnet.com/japan/ae/ae_e__38.html
āAłĂł̂ȁH

829 F826F2005/04/18() 08:47:33
>>828
tH[肪dBwȂĂ׋ɂȂXȁB

>>826ŌnP[B
As I walked home through my middleclass neighborhood,
uߏ̒wɍċA邠vȂB
uߏ̒KinjʂċA邠vłB
߂B

830 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/18() 18:48:21
>>825

831 FmoroiF2005/04/18() 21:46:24
>>826 >>827 >>828 >>829

832 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/18() 22:12:31
PROSPECT3 Lesson3
󂨊肢܂B
Family life in the United States is changing.
Twenty-five years ago the housewife cleaned, cooked and cared for the children.
That is why she was the most important person in the home.
The father was usually out working all day and came home tired in the evening to earn the money for the family.
So he didn't see the children very much except on weekends.
His work at home was usually outside in the yard.
The cooking and the cleaning were for women only.
These days, however, many women work outside the home and can't be at home with the children all day.
So who is going to take care of the children now?
Who is going to do the housework?
For every family the answer to these questions may be different.
But usually the wife does not have to do all the work herself.
Today she can get help.
One kind of help is the day-care center, where mothers can leave their children during the day.
But the most important help a woman can get is from her husband.
Many men share the house work with their wives.
In these houses the men clean the kitchen and do the laundry.
On some nights the wife may cook dinner.
On other nights it may be the husband.
They may both go shopping and clean the house together.
The husband may also spend more time at home with the children.
Some men may even stop working for a while or work only part-time.
For these men there is a new word: the "househusband."
These changes in the home mean changes in the family.
Fathers can be closer to their children because they are at home more.
They can learn to understand their children better.
The children get to know their fathers better.
Husbands and wives may have a better understanding of each other.

833 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/18() 22:22:59
@S̓Ĕr@LESSON1
Cherry blossom viewing parties give the Japanese a welcome break from the stress that big changes bring-unless you are one of those new graduates just starting out at a big company.
Their first assignment is usually to find the perfect spot for their companys cherry blossom viewing party.
Americans are unlikely to have seen anything like Japans cherry blossom season,except maybe in Washington,D.C,which hosts its annual two-week cherry blossom festival from late March through early April.
As you know,Washingtons cherry trees were a gift from Japan.
In America,the new school year gets under way in September,as do new TV series.
The closest association with a holiday is with Labor Day,which is celebrated on the first Monday in September.
The typical American universities offer graduation at different times of the year,so starting a new working career is not associated with a particular season as it is in Japan.
낵肢܂

834 FtoroF2005/04/18() 23:01:18
NEP@bXP@ZNVQ
Hi@Yumi,
Youre not interested in haiku? too bad! Im getting more about in it.
Actualy, Im reading a lot about language these days. One of the books
says that the Inuit people have more than ten words for "snow"!
So speakers of different languages look at the world in different ways.
Its amazing, isnt it?
Here in Thailand, some people speak different languages. Is it the
same in Japan?

Hi, Kukrit,
More than ten words for snow! That really is a different world!
In my neighborhood, there are many people from other countries,
and I often hear foreign languages. There are a couple of million
non-Japanese people in Japan. They come from all over the world,
and speak dozens of different languages. Maybe they all look at
Japan in different ways. So if we want to understand them, we should
learn their languages.
How many languages are there in the world? There must be quite a
few, I think.

835 FsosoF2005/04/19() 17:11:31
ǂȂCROWNTLesson3Lesson4̖󏑂łB

836 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/19() 17:49:26
UNICORNU

The best student in one class,for example, becomes a teacher for the next class.
That is better because a native person can understand the difficulties that
others may have in learning.
We had a bulletin board set up in the center of the village.
People are really delighted when they find they can read the board.
It gives them a lot of useful information to make their lives better.
IN the rainy season,for example, we warn the villagersabout the danger
of malaria.

ǂa󂨊肢܂<(_ _)>

837 FdennF2005/04/19() 17:49:31
NCROWN1Lesson3̖󏑂łB
˂܂B

838 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/19() 17:52:57
>>837
ṕH

839 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/19() 18:09:58
>>836
The best student in one class,for example,becomes a teacher for the next class.
Ⴆ΁ANXňԗDGȐkׂ͗̃NX̐搶ɂȂ܂B
That is better because a native person can understand the difficulties that others may have in learning.
n̐ĺA̐lw΂Ȃƒm邱ƂłȂ𗝉ł邽߁Â͗ǂ̂łB
I:Has the reading program been successful?
IFǂ݂̌P͏肭Ă̂ł傤H
M:Yes,I believe so.
MFAƎv܂B
We had a bulletin board set up in the center of the village.
́A̐^񒆂Ɍfݒu܂B
People are really delighted when they find they can read the board.
lX́Ǎfǂ߂ƋCÂƂƂĂт܂B
It gives them a lot of useful information to make their lives better.
fɂ͐悭邽߂ɗLpȏ񂪂ڂĂ܂B
In the rainy season,for instance,we warn the villagers about the danger of malaria.
΁AJGɂ̓}Å댯̌xȂǂłB
The board helps everyone realize the importance of reading and writing.
̌f́A݂Ȃɓǂݏ̏dvCÂĂ̂łB

840 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/19() 19:28:08
>>839

841 FCNF2005/04/19() 20:41:45
>>834
ɂ́AR
oɋȂłB͎cOI
͂񂾂oɋ킢ĂĂ܂B
ہAŋ߁A͌ɂĂi{jǂł܂B
{̂ЂƂɁACkCbǵAuv債10ȏ̒PĂƏĂ̂܂B
łbĂl͈悤ɐEĂ킯łB
Ƃł͂܂񂩁B
^Cł́Aʂ̌tbl܂B
{łłB

ɂ́ANNbg
ɑ΂10ȏłāI{ɂ͈EłˁI
̋ߏł́Aق̍X痈l񂢂āA悭O𕷂Ƃ܂B
{ɂ́AS̓{lł͂Ȃl܂B
ނ͐EĂĂāA\ƂbĂ܂B

łAނ̂Ƃ𗝉̂ł΁A͔ނ̌w΂Ȃ΂Ȃ܂B
Eɂǂꂭ炢̐̌ꂪ̂ł傤B
Ȃ̐ɈႢȂƎ͎v܂B

842 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/20() 00:46:25
>>837
You're stupid jap!!

843 FtoroF2005/04/20() 18:38:48
CN񂳂A肪Ƃ܂B

844 FCNF2005/04/20() 23:10:10
832
AJỎƒ됶͕ωĂ܂B
25NOAw͑|AAĎq̐b܂B
ȖŁAw͉ƒōłdvȐlłB
e͕ʉƑ{҂߈OœĂāA[ċA܂B
ŁAe͏TĎqɂ܂܂łB
ƒł̕e̎d͂ĂO̔łB
Ƒ|͏̂̂łB
A̍̏ƒ̊OœAqƂ邱Ƃł܂B
ł́AݒNq̐b̂ł傤B
NƎ̂ł傤B
̎ɑ΂铚́Aꂼ̉ƒňقȂ܂B
Aʂ̎w͂̎dׂĂlłKv͂܂B
ł́Aw͉𓾂邱Ƃł܂B
̈́AfCPA[Z^[iԉZ^[jŁAł́Ae͒ԎqaĂƂł܂B
A󂯂łdvȉ͕vłB
̒j͍ȂƉƎ𕪒S܂B
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Ȃ[H܂B
v[H܂B
ނ͈ꏏɔɍsA|邱Ƃ܂B
΂炭̊Ԏd߂Ap[g^C̎dv܂B
̒jɑ΂ĐVtAuvv܂B
ƒł̂̕ώAƑ̒̕ωӖ܂B
e͂葽ƒɂ̂ŁAqƂƐeɂȂ邱Ƃł܂B
ނ͎qƏ\ɗ悤ɂȂ邱Ƃł܂B
vƍȂ݂͂ɂƗ[߂邩܂B

845 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/21() 00:01:02
>>844

846 FjojoF2005/04/21() 00:37:59
Superstitions are deeply rooted in every country's tradition; and that includes superstitions surrounding gift-giving.
In Greece, which is my home country, we never give a white handkerchief as a gift because it would spell trouble for the people involved.
In the Orient, there are many more dos and don'ts when it comes to exchanging presents.
The wrong gift even has the power to cast the shadow of death over the receiver, so you have to be very careful, especially when it comes to the gifts you choose for joyous occasions like a wedding.
A mirror is not good as a wedding gift, for mirrors are thought to cause divorce.
Knives are unwelcome for the same reason.
This is something I heard about only after I had given a set of knives and forks to a newlywed neighbor's daughter.
The number four is disliked by Japanese because it has the same pronunciation as the word for death, shi.
So avoid giving things that involve four, e.g. four flowers, 4,000 yen, especially to sick people.
Red roses from a gentleman to a lady (except if they are family) may be mistaken as a sign of love.
Anything connected with fire, like ashtrays, lighters, stoves are not recommended as a gift for a new house.
Old Japanese people are very nervous when it comes to such superstitions.
It is true that the younger generation is not quite as superstitious, but it is best to be on the safe side whoever you give to.
a󂨊肢܂B

847 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/21() 12:51:21
>>846
ꍂZȏH

848 FjojoF2005/04/21() 19:36:10
>>847
ȊłBۊO̎ɂĂłB

849 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/21() 23:03:49
>>834
X
ttp://www1.megaegg.ne.jp/~nakamuraya/wayaku.sample.html

850 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/22() 19:34:07
ׂ܂H

851 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/22() 20:22:54
UNICORNU Lesson1-3̖󂨊肢܂
He was quite worried about my health because I had a high fever and wasvery weak.
Later I found out that he himself had malaria at that time!
That's a very touching story.
Yes,I'll never forget his kindness.And I learned an important lesson-as human
beings,we are all the same.
We all have similar feelings.I found maself encouraged by this experience.
After that,I really wanted to continue my work in Mali.
What other activities do you organize these days?
After some time,I realized the importance of entertainment as well.
We now organize soccer games for the children.Soccer is very popular in Mali.
I love to see the happy faces of the children arriving at the soccer field.
Some of them come in carts pulled by donkeys.After the game,eating rice together
is also a big treat for them because they rarely get to eat rice.
X˂܂

852 F͋F2005/04/22() 21:38:16
>>851
M:ނ͎̌NɂĂȂSzĂ܂B
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I:͂ƂĂIȘbłˁB
M:͂A͔ނ̐e؂ꐶYȂł傤B
āÁulԂ݂͂ȓł飂ƂdvȋPwт܂B
݂͂ȓ悤ȊĂ܂B
͂̌oɂAg܂Ƃ킩܂B
̌A͖{Ƀ}ł̎d𑱂Ǝv܂B
I:ŋ߂ȂgDi=x?)Ăi)͂Ȃł?
M:΂炭āA͓lɌy̏dv𗝉܂B
iB́A)Aq̂߂̃TbJ[Q[i=)gDi=v?)Ă܂B
TbJ[̓}łƂĂlC܂B
́AiTbJ[)X^WAi=Z)ł̎q̍K炪DłB
l̎q̓oɉהnԂňĂ܂B
Aނ炪ő̐HƂ̂ȂĂꏏɐHׂ邱Ƃ܂Aނ̂ƂĂƂĂy݂ȂƂłB

ołAm󂾂Ǝv܂B̂ŎQlxɂǂB

853 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/22() 22:10:13
>>852

854 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/22() 22:41:55
bqnvm@oktr Lesson4
낵Ζ肢܂B

Perhaps Semmelweis' ideas seem obvious to us now. But at that time, they
seemed very strange and new. Semmelweis' chief objected strongly to his ideas,
and Semmelweis soon left Vienna and returned to PestiX̖Oj.His ideas were
accepted in Hungary, and among younger Austrian doctors, but most authorities rejected
them. He became depressed that mothers and babies were dying unnecessarily, and his health
broke down completely in 1865.

855 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/22() 22:47:21
B

856 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/22() 23:19:06
Semmelweis͐lH

857 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/22() 23:43:47
lł傤

858 FނF2005/04/22() 23:44:13

A̓ɂ͔ɊɂĐVNɌ悤B
Semmelweis̃[t͋Semmelweis̍lɔ΂߁ASemmelweis͂ɃEB[Pestɖ߂B
Semmelweis̍l̓nK[ŁAႢI[XgÄ҂̊ԂŎ󂯓ꂽA啔̓ǂ͔ނ₵B
ƐԂ񂪓kɎł̂ɔނ͗_Aނ1865Nɐĝ󂵂Ă܂B

ȂƂȂӖ͎cc͂i

859 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/23(y) 08:07:48
>>856
Semmelweis ͂
http://www.bdj.co.jp/micro/series/ignazzo/1f3pro000002ufdu.html

860 FF2005/04/23(y) 09:41:58
CROWNPLessonV|R󂵂Ă炦Ȃł傤B肢܂BB

861 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/23(y) 10:48:31
>>859

́ANbNĂȂȂsɂB

862 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/23(y) 13:04:53
>>860
p͂ǂ񂾂fu

863 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/23(y) 18:27:44
PRO-VISION ENGLISH COURSEULESSON2-1

Greenbriar Valley lay almost hidden by low clouds.It rained from time to time.
One afternoon, as I walked over the fields preparing to do my work, I found a
car parked at the side of the road.
When I finished my work after about an hour, the car was still there.
I took a flashlight and walked down the road. The young man in the car seemed
frightened when I came up to him, but he needed my help. His car wouldn't start.
It was a smell car, the same make as my own. I thought it might be the battery.
He almost cried,gI'm a long way from home. It's raining. And I've just got to
get it started. I've just got to!h
gWe'll try the battery from my car. If that works, the local garage can charge
yours up or sell you a new one.hI was right. With the battery from my car in place,
the engine started right away.
X肢܂B

864 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/23(y) 19:57:13
>>863
PRO-VISION ENGLISH COURSEULESSON2-1
O[uCAkJ́AႢ_ɉBĂقƂǌȂB
JςVCB
̎Ԃ̘eɎ~܂Ă̂ɋCtB
2ԌɎdIƂA̎Ԃ͂܂ɂB
͉dāAĔނ̂ƂɍsB
Ԃ̒ɂŃA߂ÂƋlqA
ނ͎̎菕KvBނ̎Ԃ̓GWȂȂĂ̂B
ނ̎Ԃ͏^(Ԃsmall car)ŁA̎ԂƓ[J[̂̂B
͂Ԃobe[ȂƎvB
ނ͂قƂǋԂ悤ɂBủƂ͂ƉȂłB
J~肻Ȃ̂ŁAƂɂԂ𓮂ȂȂȂłBƂɂˁIv
uƂ肠A̎Ԃ̃obe[Ȃł݂悤B
œ΁A߂̏CHŌÑobe[[d邩AV̂邩v
vƂ肾B̎Ԃ̃obe[ȂƁAɃGWB

865 FCNF2005/04/23(y) 20:08:54
>>846
jojoA܂IĂȂΎQlɂĂB
M͂鍑X̓ɐ[ĂA蕨芪M܂B
MVA̍ł́A֌W҂ɌʂƂĖ炷ƂƂŁAnJ𑡂邱Ƃ͌Ă܂B
mł́A蕨̌ƂƂɂȂƂ̌܂肪܂B
sK؂ȑ蕨͂炤lɎ̉e𓊂͂Ă܂BŁAȂ͂ƂĂӂȂ΂Ȃ܂B
ɁÂ悤Ȃĵ߂ɂȂ蕨IԂƂꍇɁB
͌̑蕨ƂĂ͂ӂ킵܂BƂ̂́A͗̌ƂȂƍlĂ邩łB
iCtRŊ}܂B
́Aߏ̖ɃiCtƃtH[ÑZbg𑡂ɕ̂łB
4͂ꂪƂ̔Ɠ{lɂČ܂B
ŁA4Ɋւ镨AႦ΁A4{ƂAl~𑡂̂܂BɁAalɂ́B
amiiƑ̏ꍇ͏jւ̐Ԃȏ蕨́Â邵ƂČ邩܂B
DMAC^[AXg[û悤ȉ΂Ɋւ镨́AVz̉Ƃւ̑蕨ƂĖ]܂܂B
Nz̓{ĺÂ悤ȖMƂƂɂȂƂƂĂ_ołB
Ⴂ̐ĺAKM[Ƃ킯ł͂܂񂪁AȂNɑ蕨悤ƂA

866 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/23(y) 20:19:08
>>864
{ɂ肪Ƃ܂B

867 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/23(y) 21:47:54
CROWN Lesson4

󂨊肢܂
In the same year, however, Joseph Lister applied Semmelweis' ideas to
open wounds caused by accidents or surgery, and this saved many more
lives. Lister said of Semmelweis: " I think with the greatest admiration
of him and his achievement and it fills me with joy that at last he is given
the respect due to him." Today of course, everyone accepts that doctors and
hospitals must be super-clean

868 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/24() 01:16:53
>>863 LESSON2-2
We had finished changing the battery at Bill's store and returned to my house,when
my little daughter, Linda, came out to the farm. gMother says dinner's ready,h
she said. Then she added, gMother says you're invited to come in and eat, too.h
gOh, but I can't,h he protested. gIt's very kind of you to say so, but I've got
to get going anyway. No, no, I just can't stay.h
gDon't be silly,h I said. gMy wife Jane is the best cook in town. No one comes
to her house at dinner time and leaves without eating.h
Still protesting, he agreed to go into the house. But it seemed to me there was
something more in his protests than just politeness.
܂łA󂨊肢܂B

869 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/24() 01:24:27
WUXQbgB

870 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/24() 02:33:46
>>868
r̓XŃobe[ĉƂɖ߂ƁÃ_[ɂĂB
u}}[т̗pӂłāvƃ_͌B
āuȂƂɗĐHׂĂĂāvƕtB
ułAł߂ȂłvƐN͒fB
u͂ւ񂠂肪̂łAƂɂsȂ΂ȂȂ̂ŁBA{ɁAɂ킯ɂ͂Ȃłv
uA΂Ȃƌ񂶂ȂvƎ͌B
uƓ̃WF[̗̘ŕA̒ԂȂ񂾁B[юɉƂɗāAHׂȂŋAȂĂȂ񂾂v
ł܂AN͉Ƃ̒ɓ邱ƂmB
ɂ́Aނނ̂ɂ́APȂT܂ȏ̉悤ȋCB

871 F870F2005/04/24() 02:42:56
߂AɏYꂽA
ƂŃtB[hobNƂւ񂠂肪łB

872 FЂ낫F2005/04/24() 10:11:42
̂Qr[ȖɂȂĂ܂łEEEEB
󂨂Ă
Mutual understanding between people with different cultural backgrounds starts with recognizing differences.
If we are not aware of the possible differences, we might end up misunderstanding each other.

873 FЂ낫F2005/04/24() 10:23:15
̂Qr[ȖɂȂĂ܂łEEEEB
󂨂Ă
Mutual understanding between people with different cultural backgrounds starts with recognizing differences.
If we are not aware of the possible differences, we might end up misunderstanding each other.

874 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/24() 10:50:20
>>873
ႤIwil݂𗝉Ƃ́ÄႢ
F邱Ƃn܂BXiɂ肦^邩Ȃj
ႢɋCtȂłƁAX͌ʓIɂ݂ƂɂȂ邩ȂB
possible ̖͓B
end up ...ing :Ōɂ́ďIB

875 FtoroF2005/04/24() 18:58:53
CROWN@lesson2-1
Hoshino Michio was a famous nature photographer. He spent many years in Araska. Here
he looks back on his first journey America.

I went to America for the first time when I was sixteen.
Nowadays many young people go abroad; things have changed a lot since
I was a boy. To me, America was a storange, far-away land. however,
I had a dream to cross the ocean by ship and to hitchhike across America.
In high school, I got part-time jobs to save money. My father became
interested in my plan and gave me money for the trip. It was a difficult
decision for my father. For one thing, he was an office worker and it was
a large amount of money for him. For another, people would tell him not
to allow his son to go on such an adventure. Foreign lands were so far
away for us in those days; how could a boy ever hope to make it home safely?

876 FF2005/04/24() 20:41:17
the view and other stories by Alan Sllitoe (AEVg[ŐVZҏW)
|󂳂ꂽ{͔ĂȂł傤BZ҂̓e
The View,Enoch's Two Letters,The End of Enoch?,Scenes From the Life of Margaret
ȉ{PQy[W
They were bringing another body into churchyard.
He had a simple view of it from the balcony of his three-roomed
coucil flat.Grass was flattered by frost,streaks of powdered dew,
like hair that had turned grey overnight because it was so cold.
Inside the living room a coal fire blazed,while outside,across the
paved lane and beyond the churchyard wall, a dozen people filed
it was they were carrying in today.
͂̍̕Ō a dozen people ȉ̘a肢܂B
()
It was the first frost of the year,and from now until the
softning break of spring the grave-digger's life,like
everybody else's in these Nottinghamshire hills,would be a
hard one.Through the last eight years Jack had seen many people
buried from the view point of his balcony.Holes were exacavated by
the patient slow old man who seemed,like those about to occupy
the place he dug,to have all the time in the world.
Jcak had seen people come with wreaths and set them down carefully.
Later they'd scatter the flowers ,or stand at tha tap near the gate
with urns to fill with fresh joquils bought in Workshop market or
grown in their gardens.
͂̕
Holes were exacavated bythe patient slow old man who seemed,like those about to occupy
the place he dug,to have all the time in the world.
̘̕a肢܂B
to have all the time in the world =have all the time to spare
that could be wished forƒ߂ɂ܂B

877 FjojoF2005/04/24() 21:09:41
>>865

878 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/24() 21:12:26
1 Her victory at the 1997 world championship in Athens was her big chance to the world.
2 After she won the 400-meter race, she did a victory lap.
3 First with the Aboriginal, and then with the australian flag.
4 Some people criticized her for what she had done.
5 Her actions, however, brought to the worlds attention the sad situation of the Aboriginal people.
6 They also brought back the pride of her people.
7 uWhen Aboriginal people see their flag, they will feel a sense of pride in themselves,vsaid Chathy.
8 uIf can help the Aboriginal people, I will do what I can for them.v
9 She has never been afraid of showing her pride as an Aborigine.
10 Cathy has been sending messages of hope and human rights in every possible way.
11 The world has come to know about the problem of the Aborigines.
12 The Australian Government has begun to feel sorry for the past.
a󂨂˂܂B

879 FF2005/04/24() 21:17:41
(̑)番ȂƂ̂őS󂨊肢܂B
He laughed.No fear. If and when he did die he'd want no christian
graveyard interment,or whatever they called it.As far as he was
concerned they could throw his body on the nearest ash tip(D̂ď)
or cart it off to a hospitial in case something could be learned from
it. You never know,though there were no physical peculiarities{(U
Ėɂ)̏̓} he was awre of.
A thin sun made a spreading blister in the clouds. The group surrounding
the oblong hole ruffled a bit,like a big dark bird trying to get its
feathers back into shape.He could only see one corner of the coffin,
which slipped from sight as if the dead man's friends around it had
had the ropes pulled out of their frozen grasp.They had been like statues
and would have held it there for ever.It occurred to him to wonder
why he thought it was a man who was being buried.He smiled about it.
The sun went back,having seen enough.The people moved along the path
towards the church gate.The vicar's black vestments flapped in the
breeze of his legs.He had once knocked at Jack's door to ask in a
grimly bright manner for a weekly donation to the upcost of his church,but
his reception had been as icy as the soil now swinging in clods from
the spade of the gravedigger,who worked to keep warm and fill in the
gaps around the coffin.
in the breeze of his legs ͕тɂ͂߂

880 FmoroiF2005/04/24() 22:01:07
PROSPECT3 Lesson2 󂨂˂܂B
Every morning millions of people throughout the world stand before mirrors.
They wash their faces, comb their hair and brush their teeth.
The men shave and the women powder their noses.
As we undertake this ritual every morning, we have a chance to see ourselves as others see us during the rest of the day.
We want to look nice when we meet people.
Hence, we take care in washing up in the morning.
There may be a little vanity in this.
But there is also an element of kindness in it.
We show that we respect people, if we are careful about how we look when we meet them.
It is a good practice to ask ourselves occasionally whether our face is the type which will make other people happy or sad.
This, of course, does not depend upon physical beauty.
It rather depends upon qulities of the heart which are manifest on the face.
Very often, the expression on our faces tells others more about what we are thinking than any number of words could.
It is well to pay attention to how we look when we stand before the mirror in the morning.
But our thoughts should be concerned with more than our physical appearance.
We can find many points of our character written on our faces, if we look for them.
A kind man may have a gentle face.
We will find ourselves trying to live much better lives, if we make a practice of analyzing the characteristics which we see written on our faces when we look in the mirror each morning.

881 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/25() 12:34:49
>>878
}|cɂ邩킩񂪁AƂ肠ڗ̂ŁB

882 FCNF2005/04/25() 17:16:22
>>875toro
쓹v1952|1996j͗LȃAJ̎ʐ^ƂłB
ނ̓AXJŉN߂܂B
ނ͂ŖkAJւ̍ŏ̗UԂĂ܂B

l16΂̂Ƃ߂ăAJɍs܂B
A̎҂COɏoĂAlN납ׂΏ󋵂͂Ȃς܂B
lɂƂăAJ͉łB
ǂAlɂ͑DőmnāAAJqbnCNĉfƂ܂B
@ẐƂɁA˂𒙂߂邽߂ɃAoCg܂B
͖ľvɋĂāAŝ߂̂lɂ܂B
ɂƂĂ͊ȒPȌfł͂܂łB
ЂƂɂ́AT[}̕ɂƂĂ͑łłB
ꂩɂ́AԂ̐l͑qȖɍsׂł͂ȂƂ낤łB
AɂƂĊO͖{ɉBi񏭔NoƂājǂĈSɂǂ邱Ƃ]ނƂłł傤i]ނƂȂǁAłȂł͂ȂjB

883 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/25() 21:27:30
>>882
ǂAJ̎ʐ^ƂȂĖ󂪏oĂ񂾂悗
1952|1996ƂN䂾cc

RBeƂ炢KƎv

884 FF2005/04/25() 21:46:03
bqnvmÛkdrrnm12̖󂨊肢ĂǂłHi>@<j

885 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/25() 22:22:54
>>883
>1952|1996ƂN䂾cc

͂ǂ琯쓹v̐vN̂悤B
1996N44΂̎ႳłSȂɂȂȁB

886 FCNF2005/04/25() 22:49:31
>>875toro@ց@
sڂ𐯖쓹vi1952|1966j͗LȎRʐ^ƂłBɒĂB
SB

887 FނF2005/04/25() 22:56:25
́ANEŰȏĂɂ肢łbX1
Ē܂񂩁HHSR킩Ȃ...i>@<j

888 FނF2005/04/25() 22:56:55
́ANEŰȏĂɂ肢łbX1
Ē܂񂩁HHSR킩Ȃ...i>@<j

889 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/25() 22:58:20
󂵂Ăق΂ɉpȂȁB

890 FނF2005/04/25() 23:36:00
Not everyone agrees with Professor Nisbett that people in the East see
things differently from those to think that two people lookng at the same
picture see different things.Perhaps Professor Nisbett makes a mistake in talkng
about East and West.When you compare China,Korea,Thailand,and Japan,you
will notice many cultural differences.
낵肢܂B

891 FނF2005/04/25() 23:51:50
When you start talking about East and West you are probably making a kind
of stereotype.Even so,Professor Nisbett's theory about Eastern and Western
ways of seeing things is of great importance for cross-cultural
understanding.͍łȂėǂ̂ł낵肢܂II

892 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/25() 23:55:43
>>890
m̐lX́Aʐ^Ă2l̐lʂ̂̂Ă
ƎvĂlXƈĂ̂Ă̂ƂjXxbg
ɊFӂĂ킯ł͂ȂB
ЂƂjXxbǵAmƐmb̂
ԈĂ̂ȂB
A؍A^CA{r΁Ä̕Ⴂ
Ct낤B

893 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/25() 23:58:35
>>890
p̓sڒAȂ񂩔Ă邩ԈĂȂmFāB

894 FނF2005/04/26() 00:04:55
܂IIԈĂ܂BBBthosě in the West.Nealy everyone finds it
very stranngeĂ܂II

895 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 00:21:14
SĂ̐ljXxbg̓mƐmňقȂ_ŕƂɓӂƂ킯ł͂ȂB
قƂǂ̐lAGĂ2l̐lႤ݂̂Ăƍl邱ƂɊłƋCÂł傤B

A؍A^CA{rA̕IȈႢɋC܂B

looknglooking
talkngtalking
NealyNearly
stranngestrange
ƂĖ󂵂܂B

896 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 00:27:36
>>891
mƐmɂĘbA炭̌ŒϔOɕ߂Ă̂낤B
ƂłAjXxbg̓mƐm̌̕ɂĂ̗_͈ٕԂ̗̂߂ɂ͔ɏdvłB

895890ւ̃XłB

897 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 00:51:22
ǂa󂨊肢܂Bmi_@_jm@Ă߂Ȃ
MILE STONE T EC@Lesson2łB

Riley
I love animals, so my dream is to help them. I come from a small town in Western Australia.
There is a national park near my town, and it has a lot of beautiful wildlife. We can see a variety
of birds and animals there. Around my town I am known for taking in sick birds and nursing them
back to health. I get great pleasure from releasing a bird after it gets well. As a true
nature lover and protector, I want to work with animals as a vet in the future.

Ines
I am from Nuremberg. Nuremberg is a national leader in the field of medicine and health.
Medicine interests me a lot. So one of my dreams is to become a doctor. I think you cannot have
too many doctor in the world.
As another dream for the future, I can imagine opening a hotel. In addition to German, I also
speak Spanish because my mother is from Spain. I want to learn even more languages. I also like
to meet people from different parts of the world. I think I can do both if I open a hotel.

898 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 00:52:15
łB̖HĂ悤łEEEEɂ́EEEEorz

Daniel
I have two dreams. One of them is realistic, and the other is not. My realistic dream is to
become a lawyer and make money. With the money, I want to travel around the world and
maybe open a Brazilian restaurant in some foreign city.
The other dream is to become president of Brazil and lead it to a brighter future. This may
be a childish dream, but I love my country and want to do something for it. I really want Brazil
to be more successful in the future.

David
I am Korean American. My parents came to the United States thirty years ago, and I was born
in Los Angeles, California.
Perhaps since I am an Asian American and I am living in Japan now, I am thinking of studying
the Japanese language and culture further. If possible, I would like to become a translator
for the U.S. Government or the United Nations.
Another dream of mine is visiting a lot of countries. Right now I would like to visit Europe,
Africa, South America, and other parts of Asia. Living in Japan has opened up my
mind to different cultures.

ς킩܂񂗁R(߁͡)m

899 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 00:58:31

900 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 15:23:28
900}VKB

901 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 19:13:01

a󂨊肢ł܂ł傤??
oŁ@POLESTAR(R)@Lesson 5@łB
낵肢܂B

One often sees a notice beside the elevators in japanese department stores,libraries,
and other public places;"Persons in wheelchairs please use only when accompanied".
Yet it's possible for me to do everything\getting my power chair into the elevator,
pressing the button for the floor I want,and getting off there\on my own.
Do I really need someone to accompany me?

902 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 19:13:22
Such notices probably reflect a belief that it's dangerous for people in wheelchairs
to be by themselves. The underlying idea is that the disabled are helpless people
whom society must look after. Is there any truth in this assumption?
This is a fundamental question which I'd like to look at here.

903 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 19:14:15
Sad to say,in japan today it is hard for people with disabilities to move about freely,
and it's not easy for us to live on our own.
So there's no denying the fact that we need a great deal of help.
But it's the environment that forces us into that position.

904 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 20:53:17
1The 2000 Sdney Olympics were the greatest stage ever for Cathy Freeman.
2 Not only was she seen as the sure winner, she was also chosen as the person to light the Olympic Flame.
3 THe torch was handed to her.
4 When the audience discovered who the last runner was, they were surprised.
5 But soon they realized she was the best person for this task.
6 Cathy heard loud clapping and cheers from the audience.
7 She held back her tears as she lit the Flame.
8 It was the beginning of the Olympic which showed reconciliation with the aboriginal people and Australias unity as a nation.
9 uReconciliation and Unityvwas, in fact,one of the central themes of the Sydney Olympics.
a󂨊肢܂B

905 FnoiF2005/04/26() 21:01:04
NCROWN1Lesson3Lesson4̖ĂII

906 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 21:05:21
>>904
}͂߂悤ȁB

>>905
ɂ̉pB

907 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/26() 21:16:37
a󂨊肢܂BFXSzŁG
ONEWORD uHOME SCHOOLv
1@Benjamin's school day starts with joggining for half an hour.
After breakfast,he studies math,history and French in the afternoon and
they might include visites to the city museum and the school library near his home.
Music and dancing lessons are planned for the evening or sometimes after dinner.

908 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/27() 00:20:30
>>901-903@܂Ƃ߂܂B
@{̃fp[g}قȂǂ̌̏ꏊɂGx[^[̘eɁÂ悤Ȓӏ̂悭܂B
uԈ֎q́̕AtY̕Ƃꏏ̏ꍇɌApv
@̂悤Ȓӏɂ͂炭AԈ֎q̐lXł̂͊댯ƂlfĂ̂ł傤B
̍ɂ́Ag̏Q҂͎ł͉łȂlXŁAЉʓ|Ȃ΂ȂȂƂvẑłB
ɂ́A^̂ł傤BꂪAōl@Ǝv{IȖȂ̂łB
@cOȂ獡̓{ł́AQlXRɓ邱Ƃ͍ŁA͂Ő̂ȒPł͂܂B
A̎xKvƂĂƂ́Aےł܂B
ȂAɒǂł̂́AɑȂȂ̂łB

Ƃ󂯂ɂłAtB[hobNƂ肪łB

909 FmoroiF2005/04/27() 00:28:58
NWWO̖󂨊肢܂I

910 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/04/27() 13:33:47
[1]
Mr. Frensham opened his shop at eight-thirty,
but it was past nine when the woman and the child
went in. The shop was empty and there were no
footmarks on the fresh sawdust shaken onto the floor.
The child listened to the melancholy sound of the bell
as the door closed behind him and he scuffed his feet
in the yellow sawdust. Underneath, the boards were
brown and worn, and dark knots stood up in them.
He had never been in this shop before. He was going to
have his hair cut for the first time in his life, except
for the times when his mother had trimmed it gently
behind his neck. Mr. Frensham was sitting in a

911 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/04/27() 13:34:59
He could make the chair turn around, and he spun twice
about in it before he put down his paper, smiled, and said,
"Good morning." He was an old man, thin, with flat white hair.
He wore a white coat. "One gentleman," he said,
"to have his locks shorn." He put a board across the two arms
of his chair, lifted the child, and sat him on it.
"How are you, my dear? And your father, is he well ?"
he said to the child's mother. He took a sheet from a
cupboard on the wall and wrapped it about the child's neck,
tucking it into his collar. The sheet covered the child
completely and hung almost to the floor.
Cautiously the boy moved his hidden feet.
He could see the bumps they made in the cloth. He moved his
finger against the inner surface of the sheet and made a six
with it, and then an eight. He liked those shapes.
"Snip, snip," said Mr. Frensham, "and how much does
the gentleman want off? All of it? All his lovely curls?
I think not."

912 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/04/27() 13:37:14
"Just an ordinary cut, please, Mr. Frensham," said the child's
mother, "not too much off. I, my husband and I, we thought
it was time for him to look like a little boy His hair grows
so quickly," Mr. Frensham's hands were very cold. His hard
fingers turned the boy's head first to one side and then to
the other and the boy could hear the long scissors snapping
away behind him, and above his ears . He was quite frightened,
but he liked watching the small tufts of his hair drop lightly
on the sheet which covered him, and then roll an inch or
two before they stopped. Some of the hair fell to the floor
and by moving his hand surreptitiously he could make nearly all
of it fall down.

913 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/04/27() 13:38:20
The hair fell with-out a sound. Tilting his head slightly;
he could see the little bunches on the floor, not belonging
to him any more. "Easy to see who this boy is," Mr. Frensham
said to the child's mother. "I won't get redder hair in the
shop today, Your father had hair like this when he was young,
very much this color. I've cut your father's hair for fifty
years. He's keeping well, you say? There, I think that's enough.
We don't want him to dislike coming to see me." He took the
sheet off the child and flourished it hard before folding it
and putting it on a shelf. He swept the back of the child's
neck with a small brush. Nodding his own old head in admiration,
he looked at the child's hair for flaws in the cutting.
"Very handsome,:' he said. The child saw his face in a mirror.
It looked pale and large, but also much the same as always.
When he felt the back of his neck, the new short hairs stood up
sharp against his hand. "We're off to do some shopping,
" his mother said to Mr. Frensham as she handed him the money.

914 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/04/27() 13:39:24
>>910-913
ȂĂ܂܂A낵肢܂B
ł܂up܂B

915 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/27() 21:06:39
ła󂨊肢łȂł傤??
낵肢܂B

I always think that with the right environment, a person with physical handicaps like mine would not be disabled.
When,as is mostly the case in japan today, there are no elevators in train and subway stations,
and I can't board a bus or take a taxi in my wheelchair,it becomes difficult,
or even impossible,for me to get from point A to point B.
I'm certainly"disabled" then.
Suppose there was an elevator in every station;suppose trains were designed for easy boarding,
with no gap or height difference between the edge of the plaform and the floor of the car;
suppose buses and taxis had lifts for wheelchairs.
Then,in using the public transportsystem(which all-important in Japanese cities),
Iwould have no disability.
Generally speaking, the Japanese get into their shoes at the door as they leave the house;
in my case,I get into a wheelchair instead.
That's the only difference. As far as traveling from A to B under our own power is concerned,
there's no difference at all.
It's the present environment that makes people "disabled".
It also makes others feel sorry for us when there are so many things"can't do"
because of physical barries.

916 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/27() 22:13:36
󂨂˂܂
There have been harbers since very ancient times-so long ago,in fact, that we can't possibly know who the first barbers were.
The first records of barbers in history go back to anciento Egypt.
Later on,in ancient Greece and Rome,barbershops were favorite meeting places where men discussed affairs of the day.
Everybody knows what the barber'spole looks like.Those red-and-white stripes have something to do with the work that barbers did in old days.
In ancient times,doctors didn't want to have anything to do with surgery.So it was the barbers who performed surgery on patients.They did bloodletting(letting a patient bleed so that the
sick blood would leave the body).They treated wounds,and some of them even extracted teeth.The barber's pole of red-and-white stripes goes back to those days
The red stands for blood,and the white for bandages.
In England the barbers were chartered as a guild as far back as 1462.In 1540,theirguild was merged with the guild of surgeons.
But about this time,the king of England forbade the barbers who cut hair and gave shaves tom practice surgery.In the next two hundred years,the work of the barber was separated more and more from
that of the surgeon,and in time all they were allowed to do was give haircuts.
By the way,the word barber comes from the Latin word barba,which means beard.
So their work of trimming( )may have been more important than cutting( ).
( )ɂsurgeon,shaves,hair,beard, bodŷǂꂩłBX肢܂

917 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/28() 21:18:30
ꂢȈӖĂ݂̂ŁAɓav̘aȂׂ
o悤ɂĂ̂łAȂƂĂɂȂ
poقłˁH

918 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/29() 04:06:01
age

919 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/29() 19:43:05
POLESTAṘŰȏgĂłA搶܂{ƂłĂȂ̂
ǂ{󂪍ڂĂTCg܂񂩁H

920 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/29() 21:02:46
tpwAteacher's manual𔃂܂傤

921 FnanashiF2005/04/29() 22:41:03
̂珰ieXj͂BƂĂ̂炾Aۍŏ̏ǂ
lȂ炢łBj㏉߂ďL^Ă̂̓GWvg
ɑkB̌ÑMV⃍[}ł͏͒j̓̏obF
Cɓ̏ꏊłB
ÑA҂͊OȎpɏ]Ȃ̂łBł邩犳҂ɊOȎp{
̂͏łBނ͕i҂̌oĝo悤ɂj
sB͏̎ÂAɂ͎𔲂Ƃ鏰BԂƔ̎Ȗ
l̏̊Ŕ̓ɂ܂ł̂ڂ̂łBԂ͒nA͕тӖ
̂łB
CMXł͏͑k邱ƁAPSUQNɓƑgƂĔFꂽBPTSONɂ
ނ̓Ƒg͊OȈ̓ƑgɍꂽBÂACMX͔̉
؂AЂ肷鏰ɊOȎpsƂ֎~łB
̌̂QOONԁA̎d͊OȈ̎d؂藣A₪āAނ͔

922 FnanashiF2005/04/29() 23:01:48
͂Ƃ΁Â悤ɐg̓InfBLbv̂l
nSɃGx[^[ȂĎԈ֎qŃoXɏȂ^NV[𗘗pł
Ȃ肷ƂAn_Bn_ɎsƂ͍AقƂǕs\ɂȂ
̂łBA͊mɁuQv̂łBSẲwɃGx[^
ƓdԂ̏̊ԂɌԂ⍂ȂȂAoX^NV[ɎԈ֎q̂߂̃tg
Aǂł傤Bʋ@ւgʂŁi͓{̓ssł
SďdvȂƂȂ̂łBjɂ͏QȂȂ܂BʓIɌƁA{l͉Ƃo
ƂAhÂƂŌC͂܂B̏ꍇA͂̂ɎԈ֎q͂̂łB
ꂪB̈ႢȂ̂łBn_Bn_Ɏg̗͂ňړ邱ƂɊւāA
Ⴂ͑SȂ̂łBlXuQv悤ɂĂ̂́Å̂
BIȁig̓IȁjoÂ߂ɁułȂvƂ܂ɂ񂠂鎞A
͑̐lXɎɑ΂݂邱Ƃł܂B

923 FnanashiF2005/04/30(y) 12:35:24
>>910[ 1]
tV͂WɓXJȀƎqǂĂ̂
X߂ƂBXɂ͐lPlȂāAɂꂽV
IKNY̏ɑՂ͎cĂȂBqǂ́AX̃hAނ
ɕ߂ꂽɖx̔߂ȉɎ܂Aꂩ物F
IKNY̏𑫂ĕĂBł͔͒Fg
ĂāA̐߂ڗĂB
qǂ͂̓Xɂ͂ƂȂBނ͕ꂪ̌Ŕ܂Ɋ

V͐Vǂ݂Ȃ傫Ȉ֎qɍ|ĂB

924 F919F2005/04/30(y) 14:33:43
>>920
킴킴Ă܂Ŗ󂵂ȂŁAǂTCg܂񂩁H

925 FnanashiF2005/04/30(y) 15:01:41
>>911
̈֎q͉]邱ƂłAނ͈֎qɍĂQA]A
ꂩVuĂꂩ΂Ŏ̂悤ɌB
u͂悤܂BvƁBނ͂₹ׂȂ̘Vl
㒅𒅂ĂBualvƔނ͌Au؂肻낦

グĈ֎qɍ点B
uCHꂩN̂ˁAނCłˁHvƁAqǂ
eɘbBނ͕ǂ̌˒IV[coAqǂ̎ɊA
̋ݎɂ񂾁BV[c͎qǂSɕ݁AقƂǏɂ܂
ꉺBӐ[N͔ނ̌ȂȂĂ܂𓮂Bqǂɂ
z̒̑ĂRuBނ̓V[c̓̕\ʂɉĎw𓮂
āAłU̐ĂꂩAW̐Bqǂ͂́ij
D̂BuLLvƃtV͌BuꂩAa
͂ǂ̂炢؂肢܂傤BSłBȃfGȊтSł
BႤł傤ȂBv

926 F919F2005/04/30(y) 16:06:41
http://mahoro.gozaru.jp/AS/
̂悤ȃTCgłALessonR܂ł󂪂ȂłEEE

927 FnanashiF2005/04/30(y) 17:16:29
>>912
uʂ̃Jbg肢܂AtVvƎqǂ͌̕B
uȂɐ؂ȂŁB́AcvƎ́AAq낻돬ȏN
̂悤ȗlqɂȂ邱낾낤Ǝv̂łB̎q͖̔{ɑLт
łBvtV̎͂ƂĂ₽B̌łwN̓
ցAꂩւƌXAꂩ班N͒nT~ނ̌ŁA
܂ȀŃVLVL̂B̖[ނݍłV[c
ɓ炩āAÎ~܂łPQCꗎ͍̂̂DƎvBނ͂ƂĂ|ƊȔ̂炩͏ɗAƓ
ƂɂāAނ͂قƂǑSĂɗƂƂł̂łB

928 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/30(y) 17:20:13
>>890 ނN

two people looking at the same picture see different things.

́utwo peoplev͕画fāu̖vƖ󂷂ׂƎvB
upeoplev̈ӖłׂĂBƂŋȏ
\L utwo peoplevȂH@ÄӖpeople
Ŏgpꍇ́ApeopleȂƂǂȂB

GĂ̖̐lႤ݂̂Ă

929 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/30(y) 19:58:38
tp̎wāAǂɓ܂H

930 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/30(y) 20:02:51
{ɔĂ܂

931 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/30(y) 20:06:12
ǂ̖{łH

932 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/30(y) 20:31:21
>>928

Perhaps Professor Nibett makes a mistake in talking about East and West.

Even so, Professor Nibett's theory about Eastern and Western ways of seeing things is of great importance for cross-cultural understanding.

Ƃ悤ɂ͂́̕iȂƂ̎_ł́jٖԂł͂ȂmƐmA͈ٕԂ̑ݗɂĂ_̂悤Two peopleł̂ł́H
Two peoplesi̖jɂႤƓ{Ƒp݂ɓmƓm̖wƂ\ɂȂĂ܂jXxbg̐ɔ邩ƁB
{Ċ֓Ɗ֐SRoႤȂcc

܂ATwo peopleĂ̂͂ނ̒EŌTwo peoplesƂ牴ƂƂ

933 FnanashiF2005/04/30(y) 21:06:15
>>913
͉ȂĂBXȂAj̎qɂ́Â
ł͂Ȃ̏Ȕ̖[Bu̎qꂾɕBv
tV͎qǂ̕eɘbBuȏԂU

񂾂B͌N̕e̔TON؂Ă񂾂B͌C
ČĂˁBȁAŏ[Ǝ͎vĂB킵
ɉɗȂƔނɎvė~Ȃ񂾂BvtV
qǂV[cāAŒIɂ܂Oɂp^p^Ƃ͂߂
Bނ͏ȃuVŎqǂ̎̌ȂłB܎^悤ɔގg
NƂ悤ɂȂ炩͎Ǔׂ邽߂Ɏqǂ
BujOBvƔނ͌Bqǂ͎̊̒
B̊͐傫ƂȂɕςȂB
̌GĂ݂ƐV؂ĒZȂɐGăNN
Bu͂Ƃ܂āAꂩ甃ɍs܂BvƔނ͔̕ނ
nȂ猾B

934 FnanashiF2005/04/30(y) 21:14:34
̘b̒ʂ肾ƂB̖ꂳ񂪂TONUĂj
UɗȂȂĂ炵΂炭o炵B܂Aj͂ȂƂTO
㔼łȂĂ͂ȂȂȂBŎqǂȂɏ̂H
Ӎ̂ȂH

935 F񁗉p׋F2005/04/30(y) 21:55:45

936 FnanashiF2005/04/30(y) 22:42:51
>>897
C[
l͓DȂ̂Ŗl̖͓Ɏ݂ƂBl͐I[Xg
ȀogBl̒̂΂ɂ͍Ăɂ͂
̖쐶Bɂ͗lXȒ⓮邱ƂłBl̒
ł͖l͕aC̒ČCɂĂ邱ƂŖl͗LȂ񂾁B
CɂȂĎRɕԂĂ邱ƂƂĂ̂B{ɎR
ی삷҂ƂĖl͏͏bƂēƋɎdƎvĂ
B
AClX
̓jxOogłBjxO͕یw̕ōƓI
[łBwɎ͋Ă܂Bł玄̖̈͈t
Ȃ邱ƂłB̒Ɉ҂͂炢Ă߂邱Ƃ͂ȂƎv܂B
̂̖ƂăzeJƂ邱Ƃ𖲌܂BꂪXy
CogȂ̂ŁAhCcꂾłȂ̓XyCb܂B͂
Ƒ̌wтƎvĂ܂B͂܂E̐FXȒn悩
lƏoĂ݂łBzeJƂA̗ł
Ǝv̂łB

937 FnanashiF2005/04/30(y) 22:56:33
>>898 @_jG
lɂ͓B͌IȂ̂ł͂ł͂ȂBl
IȖٌ͕mɂȂċׂ邱ƂB̋Ŗl͐E
sĂǂO̓ssŃuWX𑽕J񂾁B
̖̓uW̑哝̂ɂȂăuWɂƃoF̖

Ă邵ÄׂɉƎvĂBl̓uW
ɉhė~̂B
fCrbh
l͊؍nAJlłBl̗e͂RONOɍOɂĂāAl
JtHjÃTWFXŐ܂ꂽB炭lAWAnA
Jlō{ɏZł邩炾낤ǁAl͓{Ɠ{
wł݂悤ƍlĂBl̓AJ{A̒ʖɂȂ肽Ƃ
ĂBl̂̖͂̍K₷邱ƂB
l̓[bpAtJĂAWȂ̒nKĂ݂Ǝv
ĂB{ɏZނƂŖl̋C͈ٕɑ΂ĊJꂽ̂B

938 FnanashiF2005/04/30(y) 23:11:41
>>880
ẺSl̐lX̑Oɗ܂BlX͊􂢔Ƃ𖁂܂Bj͕EA͕@ɃpE_[͂܂B
̋Vn߂ƂA͑̐l̓̎c̎Ԏ

h悢Ƃ]݂܂B䂦AX͒Aꂢɂ邱Ƃ
CẑłBɂ͏hS܂܂Ă邩܂B
A邱Ƃ̒ɂ͐eؐS̗vf̂łBlɉƂ
ǂ̂悤Ɍ邩ɋC邽AX͐lɌhӂ\Ă
ƂĂ̂łB

939 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/01() 03:12:50
{󂠂肪Ƃ܂B

ł
[2]
They were going to buy the boy a cap, a round cap with
a little button on top and a peak over his eyes, like his
cousin Harry's cap. The boy wanted the cap very much.
He walked seriously beside his mother and he was not
impatient even when she met Mrs. Lewis and talked to her,
and then took a long time at the fruiterer's buying apples
and potatoes. "This is the smallest size we have," the man
clothes shop said. "It may be too large for him "
"He's just had his hair cut," said his mother. "That should
make a difference."
The man put the cap on the boy's head and stood back to look.
It was a beautiful cap. The badge in front was shaped like a
shield and it was red and blue. It was not
too big, although the man could put two fingers under it,
at the side of the boy's head. "On the other hand, we don't
want it too tight," the man said. "We want something he can
grow into, something that will last him a long time." "Oh,
I hope so," his mother said. "It's expensive enough."
The boy carried the cap himself, in a brown paper bag that
all except "Clothiers" and his mother told him that. They
put his cap, still in its bag, in a drawer when they got home.

940 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/01() 03:14:10
[3]
His father came home late in the afternoon. The boy heard the firm
clap of the closing door and his father's long step down the hall.
He leaned against his father's knee while the man ate his dinner. T
he meal had been kept warm in the oven and the plate was very hot.
A small steam was rising from the potatoes, and the gravy had dried
to a thin crust where it was shallow at the side of the plate.
The man lifted the dry gravy with his knife and fed it to his son,
very carefully lifting it into the boy's mouth, as if he were feeding a
small bird. The boy loved this. He loved the hot savor of his father's dinner,
the way his father cut away small delicacies for him and fed them
to him slowly. He leaned drowsily against his father's leg.
Afterwards he put on his cap and stood before his father, certain
of the man's approval. The man put his hand on the boy's head and
looked at him without smiling. "On Sunday;" he said, "we'll go for
a walk. Just you and I. We'll be men together. "

941 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/01() 03:15:37
[4]
Although it was late in September, the sun was warm and
the paths dry. The man and his boy walked beside the
disused canal and powdery white dust covered their shoes.
The boy thought of the days before he had been born, when
the canal had been busy. He thought of the long boats pulled
by solid horses, gliding through the water. In his head he listened
to the hushed, wet noises they would have made, the soft waves
slapping the banks, and green tench looking up as the
barges moved above them, their water suddenly darkened.
was filled with mud and tall reeds. Bulrush and watergrass
grew in the damp passages. He borrowed his father's walking
stick and knocked the heads off a company of seeding
dandelions, watching the tiny parachutes carry away
their minute dark burdens. "There they go," he said to himself.
"There they go, sailing away to China." "Come on,"
said his father, "or we'll never reach Fletcher's Woods."
The boy hurried after his father. He had never been to
Fletcher's Woods. Once his father had heard a nightingale there.
It had been in the summer, long ago, and his father had gone with
his friends, to hear the singing bird. They had stood under a tree and
listened. Then the moon went down and his father, stumbling home,
had fallen into a blackberry bush. "Will there be blackberries?"
he asked. "There should be," his father said. "I'll pick some for you."

942 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/01() 03:16:41

In Fletcher's Woods there was shade beneath the trees,
and sunlight, thrown in yellow patches on to the grass,
seemed to grow out of the ground rather than come from
the sky. The boy stepped from sunlight to sunlight, in and
out of shadow. His father showed him a tangle of bramble,
hard with thorns, its leaves just beginning to color into
autumn, its long runners dry and brittle on the grass.
Clusters of purple fruit hung in the branches.
His father reached up and chose a blackberry for him.
Its skin was plump and shining, each of its purple globes
held a point of reflected light. "You can eat it," his father said.
The boy put the blackberry in his mouth. He rolled it with his
tongue, feeling its irregularity, and crushed it against the roof of
his mouth. Released juice, sweet and warm as summer, ran
down his throat, hard seeds cracked between his teeth.
When he laughed his father saw that his mouth was deeply stained.
Together they picked and ate the dark berries, until their lips were
purple and their hands marked and scratched. "We should take
some for your mother," the man said. He reached with his stick
and pulled down high canes where the choicest berries grew,
picking them to take home. They had nothing to carry them in, so
the boy put his new cap on the grass and they filled its hollow with
berries. He held the cap by its edges and they went home.

943 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/01() 03:17:54
[5]
"It was a stupid thing to do," his mother said, "utterly stupid.
What were you thinking of?" The young man did not answer.
"If we had the money, it would be different," his mother said,
"Where do you think the money comes from ?" "I know where
the money comes from," his father said. "I work hard enough for it."
"His new cap," his mother said. "How am I to get him another ?"
The cap lay on the table and by standing on tiptoe the boy could
see it. Inside it was wet with the sticky juice of blackberries.
Small pieces of blackberry skins were stuck to it. The stains
were dark and irregular. "It will probably dry out all right,"
his father said. His mother's face was red and distorted, her
voice shrill. "If you had anything like a job," she shouted, "
and could buy caps by the dozen, then-" She stopped and shook
her head. His father turned away his mouth hard. "I do what I can,"
he said. "That's not much !" his mother said. She was tight with scorn.
"You don't do much!" Appalled, the child watched the quarrel
mount and spread. He began to cry quietly, to himself, knowing that
it was a different weeping to any he had experienced before,
that he was crying for a different pain. And the child began to understand
that they were different people; his father, his mother, himself,
and that he must learn sometimes to be alone.

944 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/01() 03:19:13
>>939-943
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945 F܂F2005/05/01() 07:58:49
a󂨊肢܂BFXSzŁG
ONEWORD uHOME SCHOOLv
1@Benjamin's school day starts with joggining for half an hour.
After breakfast,he studies math,history and French in the afternoon and
they might include visites to the city museum and the school library near his home.
Music and dancing lessons are planned for the evening or sometimes after dinner.

946 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/01() 13:21:23
POLESTAṘŰȏgĂłA
Lesson9̖󂪂̂ĂTCg܂񂩁H

947 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/01() 16:55:41
܂

948 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/01() 17:01:03
http://www.ocn.ne.jp/

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󕶂Ƃ炵ҏWKv邯ǁB

949 FnanashiF2005/05/01() 17:02:19
>>939-943 MMAł˂BNɂƖ󂪏Ȑl
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950 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/01() 17:22:22
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951 FnanashiF2005/05/01() 19:53:23
>>939
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952 FnanashiF2005/05/01() 21:15:38
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953 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/01() 23:20:54

954 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/01() 23:25:41
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955 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/02() 16:28:24
Z̉p̋ȏ͂ǂŔ΂H

956 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/02() 18:09:42
>>954
eȂ̂Ŗł

957 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/02() 18:48:22
>>954łBe

Many foreigners, mostof whom have
precious little knouledgeof Japanese,
complain that the language is too lacking in
clarity of logic to fit modern technological or
scientific needs. Even some Japanese make
this charge , but it is, of course, balderdish,
as the extraordinary success of the
Japanese in modern times has shown. All
language have infinite capacities for ambiguous and
unclarities, and probably it is easier to be ambiguous and
vague in Japanesethan in most Indo-European tongues.
Cartainly the Japanese, with their suspicion of verbal skills,
their confidence in nonverbal understanding, their desire for
consensus decisons, and their eagerness to avoid the "frankly
speaking" approach so dear to Americans.
They prefer in their writing as well as their talk a loose structure of argument,
rather than careful logical reasoning, and suggestion or
nothing about the Japanese language which prevents concise,
clear, and logical presentation, if that is what one wishes to
make. The Japanese language itself is fully up to the demands
of modern life.

łBǂ낵肢܂B

958 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/02() 18:53:22
݂܂AXԈႢ܂B

Many foreigners, most of whom have
precious little knowledge@of Japanese,
complain that the language is too lacking in
clarity of logic to fit modern technological or
scientific needs. Even some Japanese make
this charge , but it is, of course, balderdash,
as the extraordinary success of the
Japanese in modern times has shown. All
language have infinite capacities for ambiguous and
unclarities, and probably it is easier to be ambiguous and
vague in Japanese than in most Indo-European tongues.
Certainly the Japanese, with their suspicion of verbal skills,
their confidence in nonverbal understanding, their desire for
consensus decisions, and their eagerness to avoid the "frankly
speaking" approach so dear to Americans.
They prefer in their writing as well as their talk a loose structure of argument,
rather than careful logical reasoning, and suggestion or
nothing about the Japanese language which prevents concise,
clear, and logical presentation, if that is what one wishes to
make. The Japanese language itself is fully up to the demands
of modern life.

959 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/02() 20:38:55
󂨂˂܂
@Most workers spend eight or nine hours on the job.They work because it is unavoidable.
They need to make enough money for necessities: food,rent,clothing,transportation,tuition,and so on.
They spend about one-third of their lives at work,but they hate it.
They complain and count the minutes until quitting time each day-or the days until their next vacation.
(),there are some people who actually enjoy work-in fact,they love to work.
They spend many extra hours on the jobs each week and often take work home with them.
These workaholics seem as addicted to their jobs as other people are to drugs or alcohol.
Is workaholism always dangereous?Perhaps not.
There are,certainly,people who work well under stress.
Some studies show that many workaholics have great energy and interest in life.
Their work is so pleasurable that they are actually very happy.
For most workaholics,work and entertainment are the same thing.
Their jobs provide them with a challenge: this keeps them busy and creative.

960 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/02() 20:42:19
>>959̑łB󂨊肢܂
Other People retire from work at age sixty-five,but workaholics usually prefer not to quit.They are still enthusiastic about work-and life-in their eighties and nineties.
Why do workaholics enjoy their jobs so much?It provides people with self-confidence;they have a feeling of satisfaction when they've finished a challenging piece of work and are able to say,Imade that.
Psychologists claim that work gives people an identity;through participation in work,they get a sense of self and individuality.In addition,most jobs provide people with a socially acceptable way to meet others.
Perhaps some people are compulsive about their work,but their addiction seems to be a safe-even an advantageous-one.
()ɂIN addition,By contrast,In place of,With content邻ł

961 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/02() 22:00:18
>>958
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