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# yȏKChzȏaX 2@yz

1 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/03() 04:35:46
OX߂ȂȂ̂ŗă}c^B

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yȏ̖OAy[Wz

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2 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/03() 04:39:00
Q

3 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/03() 05:39:16
[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. "

4 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/03() 05:39:54
[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.
His grandfather had told him about that. But now the channel
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."

5 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/03() 05:40:35
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.

6 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/03() 05:41:03
[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.

7 FUNICORNÜԖ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)F2005/05/03() 05:41:45
>>3-6
낵肢܂B

8 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/03() 17:38:34
OX>>958
14sڂ̏to avoid personal confrontation, do a great deal more beating around the verbal
bush than we do and usually try to avoid the "frankly speaking"
ƂȂA17sڂorȉ
or illustration, rather than sharp, clear statements.
But there is nothing
ƂȂB

>>961
ĂĂH

9 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/03() 18:15:45
>>958̏C
Certainly the Japanese, with their suspicion of verbal skills,
their confidence in nonverbal understanding, their desire for
consensus decisions, and their eagerness to avoid personal confrontation, do a great deal more beating around the verbal
bush than we do and usually try 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
illustration, rather than sharp, clear statements.
But there is 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.

낵肢܂

10 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/03() 19:02:21
UNICORNU Lesson1C̖󂨂˂܂
What has been most difficult for you?
The most difficult thing for me was to adjust my standards to their standard.
Take sewing,for instance.Iusually measure every part of a dress-such as the sleeve length-for a perfect fit,but
most women in Mali don't care if the sleeves fit perfectly or not.
Could you tell us something you've lerned through your activities in Mali?
I've learned to intteract with everyone in an honest manner.When I have to scold someone,I often shout
at them,but on sad occasions,I cry with them,and on happy occasions,I share great joy with them.
You've had a lot of unique experiences.Would you like to say something to Japanese high school students?
Please don't believe you live in the center of the world.Learn a lot about different countries.Then,you'll be able to understand Japan
and other countries much better.Lastly,I would like to say it's important that you always
have a dream to follow.

11 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/03() 21:39:39
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12 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/03() 21:44:07
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13 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/03() 22:09:48
@B|ł͂ȂAPP񂪂QԂĎ͂ŕKɖ󂵂񂾂EEE

14 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/03() 22:20:13
nbm̖|\tg̖Ƃ܂I

15 F961F2005/05/04() 21:23:13
>>8, 9
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16 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/04() 22:17:43
ʂSXyǂŌłǁAuEnglish Series [I]vLesson3,4,5̑S󂪂Ȃ݂Ȃ̂
lׂĉpAN󂵂Ă܂H

17 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/05() 09:33:44
yEnglish Series [I] Lesson3 1z

This week "Our Amazing World" reports on the world's great inventions.
Ricard Freedman joins us from New York.
Over to you, Richard.

Humans first appeared on earth four million years ago.
Since then, we have invented lots of things.
As a result, our lives have become much easier and happier.
Some inventions are simple, like cups and pencils.
Others are not that simple, like telephones and radios.
And still others are very complex and beyond the imagination of people who lived a hundred years ago:
computer games, car navigation system, digital cameras.
These inventions have become part of our daily life, and we do not usually think about them.
Recently, however, a New York writer did think about inventions.
He lived over one hundred well-known people to answer the question: "What is the most important invention of the past?"
Some of their answers may surprise you.

ǂȂ|󂨊肢܂B

18 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/05() 11:59:37
>>17
T́uXׂ̋Evł́AË̑Ȕ̐X񍐂܂B
[hEt[h}j[[NQ܂B
ł̓[hAǂB
lނ߂ĒnɌꂽ̂́A400NOłB
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Ƃ̌ɂłA[ƂŉRgƂ肪łB

19 F17F2005/05/05() 13:09:14
>>18
ǂ肪Ƃ܂I
̌fɂł܂āA͂fƎv̂ŏĂ܂B

20 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/06() 02:30:46
>>961

21 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/08() 01:13:55

22 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/08() 11:20:37

23 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/08() 23:08:46
PRO-VISION ENGLISHCOURSE
Lesson2-3

Once the meal was over, he quickly stood up, and said that he must be on his way.
said that he must be on his way. gNow, look here,h Jane said, and she looked at me for support.
gIt's still pouring out there. Your clothes are all wet, and you must be cold.
I'm sure you're tired, too; you must have driven far today. Stay with us tonight.
Tomorrow you can start out warm and dry and rested.h@He protested again, but finally agreed to
stay the night. Jane put out his clothes to dry by the fire.
The next morning she ironed them and served him a nice breakfast. He enjoyed the meal.
It seemed he was more relaxed that morning, not so nervous as he had been.
He thanked us again before he left.
X肢܂B

24 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/09() 01:53:49
>23
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25 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/09() 02:20:36
MILE STONE T ECP.14P.17Lesson2łB
a󂨊肢܂B

hRileyh
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.

hInesh
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.

܂

26 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/09() 02:21:40
ł
hDanielh
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.

hDavidh
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.

ȏłB肢܂B

27 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/09() 09:04:19
hRileyh

I love animals, so my dream is to help them.
͓DȂ̂ŁA̖͔ނ邱ƂłB
I come from a small town in Western Australia.
͐I[XgȀȊX痈܂B
There is a national park near my town,
̊X̋߂ɂ͎RāA
and it has a lot of beautiful wildlife.
ɂ͑R̔쐶܂B
We can see a variety of birds and animals there.
͒⓮̑lŌ邱Ƃo܂B
Around my town I am known for taking in sick birds and nursing them back to health.
̊X̕ӂł́A͕aC̒̐bČNɖ߂悤ŕa邱ƂŒmĂ܂B
I get great pleasure from releasing a bird after it gets well.
ǂȂAƂŎ͑傫Ȋт𓾂܂B
As a true nature lover and protector,
ЂƂ̖{̎RDҁEی҂ƂāA
I want to work with animals as a vet in the future.
͖ɂЂƂ̒ƂēƈꏏɓB

28 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/09() 09:18:26
Ɓ@ꂩ@̂

29 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/09() 22:57:23
Q̂mdv@rsqdl
Ăȏ̑STCgĂ܂H

ꂩǂȂĂ܂񂩁H

30 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/09() 23:23:18
>>24 [ł͂Ȃłmore relaxed that morning, not so nervous as he had been.
̂Ƃ͓ɎQlɂȂ܂B

31 F24F2005/05/09() 23:57:58
>>30@肪Ƃ

32 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/10() 06:24:34
>>27

33 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/10() 17:36:16
PRO-VISION ENGLISHCOURSE
Lesson2-4

Time went by, but we never saw the young man again. Jane and I lived peacefully and quietly,
surrounded by the beautiful countryside in the Greenbriar Valley.
Just the other day I got a letter from Chicago. gNow who in the world can be writing to me from Chicago?h
I wondered. I opened it and read:

Dear Mr. McDonald:
You probably do not remember the young man you helped years ago, when his car broke down.
You see, I was running away that night. I had in my car a very large amount of money,
which I had stolen from my employer. But you and your wife were so nice to me. That night in your home, I began to
see that I had made a terrible mistake. Before morning, I made a decision. The next day, I turned back.
I went back to my employer and told him what had happened. I gave back all the money and apologized to him.
He didn't fire me or tell the police. He forgave me. I got married and now have two fine children.
And I now have a very good job with my company.
I thought about giving you a lot of money to thank you for what you did for me that night. But I do not believe
that is what you would want. So I have set up a fund to help others who have made the same mistake as I did.
In this way, I hope I may pay for what I have done.
God be with you and your good wife, who helped me more than you knew.

X肢܂B

34 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/10() 18:46:37
>>33
߂AX͂̎ғxƉƂ͂ȂB
WFCƎ͔O[uCA[̓cɂŐÂŕaȕ炵𑗂ĂB
AVJS莆󂯎܂B
uāȂS̒NVJS玄Ɏ莆ꂽ肵񂾂낤Hv
͕svcȋCŕ؂Aǂ񂾁B

35 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/10() 18:51:53
eȂ}Nhih
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̎A҂̎Ԃ̏ႵĂ̂łB
ƁA̖A͓Ƃ낾̂łB͎ԂɂƂĂȂςł܂B
̌ق傩瓐񂾂̂łB

36 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/10() 18:56:43
łAȂvȂ́AɂƂĂ悭Ă܂B
̖邠Ȃ̉ƂŁA͍ԈႢƂĂ܂ƂɋCÂn߂܂B

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ׂ͂Ă̂ԂĔނɎӂ܂B
ނ͎ɂx@ɂA܂łB

37 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/10() 18:57:05
ӂAꂽ

38 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/10() 19:04:13
͌ēl̂΂炵qɌb܂܂B
čAЂłƂĂ肪̂dCĂ܂B
̖̂Ȃ̂e؂Ɋӂ邽߂ɑ𑡂낤
v܂B
łAȂ~Ƃ͎v܂B
łAƓ悤ȉ߂Ƃl~߂̊ݗ܂B
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ŎvĂȏɎĂȂƑPǂȉlɐ_̂삪܂悤ɁB

39 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/10() 22:56:53
>>34-38
{ɂ肪Ƃ܂B

40 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/11() 17:57:21
Even more exceptional is the reversal of roles where the woman goes out to work while the man remains at home.
For a few couples, this is a matter of choice but recently others have had to accept this reversal of roles in cases where the man has lost his job and his wife has to work to support the family.

tmhsPWioTOjłD肢܂D

41 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/11() 18:15:00
>>40
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̕vwɂāA͑I̖ł邪A̕vwɂĂA
jƂ̍ȂƑ{߂ɓȂĂ͂ȂȂꍇA
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42 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/11() 18:20:20
>>41

43 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/12() 18:38:17
CROWN English Reading P.30-31łB
낵肢܂B

The Pillow

"I've done it," shouted Dr. F. in his small laboratory."I've finally finished my great invention."
The sound of his voice brought in the man next door.
"What is it, your invention?It looks like a pillow to me."
In both size and shape the object on the doctor's desk did, indeed, look like a pillow.
"It's certainly something to rest your head on when you go to sleep.But it's not just a pillow," the doctor replied.He opened it and pointed.
Inside it was full of batteries and electrical parts.
The neighbor stared at it.His eyes were wide open with astonishment.
"it looks impressive. You must get wonderful dreams when you use it."
"No, there's more to it than that.It's a device that enables you to study while you sleep.Information contained in the pillow is changed into radio waves and sent into your head when you're asleep."
"It certainly must be a very useful machine. By the way, what subjects can you study with it?"

44 FłBF2005/05/12() 18:38:39
"As this is a prototype, you can only use it to learn English. But when I've added a few improvements you'll be able to study anything you like."
"How amazing! Any lazy person could master a subject simply by using this pillow when he goes to bed," said the neighbor.
"That's right," the doctor said proudly. "Many people are becoming less and less willing to work hard. They're the sort who'll want it. Thanks to them I'll be rich one day."
"If it really works, everybody will want one."
"Of course it will work."
"You mean you haven't tested it yet?" asked the neighbor.
"I've been too busy working on it.
And I've only just finished it. But come to think of it, as I already speak English, I can't very well test it on myself," said the doctor, looking a little put out.
The neighbor leaned forward. "In that case why don't you try it on me? I hate studying and I want to learn English. Please let me test it."
"All right then. Dear me, I didn't expect to get a volunteer that quickly."
"How long will it take?"
"About a month. After that you should be quite good."
"Thank you very much."
With that the delighted neighbor carried the pillow home.
Some two months later he brought the pillow back to Dr. F. with an unhappy look on his face.
"I've been using it all this time, but I haven't learned a word of English. I'll have to give up."
"That's funny," said the doctor looking inside. "Nothing seems to be broken. I wonder if I've made a mistake somewhere."
It wouldn't be much of an invention if it didn't work. Could the invention on which he had worked so hard really be worthless?
Some time later the doctor saw his neighbor's daughter in the street.
"How has your father been lately?" he called to her.
"All right, thank you. But there's something strange about him. He's taken to talking in English in his sleep. He never did it before. I wonder what has happened."

45 F24F2005/05/13() 16:24:36
>>43

u悵AłvFḿA̋̂Ȃő吺BuiɊv
m̐ɂāAׂɏZޒjɓĂB
u͉łHm̔iH@ɂ̖͂ɂ܂񂪁v
m̊̏ɂ̂́A傫ƂƂAO͂܂B
umɂ͐Q鎞ɓ̂邽߂̂̂A̖Ȃ񂾂vFm͓AJĒwB
ׂ̒j͂܂܂ƌāAŖڂۂJB
u炷łˁBg΂ƁA񂶂Ȃłv
uA̒xȂAƂ̂B͖ĂԂɕ׋ł@BȂ̂B̒ɋL^񂪓dgɕϊAĂԂɓ̒ɑ荞܂킯v
uȂmɁAƂĂ֗ȋ@BɈႢȂłˁBł́Agĉ̉Ȗڂ׋ł̂łHv

46 F24F2005/05/13() 16:31:35
>>44
u͎iAp̕׋ɂgȂBłxǂd˂΁AłDȂ̂׋ł悤ɂȂ͂v
u͂IQ鎞ɂ̖gŁAǂȑӂ҂łȖڂKłłˁvƗׂ̒j͌B
u̒ʂvƔm͓ӂɌBu̐l܂܂A炷Ŋ撣낤Ƃ͂ȂȂB̖~̂́A^Cv̐lԂB̐l̂ŁÂv
u{Ɍʂ΁ANł~ł傤v
uAʂ͂͂v
uƂƂ́A܂eXgĂȂłHvƁAׂ̒j͐q˂B
ǔJŖZȁBɂA΂Ȃ񂾁BłlĂ݂΁A͂łɉpb邵AŎł̓eXgɂȂȂȁvƔm͍ŌB
ׂ̒j͐goČBuȂAŎĂ݂ǂłH׋͌ǁAp͐gɕtłBɃeXgĂv
uł́A肢邱Ƃɂ悤BAȂɑu҂Ƃ͎vȂv

47 F24F2005/05/13() 16:34:24
>>44
uǂ̂炢ԂłHv
u1BꂾԂ΂܂Ȃ(ob)͂v
u킩܂Bǂ肪Ƃ܂v
ׂ̒j͂ꂵɗĖƂɎAB
̖2Aׂ̒j͕sȊāA̖FmɕԂɗB
u̖ƎgĂ̂łApP1o܂łB߂悳łv
u͕ςȁvFm͖݂̒̂Ȃ猾Buʂɂǂ̏ႵĂȂ悤BǂŃ~XĂ̂ȁv
ڂȂ΁A債ił͂Ȃ̂ȂB
AmقǔMSɎgłiɗȂ㕨Ƃ́A{ɂȂƂ蓾̂낤H
̌サ΂炭ĔḿAŗׂ̒j̖ɉB
m͖ɐBu͍ŋ߂ǂĂHv
u͂A܂ŌCłBłƕςƂ낪łBpŐQ悤ɂȂłBOɂ͂ȂƈxȂ̂ɁBǂł傤v

b̃m͓KɃAWĂB
Ƃ͂ǂȊRgƊłB

48 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/14(y) 18:01:48
݂܂m(_ _"m)
OX݂Ȃ̂
NE[fBO̖ilessonRȍ~j
̂Ă܂񂩁H

49 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/14(y) 20:49:59
MILE STONE3-2a󂨊肢܂B
Noguchi was not satisfied only with fulfilling his dream.
His next challenge was very special and was not what people might think: It was to clean up Mt.Everest!
During his first attempt, he had seen a huge amount of garbage left along the way to the top.
He was really shocked to see how the highest mountain in the world was becoming a dumping ground.
He was even more shocked to see that much of the garbage had been left by Asian expeditions.
He felt very embarrassed when a Western climber said that Japanese climbers had poor manners.
After finally succeeding in climbing Mt.Everest on his third attempt, Noguchi announced that he would organize a cleanup expedition in the spring of 2000.
On March 22, when he was to leave Japan on the expedition, he wrote on his website: "I am returning to the world's highest mountain a year after my successful attempt.
But this time I am not climbing for the summit.
I'll devote all my energies to the cleanup activity."
@After climbing Mt.everest, what was Noguchi's next challenge?
Awhat did Noguchi see during his first attempt to climb Mt.Everest?
BWhy did Noguchi feel very embarrassed?

50 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/15() 11:36:57
Planet Blue English II@p32̖ƒԂ̈ꕶłB

What if you dropped a rock down a hole through the Earth?
Imagine dropping a rock through an imaginary hole through the Earth.
The rock would fall faster and faster down the hole.

Why? Think of gravity as something like the pull of a rubber band.

낵肢܂B

51 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/15() 14:58:21
\󂠂܂񂪁AOXȂ̂ŁANEV[YPLessonPƂQ̖ڂĂȂł傤B

52 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/17() 01:02:23
OX̂łApvEUĂłBBǂ炢łHH

53 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/17() 12:06:59
^CgƂ͂ƈĐ\Ȃ̂łAǂȂOFƂoŉЂ
NEW@WORLD@ENGLISH@COURSEƂȏŁApTȏoST
-ȂƂCȌƂoPSPT̢Lesson1 Dear Friends
̑S킩Ⴂ܂ł傤H

54 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/17() 15:05:36
ǉŁApU̢LessonR@A@Letter@to@KoreȃS킩

55 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/17() 16:59:32

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܂

݂ȂقłB
ĂȂlقƂǂƎv̂łEEEB
ƂQl
http://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/

56 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/18() 00:07:25
>>49
ǂȂ񂨋B

57 F͋F2005/05/18() 22:07:57
UNICORN ENGLISH COURSEU P46-P59Lesson4łB
җl̕XA낵肢܂B

Lesson4-1

@ The sun was just coming up.I was in my sleeping bag, still half-sleep. Suddenly I heard an animal approaching.
I slowly lited 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.
A The lion walked past us and lay down nxet to a big male lion.
Delia was wide awake now, and whispered to me,gMark, look at the scar on his leg. Isn't he the lion we named Bones?h
Yes, it was Bones.
I had performed surgery on his broken leg a few years before.
B I stood up and saw lions sleeping around us, nine in all.
We were in bed with a group of wild lions!
This happend during our fifth year on the Kalahari.
C Delia and I were zoology students who had come to Africa to watch and study wilds animals.
After months of searching for the right place, we fond the Central Karahari Game Reserve in Bostswana.
We decided it was an ideal place, so in 1974 we set up our base camp there.

ȂA͌܂Ă܂B

58 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/18() 22:45:03
>>57
@܂ɑz͏낤ƂĂB͂܂Q܂̒ŔĂBˑR
ߕtė悤ȉ𕷂B
͂ƓグB
̃CIEɐUȂ炱ւėB
Ȃ̃fCNƎvA|Ȃ߂AȂȂ
̂ƂX͍rƂJn̐^񒆂ɂ̂B

A̎CI͉XʂzAE܂̗YCIׂ̗
҂ƊYĉB
fA͂̂Ƃڂo܂Ă₢B̃IX̋ȑ
āB{[YĖO̃CIȂH
A܂ɂ̃{[̂B
̐NO̍܂p̂B

B͗オŖĂ郉CInB
S9BƂɉX͖쐶̃CǏQ̒
Ă̂B
̓Jnł5Nڂ̏oB

59 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/18() 22:57:59
>>57@Â
Ĉ̃fAƎ́A쐶̊ώ@ƌ̂߂ɃAtJɂĂ
wŮwB
ώ@ɓKꏊTʁAXǂ蒅̂̓{ci̒Jn
쐶یɂǂ蒅̂Bꂱ܂ɗzIȏꏊƌf1974N
Ƀx[XLvĂ̂B

60 F͋F2005/05/19() 02:05:06
>>57 >>58

̖󂠂肪Ƃ܂B

ł͑łA

Lesson4-2

@ Much of the Central Kalahari had remained unexplored and unsettled because of the heat and lack of water.
There were no villages near our base camp.
We had to bring our water across the plains from a small town over 150 kilometers away.
In an area larger than Ireland, Delia and I were the only human beings expect for a few groups of native Africans.
A The Kalahari was a difficult place for us to live.
And it was difficult for the wild animals too.
Sometimes they looked friendly, but at other times they fought desperately to survive.
By watching their way of living, we felt that we were learning something about the laws of nature.
B We also felt that the Kalahari was the homeland of wild animals and plants, and that we were no more than uninvited guests.
What was most important for us to do, we learned, was to leave the plains and the wild animals and plants as they were.

61 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/19() 18:07:06
>>49
͎̖ʂł͖ȂB
ނ́A̒͋ɂ߂ēʂŁAlXlȂƂB̓GxXg𐴑|邱ƂłB
ނ̏߂Ă̒̊ԁAނ͒ɌɉĖcȗʂ̃S~cĂ̂ڂɂĂB
ǂ̂悤ɂĐEō̎RS~̔pɂȂĂ̂māAނ͖{ɏՌ󂯂B
̃S~̂قƂǂAWA̓oR҂ɂĎcĂ̂ƒmāAނ͂ɑ傫ȏՌ󂯂B
m̓oRƂA{l̓oRƂ̓}i[AƌƂAނ͂ƂĂpvB
Rxڂ̒ŃGxXgɓo邱Ƃɂ悤₭ŁA2000N̏tɐ|gDAƐ錾B
R22A|œ{𗣂邱ƂɂȂĂƂÃEGuTCgɁúiGxXgój킪ĂPNoA
͐Eō̎Rɖ߂낤ƂĂ܂B
łA͒ڎwēôł͂܂B͎̑S͂GxXg̐|ɕ̂łBvƋLB

@It was to clean up Mt.Everest.
AHe saw a huge amount of garbage left along the way to the top of Mt.Everest.
BBecause a Western climber said that Japanese climbers had poor manners.

62 F49F2005/05/19() 18:16:10
>>61
a󂵂Ē肪Ƃ܂BƂĂ܂B

63 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/21(y) 15:15:52
CROWN English Series U@Lesson2-3(P21P22)

Now let's talk a brief look at the history of Aborigines.
In 1988, Australia celebrated 200 years of settlement, but Aborigines had little to celebrate.
"Discoverd" around 1700, Aborigines were pushed out of their land, called "saveges," and even killed.
Between 1910 and 1971, the government took thousands of Aboriginal children from their families
and brought them up in white communities, It was hoped that they would be educated and "civilized."
However, this plan ended up only destroying their traditions.
The fact that they were cut off from the land meant a lot for them, because the land is where
where people's spirit and soul had been grounded.
Archie Roach, a popular Aboriginal musician, sings about the pain of this "Stolen Generation" :

The sun is round, the moon is round - your life journey goes round in a circle too.
But, if the circle is broken, then you don't know which way to go.
You're drifting in space, you're nowhere.

In recent years there has been a movement to bring Aborigines and other Australians together.
Since the 1970s large areas of land have been returned to Aboriginal control.
Ululu, or Ayers Rocks, is an example.
As more Australians come to learn and appreciate Aboriginal culture,
they want to compersate and appreciate for what happened in the past.
Aboriginal art can be seen as a way to overcome pain and discrimination and express
the meaning of life. It is an art of life.

\KĂ̂łǂĂȂł('A)
낵肢܂

64 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/21(y) 19:18:17
>>63
ł͂ŁAA{Wj̗jZɌĂ݂邱Ƃɂ܂傤B(talktake)
1988NAI[XgAł͓A200N̏jTs܂AA{Wj̐lXɂƂẮAjׂƂ͂قƂǉ܂łB
1700NɁuvꂽA{Wj́A̓ynǂoꂽAuؐlv(savegessavages)ȂǂƌĂ΂ꂽAEꂽ܂B
1910N1971NɂāAI[XgA{͐̃A{Wj̎qǂƑ̌Al̃R~jeB̂ȂňĂ܂Bނ͋{āuv邱Ƃ҂܂B
Ǎv͌ǁAA{Wj̓󂵂łB
ނ炪̓yn؂藣Ƃ́AނɂƂđ傫ȈӖĂ̂łBȂȂ炻̓yńA̐ƍhꏊłB(where wherewhere)

65 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/21(y) 19:20:50
>>63
A{Wj̗Lȃ~[WVłA[[E[́ÁuDꂽv̋YɂẲ̂̂Ă܂B
z͉A͉BN̐l̗~ĉĂB
Ả~ꂽAN͂ǂɍsׂ킩ȂȂB
FY΂ŁAs͂ǂɂȂ̂B
ߔNAA{WjƑ̃I[XgAla邽߂̊sĂ܂B
1970NȗAL͈͂̓ynA{Wj̊Ǘɖ߂܂B
E(GA[YbN)1łBiUluluUluruj
܂܂̃I[XgAlAA{Wj̕wсA̗ǂF߂悤ɂȂĂɂāAA{Wj̐lXɑ΂āAߋɋNƂ̏ƂCȂĂ܂B
A{Wj|ṕAY⍷ʂzāAl̈Ӗ\邽߂̕@ƂČ邱Ƃł܂B͂܂upvȂ̂łB

p̓[hƂŃXyFbNƂB
Ƃ̊zƂƂmailƊłB

66 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/21(y) 21:25:50
>>63A>55httpcrown2QƂ

67 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/23() 19:47:34
CROWN English Series[U]p.19

The answer lies in the fact that the paintings tell stories
about where the Aborigines came from,who they are,and how they live.

68 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/23() 23:39:09
>>67

nbm̖|\tgł͂܂܂̖󂪏o͂B

t[̖|\tg̓yP󂾂B

69 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/24() 18:41:07
>>67
̊GAA{Wjǂ痈āANŁAǂ̂悤ȐĂ̂
ɂĂ̘bĂƂɂ̓B

ǂœǂ񂾂悤ȘbȁB

70 Fjbg18@P14F2005/05/24() 23:56:09
Increasingly,over the past ten years,people have become aware of the need to change their eating
habits,because much of the food they eat,particularly processed foods,is not good for the health.
Consequently,there has been a growing interest in natural foods,which do not contain
chemical additives and which have not been affected by chemical fertilizers,which are widely used in farming today.
Natural foods,for example,are vegetables,fruits and grains which have been grown in
soil has been nourished by unused vegetable matter,which provides it with essential vitamins and minerals.
This in itself is a natural process compared with the use of chemicals and fertilizers,the main purpose of which is to increase the amount of foods grown in commercial farming areas.
Natural foods also include animals which have been allowed to feed and move freely in healthy pastures.
Compare this with what happens in the mass production of poultry:there are battery farms,for example,where thousands of chickens live crowded together in one building and are fed on food which is little better then rubbish.
Chickens kept in this way are not only tasteless as food,but they also produce eggs whichlack important vitamins.

71 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/25() 20:37:52
󂨊肢܂<(_ _)>
The saying Early to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise, which has been attributed to Benjamin Franklin, American statesman and all-around genius, has
greatly strengthened the superstitious belief that sleep is more restful before midnight.
About the same time, Henry Fielding, an 18th century English novelist, made famous
the expression that An hour of sleep before midnight is worth two hours thereafter.
Another famous Englishman, King Alfred the Great, of the ninth century, had this to say about sleep: Eight hours for work, eight hours for play, and eight hours for sleep.
That it is better to go to bed before midnight has not been verified by science. Sleep, on the whole, differs according to individual idiosyncrasies and needs. For instance, persons who live in cool climates need less sleep than those in warmer regions.
There are reasons to believe that the first two hours of sleep are probably the soundest, no matter what the time of night; and that the last hour, just before waking, is the least restful. The only advantage in going to bed before midnight is
that one is apt to get more hours of rest by so doing.
But it is not always the time spent in bed that means the greatest rest.
It is better to have six hours of high quality sleep, than eight hours of restless tossing. Regularity of hours contributes to a feeling of well- being when awake; the body, like most things in nature, responds to a natural rhythm.

72 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/25() 20:52:58
vOX̃Xbhǂ֍sH

73 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/25() 20:55:14
PRO-VISION ENGLISHCOURSE
Lesson3-1

The phone rang at the emergency center. The operator answered, g911. What is your emergency?h
The caller said, gA traffic accident just occurred right in front of my house. The drivers
are badly injured. They need an ambulance.h
g56 Park Place. My name is Robinson, Dr. Robinson. I work at General Hospital...h Whill the
caller was speaking, the operator typed the information into a computer.
Several minutes later, the ambulance arrived and the injured drivers were taken to a hospital.
Later a police officer came to the house of Dr. Robinson. When he rang the door bell, a
young girl appeared. The police officer asked, gIs this Dr. Robinsonfs house?h The girl
nodded. gIs your father in?h The girl said, gHefs away on a business trip in Los Angeles.
He wonft come back till this weekend.h
The police officer was puzzled and stood wondering why for a moment. Who was it that had called
the emergency center?
X肢܂B

74 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/26() 01:04:33
vOX̃Xbhǂ֍sH

75 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/28(y) 13:12:23
m邩nQ

76 FE~KF2005/05/29() 12:46:07
ONE WORLDU-Lesson 5
[Night Beach Patrol]

He smiled and joked with them to make things feel easier.
Then Pepe explained that some of the eggs must be left
in order to have eggs in the future.
Whether they understood what Pepe said or not,they handed twelve eggs
back to him.
킩ȂƂ̂ŁAa󂨊肢܂B

77 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/29() 13:37:59
>>76
(؂)͏a܂悤Ə΂W[N΂肵B
ꂩ؂؂͗͂܂g炢ĂׂƐB
ނ炪؂؂̌Ƃ𗝉̂Aނ12ԂB

78 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/29() 22:57:04
Voyager Reading Course Lesson3 Exploring the sea

We've explored every part of the earth.
We've landed humans on the moon,and sent space probes to other planets.
So what's left for humans to explore?
How about the oceans?
We may believe that we have already explored the sea.
But in fact,we know more about Mars than we know about the deep sea.
Indeed,twelve people have walked on the moon,while only two
have been to the bottom of Challenger Deepone of the deepest
points on the earth.
The sea has great potential for the happiness of humans.
For example,there are a lot of valuable minerals in the sea.
The study of fish and plants in the deep sea could lead to the
development of wonderful new medicines.

ہXŐ\ȂA݂܂B

79 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/30() 12:38:19
>>78
X͒n̑SĂ̏ꏊTB̏ɐlA̘fɒTpPbg
Bł́AlԂɂ͒Tׂ̂ƂĎcĂ̂BCm͂ǂ낤B
X͂C͒TĂ܂ƐMĂ邩ȂBAۂ͉X͐[ĈƂ
̂Ƃ̂ق悭mĂ̂BA܂łPQlʂA
n̍Ő[̈łW[[(Challenger Deep)̒֍ŝ́A
QlȂ̂B
C͐lԂ̍Kւ̑傫ȉ\ĂBႦ΁ACɂ͑̉l̍
~lB[C̋A邱Ƃ́Af炵Vi̊J
Ȃ邩ȂB

80 F񁗉p׋F2005/05/31() 11:28:23
>>79

81 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/02() 00:31:54
[PROMINENCE] LESSON6 Part.1 P.64-65

During a lesson given to a class of thirty primary school children,
the subject of birthdays came up. One of the children said,
"Sally and I have the same birthday." This was very special for them
both and exciting to the rest of the class.
At first it may appear odd, but actually this is not at all unusual.
If you go into any class, you will often find at least two children with
the same birthday. To most people this might seem an unlikely coincidence.
Some might even feel as if they were being fooled. After all, there are
365days in the year, so you might expect that you need a classroom with
about 180 children in it before there is a fifty-fifty chance that there will
be a coincidence of birthdays. However, this is not the case.
Surprisingly, you only need twenty-three children in a class for there to be
more than a fifty-fifty chance that two of them have the same birthday.
By nature, birthdays are not spread evenly across the year.
So if classes have only twenty children each, you will probably still find
that there is a birthday coincidence in half of the classes.

ǂ󂵂ėǂ킩ȂƂ낪̂ŁA낵肢܂

82 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/02() 10:50:56
>>81
ROl̏w̃NXɎƂĂ鎞Aa̘b肪オB
Pl̎qAuT[Ǝ͒av@̂Ƃ͗̎qɂƂ
ƂĂʂȂƂŁA̎qɂƂĂGLTCeBOȂƂłB
͂߂́AȂƂɌ邩ȂAۂ͏Ƃł͂ȂB
ǂ̃NXɍsƁA΂ΏȂƂQl͓a̎q̂łB
قƂǂ̐lɂƂẮA͋N肻ȂȐoɎv邩ȂB
xĂƂl邩ȂBǂ̂ƂAN͂RUTȂ̂A
a̋RmXɂȂɂ́APWOl̃NXKvƎvmȂB
A͂ł͂ȂBƂɁAPNXɂQRl΁Â̓l
aɂȂm͂Q̂PȏɂȂ̂łBAa͈Nʂ
ϓɕzĂ̂ł͂ȂB̂߁Aꂼ̃NXɂQOlȂĂA
ł炭ÃNXɂ͂ЂƂ̒ävN邱ƂɂȂ邾낤B

83 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/02() 19:59:14
bqnvm̖󂪉ߋOɂ邩TƂ̂łAȂ̂
ߋOLESSON1LESSON2̖󂪂܂ǂȂRsyĂ
܂񂩁H

84 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/03() 04:16:13
>>82

܂B

85 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/03() 18:18:03
󂨊肢܂
Today I stood in line for seventeen minutes to cash a check for seventy-five dollars. I'd given this company,
a bank, all my money to keep for me until I needed it, and today, when I needed some of it, took me that long
to get it back.
This is a good example of the kind of things that makes so many of us smile when we read that banks are having a hard time.
We're glad. It fills us with pleasure to read about their troubles.
They've made us wait so often over the years that nothing bad that happens to a bank makes us do anything but laugh.
You deserve it, bank. That's what we think.
Waiting is one of the least amusing things to do. Short waits are worse than long waits.
If you know you're going to have to wait for four hours or six months, you can plan your time and use it and still have the pleasure of anticipating what you're waiting for. If it's a short wait of undetermined length,
it's a terrible waste of time.
Impatience is a virtue, that's what I think. Shifting from one foot to the other and tapping your fingers on something and geetting mad while you stand there is the only way to behave while you're waiting. There's
no sense in being patient with people who make you wait, because they'll only make you wait longer the next time. The thing to do is blow up - hit the roof when they finally show up.
Some people seem to think they were born to get there when they're ready, while you wait.
Banks are not the only big offenders in the waiting game. doctors are too. some doctors assume their time si so much more important than anyone else's that all the rest of us ought to wait for them, patiently, of course.

86 F43F2005/06/05() 22:51:32
>>24
xȂ܂Ƃł̖͔͖łB

uƂƂvFm͏Ȍŋ񂾁BȗȂ锭̊v
ނׂ̐͗̉Ƃ̒jɂB
uȂłHłāHɂ͖Ɍ܂ˁv

uQƂɓ̂镨łBPȂ閍ł͂Ȃ̂łv
m͓Bނ͂ӂJAwB̓obe[Ɠd@iňtBאl͂ƁAڂB
ułˁBgΑf炵邱ƂoɈႢȂv
u₢AꂾႠ܂B͖ĂԂɊwKo@Ȃ̂łBĂԂɁAɋl߂ꂽdgɕςāA]ɒڑ荞ނłv
u͂΂炵@BɈႢȂBƂŁAǂȂƂwKł̂łv
u͎iȂ̂ŁApꂵwKł܂Bǂ΁AłwKł悤ɂȂ܂v
u͂Iǂȑӂ҂łAĂԂɃRgŉł}X^[łȂāvƗאl͌B
u̒ʂłvƔm͓ӂɂȂBu̐l͂܂܂w͂ȂȂĂĂ܂BȐlRقł傤ˁBȐl̂ŁAɑɂȂ邱ƂoƂ킯łv
u{ɂ܂ȂA݂Ȃق܂v

87 F43F2005/06/05() 22:51:58
uܘ_Ƃv
uāA܂eXgĂȂł?vאl͋^킵ɂB
u܂ŊJɖZĂāA悤₭ł΂Ȃ̂łB͊ɉpbƂł̂ŁAŃeXg킯ɂ͂Ȃłvm͍悤ɌB
אl͂߂炢Ȃg񂹂ĂBuȂA܂傤B͕׋łˁAłp͏KBɂ点Ăv
uł傤BȂɂ͂₭ɂȂĂlȂĎvĂ܂łv
uǂ̂炢ł傤v
uꃖƌƂł傤BꃖoĂ΁ApꂪɂȂĂ܂v
u肪Ƃv
אl͑тŖĉƂɋAB

uƎgĂAp͂܂ƂoĂȂBMuAbvvuȁvƔm͖̒̂Ȃ猾BuĂ͂ȂB̂낤v
ʂȂ΁A債Ƃ͌ȂBނ񂾘J͖͂ʂ̂낤B
΂炭āAm͒ʂŗאl̖ɉB
uŋ߂͂ǂĂ܂vƁAm͐|B
uCłBłȂƂłBQpŌłB܂͂ȂƖ̂ɁAǂ̂v

88 F24F2005/06/06() 19:24:02
>>87
ƖAbv肪Ƃ܂BώQlɂȂ܂B
^_2B
uאl͂߂炢Ȃg񂹂Ăvu߂炤v͂ǂ炫̂ł傤cH
uނ񂾘J́vłȂāuivworthlessȂ̂ł́c܂͂łȁB

89 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/06() 20:11:32
>>87

It wouldn't be much of an invention if it didn't work. Could the
invention on which he had worked so hard really be worthless?

͂̕ob@łB̘b@́AȂǂœol
bł͕\ĂȂAېS̒ł͂ǂvĂ̂Ƃ
ȐSʂɏꍇɎgp܂BāA͔̕
mS̒ōlĂ邱Ƃ\̂Ȃ̂łB

uʂ𔭊Ȃ΁AiƌĂׂ悤ȑ㕨ł͂ȂB
ȂɈꐶgł̔i͖{ɉlȂ̂
ȂĂ܂\̂낤Hv

ob@͍ZxłȂ荂xȂ̂ŎƂň搶
قƂǂȂłAł͂悭o肳܂BO[O
΂́uob@vAȂqbg܂B

90 F24F2005/06/06() 22:38:04
>>89
Ȃقǁuob@vłˁBtH[肪Ƃ܂B
OOƂȖʔy[WĂƂĂQlɂȂ܂B

91 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/13() 15:03:34
ȑOCROWN̘a󂪍ڂĂTCgƎv̂łEE
ev肵Ă邩ƎvAbɂȂĂȂB
ȂĂ܂̂ȁEEH

92 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/14() 22:29:25
p@clown@Reading@PQہ@I Have a Dream@łB
a󂨊肢܂B

The year 1963 was the centennial of the Emancipation
Proclamation. It was truly a great year in American history and in the
life of Martin Luther King, Jr.

93 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/14() 22:29:51
Despite opposition from the governors of Alabama and
Mississippi, the president of the United States, John F. Kennedy,
authorized federal marshals to help a few black students to enter at
the University of Mississippi and the University of Alabama. "Bull"
Connor, the head of the police department in Birmingham, Alabama,
ordered his officers to turn fire hoses and police dogs on young
demonstrators; as television cameras captured this horrible scene,
the nation gasped in disbelief and revulsion. Medgar Evers, a thirty-
seven-year-old NAACP field secretary in Jackson, Mississippi, was
murdered on his front porch on June 12. Riots occurred throughout
the summer. The nation stood on the brink of racial civil war. It
needed a prophet who could help see through the smoke left by
gunpowder and bombs.

94 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/14() 22:30:21
Martin Luther King, Jr., who published Why We Can't Wait at
this time, was the prophet of the hour. Although many of the
phrases and themes that appear in "I Have a Dream" had often been
repeated by Dr. King, this is his most well-known speech. He
delivered it before the Lincoln Memorial on August 28, 1963, as the
keynote address of the March on Washington, D. C., for Civil Rights.
Television cameras
allowed the entire nation
to hear and see him call
for justice and freedom.
Mrs. Coretta King once
said, "At that moment it
seemed as if the Kingdom
of God appeared. But it
only lasted for a moment."
I am happy to join with you today in
what will go down in history as the greatest
demonstration for freedom in the history of
our nation.
Five score years ago, a great American,
in whose symbolic shadow we stand today,
signed the Emancipation Proclamation.
This momentous decree came as a great
beacon light of hope to millions of Negro slaves who had
been seared in the flames of withering injustice. It came
as a joyous daybreak to end the long night of their
captivity.

95 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/14() 22:30:56
But one hundred years later, the Negro still is not
free; one hundred years later, the life of the Negro is still
sadly crippled by the manacles of segregation and the
chains of discrimination; one hundred years later, the
Negro lives on a lonely island of poverty in the midst of a
vast ocean of material prosperity; one hundred years
later, the Negro is still languished in the corners of
American society and finds himself in exile in his own
land.

96 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/17() 00:13:14
>>55̃TCgˑRɂȂĂ܂̂ŁEEE
݂܂񂪂̃NEU@Lesson4-3.4̖肢܂m(__)m

3

Dr: And here is a solution which requires cutting the puzzle
into pieces and putting it together in a different way,and again using only one line.
Ken: Itfs amazing how people can come up with such an idea.
Dr: Another person came up with this solution: put the paper on the surface of the Earth.
Go around the Erath,moving a little each time so as to pass through the next row on each circle.
Ken: Really ingenious!
Dr: This is creativity: learning to avoid needless requirements thinking outside the box.
Here is my favorith solution. Itfs form an elementary school girl.

My dad and I were doing dot puzzles from your book.
My dad said a man found a way to do it with one line.
I tired and I did it too. Not by folding, but I used one fat line.
It doesnft say you can't use a fat line. Like this.

ǂȂ>>55̃NEU_E\܂
pĂB{ɂ낵肢܂B

97 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/17() 00:31:09
łB肢܂B

4

Ken: Let's go back to the point at which we started our interview.
What does all this suggest about creativity?
Dr: In order to be creative, it is important to avoid mental blocks,
to learn to think outside the box. The more brobadly the problem can be started,
the more room you have for a creative solution.
Ken: Could you give me an example?
Dr: Suppose that you are asked to make a better door.
What kind of door do you think of? Most likely, you will think of a rectangular piece of wood.
That's what a door is in your mental box. Instead of thinking of a door, think of finding
a better way to walk through a wall. With this new problem statement, you can come up with
different solutions: curtain like those used to keep heat in stores or out of freezers.
Ken: So you're saying a problem statement which is too narrow limits creativity?
Dr: Exactly. A better solution might come from removing nneedless requirements. The question is
whether you can think outside the box or not.
Ken: Thank you, Dr.Adams. Talking with you about creativity has been most interesting. Thank you very much.

98 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/17() 01:23:03
aTCg̃Rec폜cƂȂ΂炪܂키ȁB

99 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/17() 01:45:39
al킪{̉pꋳ̏̍ȂB

100 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/17() 01:47:41
A܂񂪁Ap̉ȂiȂ́H

101 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/17() 02:02:34
crown2̘a󎝂ĂڂĂB

102 F96-97F2005/06/17() 02:14:20
ޖEEEorz

103 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/17() 03:59:18
Ken:Let's go back to the point at which we started our interview.
ʐڂJnƂ܂Ŗ߂낤B
What does all this suggest about creativity?
̂ƂnɂĎĂ邱Ƃ́H
Dr: In order to be creative, it is important to avoid mental blocks,
to learn to think outside the box.
The more brobadly the problem can be started, the more room you have for a creative solution.
Ken: Could you give me an example?
Ă炦܂ł傤H
Dr: Suppose that you are asked to make a better door.
ǂhA邱ƂlĂ݂悤B
What kind of door do you think of? Most likely, you will think of a rectangular piece of wood.
ǂȎނ̃hAlt낤HẮAؐ̎lpl邾낤B
That's what a door is in your mental box. Instead of thinking of a door, think of finding a better way to walk through a wall.
ꂱN̐S̘gg݂̒̃hA̎pBhAl̂ł͂ȂAǂʂ蔲̂ɗǂ@邱Ƃl悤B
With this new problem statement, you can come up with different solutions: curtain like those used to keep heat in stores or out of freezers.
̂悤ɖ̐VԂl邱ƂėlXȉ@ɂǂ蒅ƂłBēX܂̒Ⓚɂ̊OŔMۂ̂ɎgĂ悤ȃJ[eB

104 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/17() 03:59:29
Ken: So you're saying a problem statement which is too narrow limits creativity?
ł́ȀԂ͂܂ɂ肳ꂽnƌ̂łH
Dr: Exactly. A better solution might come from removing nneedless requirements.
̂ƂBǂ͕Kv̂Ȃv苎邱Ƃ琶܂ƂĂ悢B
The question is whether you can think outside the box or not.
͌Ngg݂̊Oōl邱Ƃł邩ǂB
Ken: Thank you, Dr.Adams. Talking with you about creativity has been most interesting. Thank you very much.
ǂ肪Ƃ܂BȂƑnɂĂbłƂ́Aϋ[ƂłB{ɂ肪Ƃ܂B

105 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/17() 20:46:32
ǂɂāAa󂪗~łB
ǂȂAɘa󂵂ĂTCgm܂񂩁H

106 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/18(y) 01:50:39

107 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/18(y) 12:27:52
p

108 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/18(y) 21:25:50
>>96
Lesson4-3
Dr. Adams: And here is a solution which requires cutting the puzzle into pieces and putting it together in a different way, and again using
only one line.
āApY΂΂ɐ؂蕪Ăʂ̕@ňꏏɂA1{̐gKv@B
Ken: It's amazing how people can come up with such an idea.

Dr. Adams: Another person came up with this solution:
𓚂llB
put the paper on the surface on the Earth.
n̕\ʂɒuB
Go around the Earth, moving a little each time so as to pass through the next row on earth circle.
n̉~Ŏ̗ʂ悤ɁAȂn肷B
Ken: Really ingenious!
{ɂłˁI
Dr. Adams: This is creativity: learning to avoid needless requirements, thinking outside the box. Here is my favorite solution.
ꂪnłFpȗv邱ƂwԂƂŔ̊Oōl邱ƂBDȉ@B
It's from an elementary school girl.
͏wZ̏̎q̂̂B
q[AA_Xm
My dad and I were doing dot puzzles from your book.
Ǝ͋M̖{ɂA_̃pYĂ܂B
My dad said a man found a way to do it with one line.
1{̐ł@lƂ܂B
I tried and I did it too.
āAł܂B
Not by folding, but I used one fat line.
܂ȂǁA1{̑g܂B
It doesn't say you can't use a fat line. Like this.
Mi̖{j͑gʖڂƂ͌Ă܂ˁBȊłB

109 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/18(y) 21:26:53
>>97
Lesson4-4
Ken: Let's go back to the point at which we started our interview.
C^r[n߂ŏ̂Ƃ܂őkĂ݂܂傤B
What does all this suggest about creativity?
ׂ̂Ă͑nɊւĉĂ̂ł傤H
Dr. Adams: In order to be creative, it is important to avoid mental blocks,
nIł邽߂ɂ́A^ubNA
to learn to think outside the box.
̊Oōl̂wԂƂ؂B
The more broadly the problem can be stated, the more room you have for a creative solution.
GcɖqׂقǁAnIȉ]TB
Ken: Could you give me an example?
Ă炦܂񂩁H
Dr. Adams: Suppose that you are asked to make a better door.
ǂ悤ꂽƑzĂ݂ȂB
What kind of door do you think of?
ǂȔl邾낤H
Most likely, you will think of a rectangular piece of wood.
́A̖؂l邾낤B
Thatfs what a door is in your mental box.
̃hA͂Ȃ̐S̔̒ɂ̂B
Instead of thinking of a door, think of finding a better way to walk through a wall.
hAlɁAǂʂ蔲铹邱Ƃl̂B
With this new problem statement, you can come up with different solutions:
̐V̋Lq΁AقȂ𓚂ltB

110 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/18(y) 21:27:09
Curtains, elastic diaphragms, mechanical shutters,
J[eAȂ₩Ȏd؂A@BIVb^[
or even an air curtain like those used to keep heat in stores or out of freezers.
GAJ[ełX̒①ɂ̊OgۂĂB
Ken: So you'e saying a problem statement which is too narrow limits creativity?

Dr. Adams: Exactly. A better solution might come from removing needless requirements.
̒ʂBǂ͕KvȂv̔rɂĂ炳邱Ƃ̂B
The question is whether you can think outside the box or not.
́AȂ̊Oōl邩ǂȂ̂B
Ken: Thank you, Dr. Adams. Talking with you about creativity has been most interesting.

111 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/18(y) 21:48:45
NaTCg̑SobNAbvĂl܂񂩁IH

112 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 00:32:24
pׂꂿ܂{

113 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 03:43:07
>>112
Ó

114 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 11:48:33
݂܂񂪒NCROWNULesson3sectionS̖肢܂B
낵˂܂B

My six months in Madhu passed quickly, but they were very
important to me as they gave true meaning to my life and work.

The work of NGOs like MSF is helping to solve many of the world's
problems, but there is so much more to do. It is my hope that many
more Japanese will volunteer for such work, go and see the real
world, and begin to have a sense of compassion for people who need
help. Such volunteers will find that they get as much as they give.
In my own case, the experience not only gave direction to my life
but also gave me an opportunity to think about what it is to live
as a human being.

I plan to join MSF again and continue working with them until MSF
is no longer necessary. There are still countless sick and injured
people all over the world. Crossing the border takes a lot of
courage, but I would like you to follow your own idea of what is
right. You might find yourself in the minority, but have confidence
in yourself and have the courage to put your beliefs into action.

115 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 11:48:36
CROWN English Series[I]Lesson8ip118126j̑S肢܂B

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.

1
@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.

116 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 11:49:11
2
@It is Father's Day and Violet is talking about her father. She tells
Charlie Brown that her father is richer than Charlie Brown's dad, and
that he is better at sports. Charlie Brown has little to say. He just
asks Violet to come with him to his father's barber shop. He tells her
that no matter how busy his father is, he always has time to give him a
big smile because he likes him. Violet has nothing more to say. She
simply walks away. Her father's money and athletic ability cannot
compete with a father's simple love for his son.
@Many Peanuts episodes focus on such heartwarming aspects of
family life. Charles M. Schulz, the cartoonist who created Peanuts,
put people and incidents from his childhood into his cartoons. And
this may be part of the reason why the Peanuts cartoons are so popular
among people all over the world.

3
@In this cartoon, Linus is excited because the home team has won a
football game. Charlie Brown listens quietly and then asks Linus one
simple question: "How did the other team feel?"
@Because Charlie Brown has experienced failure himself, he
understands the feelings of other people who fail. He makes us think
of other people.
@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 makes a real winner.

117 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 11:50:57
4
@The Peanuts cartoons are not funny in the ordinary way. We are
more likely to smile than to burst out laughing. But somehow they
make us feel good. We want to see Charlie Brown and Linus and
Snoopy and all the other Peanuts characters again tomorrow in our
newspaper. If they are not there, we will miss them as we might miss
a friend who has gone away. It is not because our friend always makes
us laugh, but because he always makes us feel good about ourselves.
@Charles M. Schulz seems to suggest that real success in life is not a
matter of money, fame, and power. Rather, it is defined by hope,
courage, respect for others and, above all, by a sense of humor. He
once said, "If 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 himself."

118 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 11:51:19
5
@For nearly fifty years, Charles M. Schulz drew Peanuts, day after day,
one episode at a time. However, late in 1999, Charles M. Schulz
learned that he had cancer and could no longer continue. To say
goodbye to his readers, he drew a farewell cartoon and it was to appear
some six weeks later. If he had lived one day longer, he would have
seen it in print. Sadly, he died the day before the cartoon came out.
@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.

Ă݂܂BX肢܂B

119 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 14:43:39
http://www.style-21.com/xyz/form7.cgi?action=quote&resno=643&id=gotchan

120 F96-97F2005/06/19() 15:13:13
x܂肪Ƃ܂B
eXgOȂ̂ŏ܂II

ŌɘRꂩ

o

121 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 16:39:29
http://2ch.dumper.jp/0004439348/
PXڂ͂

122 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 16:39:30

CROWN English SeriesIILesseon4PartPPartQ
ڂĒȂł傤(t)

123 FCROWN English SeriesIIF2005/06/19() 18:04:13
aTCg̑SobNAbvĂl\t肢܂IIIII

124 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:37:30

yCROWN [I] LessonP-1-Uz
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Òr ^э ̉
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Âr͂Ył͂Ȃł傤I^͉܂I
āẢH͂ȂɂӖĂ̂łH
͂ɂĂƂIȂ̂܂B

͖|łł͂Ȃ{ŔoǂޕKv̂ł傤B
@A͂̔ԑgƂĂ[̂łƕA
oɂđwтƎv܂B
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MôłH@@@@@@@@NbNbg
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ܘ_A͂̔omĂ܂A悭mĂƂł͂܂B
oāH܂I{̎҂̂قƂǂoɂ͋ȂƎv܂B
Oł͂܂BƂȂ͎oɂĒmĂƎv܂I

125 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:37:58
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126 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:38:33
yEnglish Series [I] Lesson2-1-4z
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127 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:39:01
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128 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:40:06
yEnglish Series [I] Lesson3-1z

This week "Our Amazing World" reports on the world's great inventions.
Ricard Freedman joins us from New York.
Over to you, Richard.

Humans first appeared on earth four million years ago.
Since then, we have invented lots of things.
As a result, our lives have become much easier and happier.
Some inventions are simple, like cups and pencils.
Others are not that simple, like telephones and radios.
And still others are very complex and beyond the imagination of people who lived a hundred years ago:
computer games, car navigation system, digital cameras.
These inventions have become part of our daily life, and we do not usually think about them.
Recently, however, a New York writer did think about inventions.
He lived over one hundred well-known people to answer the question: "What is the most important invention of the past?"
Some of their answers may surprise you.

129 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:40:18
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[hEt[h}j[[NQ܂B
ł̓[hAǂB
lނ߂ĒnɌꂽ̂́A400NOłB
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ނ̉񓚂̂Ȃɂ́AӊOɎv̂܂B

130 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:41:04
yCROWN T@Lesson7-1z
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.
ami̊FlI悤QOIUԂĂ݂悤W
ɂ͂悻ROO_𐔂ʐ^WĂ܂
ߋ̐I̗jɂẲMɋĂł傤B

131 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:41:29
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.

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lX͂TɂȂAKB
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ɋ|́ij푈̎ł܂AM⎄̂悤ȐlXЂŖSȂ܂B
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VbN󂯂lł傤A܂߂ݐlAlł傤B
A̎ʐ^ɂ͎̖ɃbZ[W܂Ă܂B
ȂWɓOɁA͂Q̓ɏdvȎʐ^ė~Ɩ]ł܂B

132 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:42:32
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.

133 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:42:58
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Ȃ̂łB
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vƎv܂B
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134 FCROWN English SeriesIIF2005/06/19() 18:43:29
124-131 ͂肪Ƃ܂B

135 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:45:35
yCROWN English Series U@Lesson2-3z
Now let's talk a brief look at the history of Aborigines.
In 1988, Australia celebrated 200 years of settlement, but Aborigines had little to celebrate.
"Discoverd" around 1700, Aborigines were pushed out of their land, called "saveges," and even killed.
Between 1910 and 1971, the government took thousands of Aboriginal children from their families
and brought them up in white communities, It was hoped that they would be educated and "civilized."
However, this plan ended up only destroying their traditions.
The fact that they were cut off from the land meant a lot for them, because the land is where
where people's spirit and soul had been grounded.
Archie Roach, a popular Aboriginal musician, sings about the pain of this "Stolen Generation" :

The sun is round, the moon is round - your life journey goes round in a circle too.
But, if the circle is broken, then you don't know which way to go.
You're drifting in space, you're nowhere.

In recent years there has been a movement to bring Aborigines and other Australians together.
Since the 1970s large areas of land have been returned to Aboriginal control.
Ululu, or Ayers Rocks, is an example.
As more Australians come to learn and appreciate Aboriginal culture,
they want to compersate and appreciate for what happened in the past.
Aboriginal art can be seen as a way to overcome pain and discrimination and express
the meaning of life. It is an art of life.

136 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:45:59
ł͂ŁAA{Wj̗jZɌĂ݂邱Ƃɂ܂傤B(talktake)
1988NAI[XgAł͓A200N̏jTs܂AA{Wj̐lXɂƂẮAjׂƂ͂قƂǉ܂łB
1700NɁuvꂽA{Wj́A̓ynǂoꂽAuؐlv(savegessavages)ȂǂƌĂ΂ꂽAEꂽ܂B
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Ǎv͌ǁAA{Wj̓󂵂łB
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A{Wj|ṕAY⍷ʂzāAl̈Ӗ\邽߂̕@ƂČ邱Ƃł܂B͂܂upvȂ̂łB

137 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:46:50
yNEU@Lesson4-3z
Lesson4-3
Dr. Adams: And here is a solution which requires cutting the puzzle into pieces and putting it together in a different way, and again using
only one line.
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Ken: It's amazing how people can come up with such an idea.

Dr. Adams: Another person came up with this solution:
𓚂llB
put the paper on the surface on the Earth.
n̕\ʂɒuB
Go around the Earth, moving a little each time so as to pass through the next row on earth circle.
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Ken: Really ingenious!
{ɂłˁI
Dr. Adams: This is creativity: learning to avoid needless requirements, thinking outside the box. Here is my favorite solution.
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It's from an elementary school girl.
͏wZ̏̎q̂̂B
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My dad and I were doing dot puzzles from your book.
Ǝ͋M̖{ɂA_̃pYĂ܂B
My dad said a man found a way to do it with one line.
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I tried and I did it too.
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Not by folding, but I used one fat line.
܂ȂǁA1{̑g܂B
It doesn't say you can't use a fat line. Like this.
Mi̖{j͑gʖڂƂ͌Ă܂ˁBȊłB

138 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:47:44
yNEU@Lesson4-3z
Ken: Let's go back to the point at which we started our interview.
C^r[n߂ŏ̂Ƃ܂őkĂ݂܂傤B
What does all this suggest about creativity?
ׂ̂Ă͑nɊւĉĂ̂ł傤H
Dr. Adams: In order to be creative, it is important to avoid mental blocks,
nIł邽߂ɂ́A^ubNA
to learn to think outside the box.
̊Oōl̂wԂƂ؂B
The more broadly the problem can be stated, the more room you have for a creative solution.
GcɖqׂقǁAnIȉ]TB
Ken: Could you give me an example?
Ă炦܂񂩁H
Dr. Adams: Suppose that you are asked to make a better door.
ǂ悤ꂽƑzĂ݂ȂB
What kind of door do you think of?
ǂȔl邾낤H
Most likely, you will think of a rectangular piece of wood.
́A̖؂l邾낤B
Thatfs what a door is in your mental box.
̃hA͂Ȃ̐S̔̒ɂ̂B
Instead of thinking of a door, think of finding a better way to walk through a wall.
hAlɁAǂʂ蔲铹邱Ƃl̂B
With this new problem statement, you can come up with different solutions:
̐V̋Lq΁AقȂ𓚂ltB

139 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:48:05
Curtains, elastic diaphragms, mechanical shutters,
J[eAȂ₩Ȏd؂A@BIVb^[
or even an air curtain like those used to keep heat in stores or out of freezers.
GAJ[ełX̒①ɂ̊OgۂĂB
Ken: So you'e saying a problem statement which is too narrow limits creativity?

Dr. Adams: Exactly. A better solution might come from removing needless requirements.
̒ʂBǂ͕KvȂv̔rɂĂ炳邱Ƃ̂B
The question is whether you can think outside the box or not.
́AȂ̊Oōl邩ǂȂ̂B
Ken: Thank you, Dr. Adams. Talking with you about creativity has been most interesting.

140 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:50:13
CROWN English Reading LessonR
PRS
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141 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:50:39
P35
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142 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:50:57
P36
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143 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:51:18
CROWN English Reading LessonT
P58
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(ȉAW=Robert Whiting,I=Suzuki Ichiro)
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144 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:51:41
P59
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@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

145 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:51:58
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

146 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:52:16
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

147 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:52:44
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

148 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:55:33
<< Lesson8 >> AJւ̍ŏ̔h
@̓{ōłlCŉe͂̂vzƂ́A^ƂȂ@głBނ̏̒q́A1870N̕ƌ[̒łB̃GbZCŁA
ނ1860ÑAJւ̍ŏ̖Kɂďqׂ܂B

@̗NA]˂ɈڂZ񂾎 -6N(1859)- {́AAJ֑DhƂ܂B̑DŁA̓AJKƂK^Ɍb܂܂B̑DAՊۂi݂̊
]˂oA1̖(1860)̔NłB

149 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:56:56
37ɃTtVXRɓƁA͍DӓIȐlXɂĊC݂Ŋ}܂Bނ݂͂Ȏɂ܂BAJ̐l̋ĆAÂqɑ΂搶̂悤ȋCɈႢ܂B
Ƃ̂́A7NOɓ{Ĵ̓y[łB
ŁA̓AJK₷邱Ƃł܂B
́AC݂ɏoƂɁAnԂŃzeɘAčs܂B
zeŋxłԁAs̐ElXȏdvlɉɗ܂B
̃zXǵA{l͐HĂ邱ƂmĂ܂B
ނ́A{̐HŒł悤ɋCĂ܂B
Ƀze̐E͂ƂĂe؂ŁAV[t[hDȂƂmƁA{̐lXɖ𑗂A
̏Apɂɓ{̏KmƁAɔނ͗Ă܂B
́Ǎ܂̈܂B
Ƃ̂́A̓AJ̏KmȂłB
Ⴆ΁A͔nԂɂ܂B
nqꂽ蕨ƂɁÁA͉Ȃ̂zȂĂȂ܂łBAۂɂ́A͔no܂ŁAꂪł邩킩܂łB

150 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:58:27
2̓ƑgɒĂ܂B
̂悤ȕŁA͋ߑIȃze֘Ačs܂B
ŁA͍ȃJ[ybgɋCÂ܂A
́A{ł́ATȐlXAAƎ҂甃Ƃł܂B
zƂ΂鏬Ȃ̂łB
J[ybg͑SĂ̕ɕ~A̕zn̏ނ炪ʂ肩Ĉ܂ܕ܂I
͑𗚂܂ܔނɏ]܂B
ɁAĂ܂B
}ɔ-VỷBOXnꂽA
̒ɉĂ邱ƂɋCÂ܂B
͒gt̋CŁAXƂ͎vĂ܂łB
̊ĺAX̕ԕXۂݍ݂܂B
҂͂fA܂҂͗E܂ݍӂ܂B
͖ł-̕XoƁB

151 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 18:59:29
ӁAnñzXǵAami_XsĂAɂЎQė~Ƃ܂B
͍s܂BÁA炪sĂ邩邱Ƃł܂łB
amƏíA̒𒵂ł悤Ɍ܂B͂ƂĂłA
́A΂ƂȂƂmĂ܂B
A_X̂ŁÁA\B܂B
̂ƂAJ̏Kɋꕔ̗łB

152 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:01:18
TtVXR̎̃zXg͂ƂĂe؂ŁAɋߑYƂ̗܂B
͍H֘AčsAĂ܂B
́Aނ炪SVĂƊmMĂ܂B
lɃzXg̋@BɎƍlĂƎv܂B
AȂƂɂƂāA͉ł܂łB
́A̐@mĂ܂B̊wZɓwĈȗA
͉ȊwȊOAĂ܂łB
ނA̓AJł̐̈Ⴂɋ܂B
܂AFXȏꏊœSgĂłB̂ĂĂ̊ʂA
ꂽ@B܂Bɂ͂ƂĂ܂B
ȂȂA]˂ł͉Ύ̌A̐lX͓S߂ĂłB
ЉAAoς́ÂłςłB
AˑR̎vŁA̓W[WVg̎qǂɋ̂
amɐq˂܂Bނ͓܂B
u̓Vg̎qł鏗ƎvB͔ޏǂɋ̂m܂B
A͔ޏĂƕĂ܂Bvނ̓͂܂ɂzÔŁA
ɏՌ^܂B@A̓AJɂ4NƂɐV哝̂邱ƂmĂ܂B
A̓Vg̉Ƒ̉Ƒ葸hĂ̂ɂ͂ȂB
́AR̓Ƃ̉ƍNɑ΂{̑ĥ悤Ȃ̂ƍlB
Ȃ̂ŁA̓VgƂ̎ɑ΂铚𕷂̋łoĂ܂B

153 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:02:03
̓{ւ̓̃[g͓V󂪗ǂB
55̒AYɓ܂B
ĂǂȑDYōŏɎ~܂Ȃ΂ȂƂKł̂ŁA
͎g݂̊֓邽߁Aō~肽B
͐ݔĂȂ߁AɕKvȒx̐ĂȂ̂ŁA
ԓɂ܂B
͕EAɓ邱Ƃ҂Ă܂B

154 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:03:13
>>148-153
CROWN English Reading Lesson8łB

155 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:03:28
ڂĂꂽAl\łIIII

ƂŁACROWN̑S󂪍ڂĂ鋳ȏKCh
ʂ̖{ł͔ĂȂ̂ł傤H

156 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:06:52
>>155
OȓuS𓚂͔s܂vƌĂ̂ŁA
KChɂ͍ڂĂȂ݂łB

ƁẢw
̃TCgd󂵂ĂłǂˁBȂcB

157 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:12:46
>>156

ȂłEEEcOłEEE
̃TCgAŋߌĂ݂Ȃɐ܂ĂɂȎɁEEE
ɎcOłorz
Ȃ݂ɁAtp̂ɂڂĂȂłˁH

΂ł܂orz

158 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:16:45
ǂȂAUNICORNULESSON5̖ĂႢ܂񂩁H
ĂႽAǂڂĉB

159 F156F2005/06/19() 19:22:46
>>157
tp̎wɂ͍ڂĂ݂łB
PXڂɏĂłǁA̎w}ق

160 F157F2005/06/19() 19:29:59
>>159
ȂłI
ŁAOȓ̂goɍsĂ݂܂
EEEłor2
}قłEEEE͓cɂ(ry

aƊ֌WȂĂ̂ł낻뎸炵܂G

161 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:39:47
>>124-125
CROWN [I] LessonP
>>126-127
CROWN [I] Lesson2
>>128-129
CROWN [I] Lesson3-1
>>130-131
CROWN T@Lesson7-1
>>132-133
CROWN T@Lesson7-4

162 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:40:17
>>43-47
CROWN English Reading P.30-31
>>140-142
CROWN English Reading LessonR
>>143-147
CROWN English Reading LessonT
>>148-153
CROWN English Reading Lesson8
>>92-95,

163 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:40:41
>>135-136
CROWN U@Lesson2-3(P21P22)
>>137-139
CROWNU@Lesson4-3

164 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:41:51
NNE2̃bX3ȍ~̘aڂĂB

165 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 19:46:04
>>164
܂͉pĒՂȁB
󂵂܂B

166 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 20:09:29
ǂȂbqnvm@[fBO@bXS̘a肢܂II

167 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 20:10:39
CROWN@English@Series@[U]Lesson7łBa󂨊肢܂B

Taro is a high school student visiting England for the summer.
Because of his interest in the environment,he visits the Millennium Seed Bank in Sussex.
A guide talks about the project.
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.

168 F167F2005/06/19() 20:11:11
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.

169 F167F2005/06/19() 20:12:39
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.

170 F167F2005/06/19() 20:13:19
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.

171 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 20:58:04
>>167 168 169 170
Ȃ񂩃Xy~XƎv񂾂ǁEEEEB
ɂڂĂȂPꂠ邵BB

172 FF2005/06/19() 21:57:42
NEUlesson3̑S󎝂Ă炵玄ɋĂ(>-<)

173 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 22:13:18 ?
Nhttp://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/̘at@CۊǂĂA
ł߂𒸂Ɗł(_ _)

174 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 22:18:13

175 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 22:26:31
UNICORNlesson4-2ȂłAǂȂa肢܂i@j
@ Much of the Central Kalahari had remained unexplored and unsettled because of the heat and lack of water.
There were no villages near our base camp.
We had to bring our water across the plains from a small town over 150 kilometers away.
In an area larger than Ireland, Delia and I were the only human beings expect for a few groups of native Africans.
A The Kalahari was a difficult place for us to live.
And it was difficult for the wild animals too.
Sometimes they looked friendly, but at other times they fought desperately to survive.
By watching their way of living, we felt that we were learning something about the laws of nature.
B We also felt that the Kalahari was the homeland of wild animals and plants, and that we were no more than uninvited guests.
What was most important for us to do, we learned, was to leave the plains and the wild animals and plants as they were.

176 FPRF2005/06/19() 22:45:13
NEUlesson32̍Ō̂Ƃ
but only after they put their weapons away.
ĂƂĂm(_ _)m

177 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 22:49:02
>173
~

178 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 22:52:50
>>175
P@Jn̂قƂǂ́AMƐŝ
ĂȂĂ܂܂B̃x[XLv̋߂ɂ
ȂB́Af150Lȏ㗣ꂽȑ
ĂȂ΂ȂȂBAChƑ傫nŁA
QCR̃AtJZ̃O[vāAfAƎ͗B̐lԂB

Q@Jn͎Zނɂ͓ꏊBĖ쐶ɂƂĂ
BXAނ͐e݂₷Aʂ̎ɂ͐邽߂ɕK
Bނ̐邱ƂŁA͎R̖@ɂẲ
włƊB

R@͂܂AJn͖쐶ƐA̕ꍑƊB
A͏炴qɂȂB
ׂłdvȂƂ́A쐶Â܂܂
ĂƂƁA͊w񂾁B@

179 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 22:55:00
>>176
uނ炪ЕtĂ͂߂āv

ˁH̕ǂ񂾂ƂB
{lNGO֘A̘bB

180 F178F2005/06/19() 22:56:02
>>178
̂P̒F
āꂽ

181 FPRF2005/06/19() 22:58:50
>>179


182 F178F2005/06/19() 22:59:28
NEU̖]̐ĺAɉpĂ傤ȁB
Xy~XȂ悤ɁB

183 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:05:37
}U[EeTɊւ镶łB
To cut thorough 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[m[xa܂^X], affecting the whole world.
I do not believe in her idea of God. But the power of her faith shames me. And I believe in Mother Teresa.
December in Oslo.[a܂^12/25ɍsꂽ?] The message for the world at Christmas is one of peace.
Not the peace of a child in the Bethlehem stable long ago.[a child̓LXg?]
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 piece of work.
łB˂܂

184 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:05:51
UNICORN4-2̖A肪Ƃ܂i@j

185 F183F2005/06/19() 23:10:03

186 FF2005/06/19() 23:10:57
NEŨbXR[R̖
Ă

187 F178iNEUSjF2005/06/19() 23:13:18
>>186
p͂ǂȂ̂H
ɏĂB

188 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:16:37
Crown Reading << Lesson1 >>

Languages differ not only in vocabulary and grammar but also in the kind of information which their native speakers think is important.
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.

Recently I took a flight from Los Angeles to Tokyo with a Japanese friend.
It was interesting to see how easily the flight attendant could change from Japanese to English when she asked each of us a question.
She would say to my friend, "Ocha wa ikaga desu ka?"
Then she would say to me, "Would you like some tea?"

While we were still in flight, the flight attendant passed out forms which we were to fill out.
When we were close to Tokyo, she came around to see if we had filled the forms out yet.
She said to me, "Have you filled out the form yet?"
To my friend she said, "Yoroshii desu ka?"

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.
In terms of the meaning actually conveyed, however, the Japanese expression is as expressive as the English.

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.
If there were eight guests, each of them might say something like the following:
"Oh, everything was delicious."
"Yes, I especially liked the soup."
"Mm, I think the vegetables were great."
"Oh, I've never had such good potatoes."
"And the fish was great."
"Where did you get the wine? It was delicious."
"Did you make the cake yourself? It was really good."
"This coffee really hits the spot."

189 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:17:03
Crown Reading << Lesson1 >>

Languages differ not only in vocabulary and grammar but also in the kind of information which their native speakers think is important.
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.

Recently I took a flight from Los Angeles to Tokyo with a Japanese friend.
It was interesting to see how easily the flight attendant could change from Japanese to English when she asked each of us a question.
She would say to my friend, "Ocha wa ikaga desu ka?"
Then she would say to me, "Would you like some tea?"

While we were still in flight, the flight attendant passed out forms which we were to fill out.
When we were close to Tokyo, she came around to see if we had filled the forms out yet.
She said to me, "Have you filled out the form yet?"
To my friend she said, "Yoroshii desu ka?"

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.
In terms of the meaning actually conveyed, however, the Japanese expression is as expressive as the English.

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.
If there were eight guests, each of them might say something like the following:
"Oh, everything was delicious."
"Yes, I especially liked the soup."
"Mm, I think the vegetables were great."
"Oh, I've never had such good potatoes."
"And the fish was great."
"Where did you get the wine? It was delicious."
"Did you make the cake yourself? It was really good."
"This coffee really hits the spot."

190 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:17:23
Crown Reading << Lesson1 >>

Languages differ not only in vocabulary and grammar but also in the kind of information which their native speakers think is important.
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.

Recently I took a flight from Los Angeles to Tokyo with a Japanese friend.
It was interesting to see how easily the flight attendant could change from Japanese to English when she asked each of us a question.
She would say to my friend, "Ocha wa ikaga desu ka?"
Then she would say to me, "Would you like some tea?"

While we were still in flight, the flight attendant passed out forms which we were to fill out.
When we were close to Tokyo, she came around to see if we had filled the forms out yet.
She said to me, "Have you filled out the form yet?"
To my friend she said, "Yoroshii desu ka?"

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.
In terms of the meaning actually conveyed, however, the Japanese expression is as expressive as the English.

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.
If there were eight guests, each of them might say something like the following:
"Oh, everything was delicious."
"Yes, I especially liked the soup."
"Mm, I think the vegetables were great."
"Oh, I've never had such good potatoes."
"And the fish was great."
"Where did you get the wine? It was delicious."
"Did you make the cake yourself? It was really good."
"This coffee really hits the spot."

191 FPRF2005/06/19() 23:19:08
>>176̑Ȃł
We listened to the radio to find out whether it was safe to go outside or not

192 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:19:37
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. @@@
When I first attended a large dinner in Japan, I remember being shocked at the way people expressed their delight at the meal.
While I was busy trying to think of how to say "The sashimi was really good," the others started to talk.

"Gochiso-sama," said the first person.
"Gochiso-sama," said the second, and the third, and soon it was my turn.
I also said, "Gochiso-sama," but I felt that I hadn't said enough. @@@

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."
It is possible, of course, to say, "Kono firumu o genzoshite kudasai," when you hand film to the clerk; it is possible to say, "Kono okane o watashi no kouza ni irete kudasai," when you hand money to the bank clerk.
But most times you simply say, "Onegaishimasu."

193 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:20:03
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.
Although it is possible to provide literal translations between Japanese and English for almost any situation, these translations are not always appropriate.
We might say that English speakers tend to overspecify verbal content, whereas Japanese speakers tend to underspecify verbal content.

Some people claim that Japanese speakers focus on situations while English speakers focus on people when they speak.
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."
In Japanese, although it is possible to say, "Watashi wa kuruma o motte imasu," it is much more common to say, "Kuruma ga arimasu."
The English speaker requires that a person be mentioned while in Japanese it is preferred that a person not be mentioned.

Here is a similar example.
In English, a wife tells her husband, "My mother called today."
Here the subject of the sentence is "my mother."
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."
I have placed "haha kara" within parentheses to show that this information does not necessarily have to be specified.
But even if it is specified, the noun "haha" is not the subject of the sentence.

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.
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.

194 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:21:03
A܂orz

195 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:25:03
<< Lesson1 >>
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196 F178iNEUSjF2005/06/19() 23:26:07
>>191 P
u͊OôSǂm߂邽߂ɁAWI𒮂Bv

197 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:26:27
̕\̈Ⴂ͂ȓ_ŋ[AƂȂ̂́A{ł͂܂͂ƌȂƂƂB
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198 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:28:09
߂ē{ŔӎɎQƂlXHɑ΂т\dɋƂoĂB
uhg͂ƂĂłBv̌l悤ƂĂƂɁA̐lbn߂B

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199 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:28:28

pł́AȂ͕vɂBu̕ꂪdb́Bv
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200 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:31:08
ǂȂbqnvm@[fBO@bXS̘a肢܂II

201 FPRF2005/06/19() 23:32:16
>>196
TCR[[[ł

202 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:32:23
EEEłXs[hBB

203 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:35:46

204 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:37:00
http://file.gotchan.nobody.jp/̖ĂA
http://www.vipper.org/ɃAbv肢ł܂񂩁H

205 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/19() 23:46:53
CROWN2 Lesson4-1łB낵肢܂_(._.)_

What is creativity? Is it something that can be learned?
Ken was interested in finding out, so he interviewed Dr.James L.Adams,
who has recently written a book about creativity.

Ken(ȉK):Dr.Adams,thank you very much for taking time for this interview.
You have written a number of books on how to be creative.
What exactly do you mean by being "creative"?

Dr.Adams(ȉDr):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.

K:I wonder why so many people these days are interested in being creative.

Dr:Probably one of the most important reasons is that we're living in a complex
age where we have to deal with problems which we have never faced before.

K:Is it possible, Dr.Adams, to train yourself to be more creative?
Is creativity something that you can learn or something that you're born with?

Dr:I believe that you can train yourself to be more creative.
Being creative requires new ways of thinking, or the ability to look at problem in a new way.
In order to do that, you have to realize that we have what I call "mental blocks"
which prevent us from thinking freely.
Let me give you an iteresting puzzle,so you will have a better idea
about what I mean by "mental blocks."

206 F205F2005/06/20() 00:04:06
Q낵݂܂|P|Q

K:That sounds interesting. I like puzzles.

Dr:OK. Here's the puzzle. The question is whether you can draw no more than four
straight lines which will cross through all nine dots without lifting your pencil from the paper.

K:Hmm. Let me see. You said four straight lines, without lifting
the pencil---that's imposstheyible!

Dr:It only appears to be impossible. Let me give you some advice.
Don't add any new requirements. Most people add needless requirements.
They have a mental block. They think they have to stay inside the square box.
Being creative means learning to think outside the box.

K:Hey,I've got it!

Dr:Good for you.

K:It just occurred to me that there's another solution.

Dr:Wonderful! There are actually several possible solutions to this puzzle.
Here is one which allows all nine dots to be crossed with just
one line---with a little paper folding.

207 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 16:25:45
ꂩCROWN2 Lesson5̖{ڂĂ((( ^^)(^^ )))

208 FPRF2005/06/20() 19:51:52
I
>>205>>206̖𗊂݂܂

209 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 20:04:06
pIII

210 FՓF2005/06/20() 20:19:19
ꂩcrown reading ́@lesson6@̖Ă܂񂩁H

211 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 20:42:11
EEEl\̌Ղ͂܂EEE

Ȃ܂EEE

212 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 20:50:22
SΒN󂵂Ă܂H

213 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 21:29:29
NE2̃bX1A2A3̖Ȃ炠܂

214 FPRF2005/06/20() 21:31:33
bX3̂RƂS̖󂭂

215 FՓF2005/06/20() 21:36:37
eXg1TԂ܂Ȃ̂ɁI@
NقƂɖ󉺂B
ĂpƂˁB

216 F178iNEUSjF2005/06/20() 21:40:43
>>205 CROWN 2 LESSON 4-1 ҂܂B

n͂Ƃ͂Ȃ񂾂낤BwԂƂ̂ł̂Ȃ̂낤H
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217 F205F2005/06/20() 21:56:48
IL^[('')III

218 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 22:04:43
N]vȐl^TCgŐ邩
ɖ{łɖ󂾂ႨƂl܂ˁB
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219 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 22:05:09
>>214@NE2bX3ZNV3
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͂ɁA̎qxꂾƂ킩܂B
͎_fz܂A߂ĂāAċzŁA_f}XNɂȂĂ܂B
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220 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 22:06:08
>>214@NE2bX3ZNV4
}fł6͑o܂A
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ł悩ł傤H

221 FkF2005/06/20() 22:09:47
NEUbXVZNVS}a󂨊肢܂B
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.

222 F178iNEUSjF2005/06/20() 22:16:52
>>206
LESSON4-2

PFʔłˁB̓pYDłB

mFI[P[BꂪpYłB́AȂ̉M玝グ
ׂĂ̂X̓_؂āA킸S̏c邩ǂłB

PF[AƁBMグɂS̏cƌ܂ˁB
͕s\łB

mFs\Ȃ悤Ɏv邩܂BAhoCX܂傤B
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ȂƎvĂ܂BnIł邱Ƃ́ÅOōl悤ɂȂ邱ƂӖ܂B

PFA킩܂B

mFłB

PF̉@v܂B

mFf炵B̃pŶ\ȉ@ۂɂ܂B
܂΁AׂĂ̂X̓_P̐ŕ̂\
łB

223 F205F2005/06/20() 22:21:12
JlłB
ȂȂނłƂQlɂ
ǂłAƂĂ܂B
d˂Ă\グ܂B肪Ƃ܂B

224 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 22:25:15

225 F178iNEUSjF2005/06/20() 22:25:19
ƒF

LESSON4-1
10s
PFŋ߂Ȃ́

LESSSON4-2
7s
mFǂȐVKv

226 FkF2005/06/20() 22:38:03
NEUkVrSł΍ɂ肢܂I

227 Fۏ؂͖F2005/06/20() 22:38:10
>>221
^ꂽ͈͓̔őlی삷邱Ƃ͈قȂߖ񂷂̂Ɠ炢dvłƋB
X̐ÁAꂼA͓̓̊ŗ_^B
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V[hoŃAn̐Ȃl̑}̂ĂB
1̏ꏊŁAB͐E肠ƂA̎ێ邱Ƃł
Mђn̖쌴Ȏ́AlԂ̎ɂč܂Ōĕς鎖̖쐶̐AłB
B͐E̔MёJсA呐Ďnۑ悤Ǝ݂ĂAłɂ킽ی̕ۏ؂͂ȂB
V[hoN͎R̊邱Ƃ͂łȂA̐ߌZ@ƂĕیT[rXƂ񋟂邱ƂłB
ŌɂȂ܂AV[hoŇv悪łɑi邱ƂĂB

228 F@F2005/06/20() 22:38:12
UNICORNLESSON4-1AoRW̘a󂨊肢܂B1st of August/From Makoto to Paula/

Ifve seen a lot around London in one week.
Tomorrow Ifll leave for the Lake District.
I asked the hotel clerk to give me the name of a good hotel there.
Then I made a reservation by phone.
Ifm going to the Lake District because it is the home of Peter Rabbit.
Ifve loved the stories of Peter and his friends since Iwas a child.
I want Looking forward to your reply.

2nd of August/From Paula to Makoto/

I visited English several years ago.
I enjoyed London a lot, but I missed the chance to go to the Lake District.
I hope youfll have a good time there.
I hear the wather in that area is very changeable, so be sure to take an umbrella with you.
Say hello to Peter for me when you see him!
Take care.
Paula

229 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 22:39:38
I chose to talk to the very poor people in the village because that's where the problem is.

Why can't they change their lives?

Why can't they improve their lives?

I kept on talking and asking questions, not as an economist, not as a teacher, not as a researcher

just as a human being, as a neighbor.

Why do thing remain the way they are?
̘̕a肢܂B

230 FkF2005/06/20() 22:45:05
227񂠂肪Ƃ܂IقƂɏ܂B

231 Fۏ؂͂ȂF2005/06/20() 22:53:15
>>228
I肩lsځAwatherweatherƂĖ󂵂܂B

́A1TԂŃhӂőB
A͌ΐnɏoB
́AzeXɂł̗ǂze̖Oq˂B
̌A͓dbłɗ\B
s[^[Erbg̒nȂ̂ŁA͌ΐnɍsƂɂB
qA̓s[^[Ĕނ̗Fl̕ꂪDB
́AȂ̓𒲂ׂB

82/|[܂Ƃ
͐NOCMXKꂽB
̓hy񂾂Aΐnɍs@̂Ă܂B
́AȂŊyꎞ߂邱ƂĂ܂BB
̒n̓VC͂ƂĂς₷ƕ̂ŁAKPĂ悤ɂĂB
s[^[ɉƂ͂낵ĂB

|[

232 Fۏ؂͂ȂF2005/06/20() 23:05:07
>>229
Ō̈ꕶMȂB

͑ŔɕnlXƘbقI񂾁BȂȂ炻ɖ肪邩łB
ȂAނ́iȂB́Hjς邱ƂłȂ̂H
ȂAނ́iȂB́HjP邱ƂłȂ̂H
͌oϊw҂ƂĂłAtƂĂłA҂ƂĂłȂAAlԂƂėאlƂĘbAuˑB

̔ނ͍̂܂܂Ȃ̂낤H

233 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:05:51
݂ȂŎ蕪āAp͂II
ĂƂōA͍ŏSection1͂邩I

234 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:08:14
20łȂ͂܂

235 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:08:29
>>232

܂

236 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:10:12
>>234
ꂭ~ǁA߂ǂĂȂ
lœ͂΂IB
͂肪Ƃ

237 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:11:20
>>233
͎Ŗ󂵂Ă݂B
łlɗ낤ƂȁB
i炻ƂĂ邩
󂹂Ȃ񂶂Ȃ́H

238 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:13:01
>>237
܂܂BƂ͂킩邯
͘a󂵂ĂXˁB

ꂭꂾ̓z͍邯ǁAp͂邾łƎvB

239 FPRF2005/06/20() 23:14:01
178NES


240 FPRF2005/06/20() 23:15:27
>>219>>220


241 Fǁ[łF2005/06/20() 23:19:17
>>223
HVm͂܂ȊOȂ̂m񂪁A̖ۈËL邾ȂŖ󂷂̂܂eXg׋Ǝv񂾂Ȃcc
Ă܂͎ƂĂȂ̂HƂ

242 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:21:50
>>237
󂵂Ă܂BƗ\KlȂŁB
󂪂قǁAȊOɂ
ꂭNĂEEEƎvłB

243 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:23:24
HV234ł
Lesson6
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AlX͕nRȐꑱĂ܂B
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ȂAǂ̋snlXɂ݂t͂ȂȂł傤B

@n}hEkXḿA̖悤ƌS܂B
ނ͕nlXAɓcɂɏZł鏗֏z̑ݕt邽߂ɁA
j[Nȋ@\AO~oN܂B

ǂ̂悤ɂĎn܂̂ɂĘbĂł傤B

244 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:23:32
ɖ^TCg̗҂

245 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:24:19
Section 1
@oOfVpLX^Ɨ̔N1972NA
͎̍ɖ߂āAb^Sw̌oϊwɂȂ܂B
PƎv܂ASɁA
oOfV́AƂĂ}Ɋ藎Ă܂B
1974NA͂ЂǂQ[Ɍ܂BlX͒ʂŎXɎł܂B

@́AĂɑ傫ȍ܊܂B
ł́Aoς̗_͐v܂BׂĂ̎肭s܂B
w̃LpXďoėƁA̐EƂ͑傫قȂ鎖܂B
͑S肭s܂B
ɂƂāAO̒ʂ̌Eɏoė鎖͉fقoĂ鎖̂悤łB
f̒ł́AׂĂ̎sĂ܂B
Ȃ̓q[[̂҂AŌɔނ͏܂B
fقAȂ킿nʂɏoĂƁA
{̐E͑傫قȂĂ邱Ƃ킩܂B
Ă܂BĂ܂B

246 F241F2005/06/20() 23:24:21
AJ[ԈႦorz
>233B

247 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:26:02
234HVł
͎v܂BuĂ鎖MȂ΁A
oϊw鎖Ȃ̖ɗ̂낤B
킽Ă邱Ƃ̉lMȂA
ǂ̂悤ɂĊŵ̉lM悤ɂ鎖ł邾낤Bv
@玄́A̐Ěoϊw׋鎖Ɍ߂܂B
̐搶̓oOfV̕nlXł傤B
b^Sw̎ɂ͑̑ŵŁA
Ěoϊw׋邽߂ɁA
LpXoĂđɕĂł悩̂łB
͑̂ƂĂnlXƘbƂɂ܂BȂȂ炻ɖ肪邩łB
ȂςȂ̂ł傤BȂコ邱ƂłȂ̂ł傤B
͌oϊw҂ƂĂł͂ȂAtƂĂł͂ȂA҂ƂĂł͂ȂA
lԂƂāAאlƂāAbA܂B
Ȃ󋵂͍邪܂܂Ȃ̂ł傤B

Section 2
@́A|̍|12yj[҂Ȃɍ܂B
킽́AȂƂĂꐶɓĂقƂǉ҂Ȃ̂Ał܂łB
ޏ͂Ȃ܂Bޏ͍|邽߂̒|𔃂Ȃ̂ŁA
l炨؂Ȃ΂Ȃ܂łB
l͍|ƂĂliŔA
؋̓̎dƂĂ2yj[c܂łB
ޏ̎d͂RłBޏ͓ẑ悤łB

248 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:26:56
͂ƂĂPȖ̂悤Ɏv܂B
̂悤Ȗ̂ɑ傰ȗ_͕Kv܂B
Ȃ́Aޏ̒|𔃂Ƃł悤ɁA
̏pł鏭̂҂ł̂łB
Ƃ悢li𓾂邱Ƃ̂łꏊō|𔄂邱Ƃł܂B
͐k̈lAĂAl炨؂ĂāA
ޏ҂͂̕󂯎ĂȂl
ɂ邩ǂm߂邽߂ɐԑ܂܂B
1TԂŁA͂̂悤42l̃Xg𓾂܂B
ޏ42lɕKvƂꂽ̍v͂30hłB
@͒pv܂BŘbĂ傰ȗ_͂Ȃ̖ɗ̂낤B
ɂ30h42l҂̂ł{̐󋵂܂B
łA̎Љ͂ȏz̗Zl⏬Ƃɗ^鎖͂łȂ̂łB
́A鉽炩̕@ɈႢȂƍl܂BŎ͋sɉɍs܂B
A42l̕nJ҂ւ30h̑ݕtɂĘbƁAނ͏΂܂B
ނ́A͖ʔlƎv܂B
u͕nlXɂ݂t܂Bv͂ȂłȂ̂q˂܂B
uȂȂAZ󂯂邽߂ɁAȂ͒SۂĂȂ΂Ȃ܂B
Ȃ́A؋ԂƎ߂ɂ炩̂⎩̓ynĂȂ΂Ȃ܂B
܂́A悢MpitȂ΂Ȃ܂B
܂AȂ͑O̗ZԂƎȂ΂Ȃ܂Bv
u̐lX͕n̂łBvƎ͌܂B
uޏ͂ĂȂāA̓ynĂȂāA
Ȃޏɂ݂ƂȂ̂ŁAޏ͕Ԃ悤Ȏ؋Ȃ̂łIv
ނ͂܂΂܂B

Section 3
@͑̋sɘb܂Bʂ͓łB
1979NAŉ鎖߂܂B͎̖ŏz̎؋āA
q̂𑺂̕nlXɑ݂n߂܂BꂪĂ鎖̎n܂łB

249 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:27:24
͋s؋āÂԂȂ΂Ȃ܂łB
̐lXɂԂƂ͏dvłBŎ͋sɕԍς鎖ł܂B
lX͖{Ɏޏɑ݂ԍς܂B

̃VXe͂񂾂Ƒ傫Ȃ܂BĎ͋sɌ܂B
uȂĂ͂ǂłBȂۏؐlƂĎKvƂ̂łB
͏肭Ă܂BȂ́AlX͕Ȃ낤Ƃ܂B
Aޏ͕Ă܂Bv
s͌܂BuAȂ͈̑ł̎ł̂łB
Ȃɂ͊wāAȂgꐶĂ܂B
ƁA͏肭܂Bv
͌܂Bu͂낢Bv
ނ͂܂Buȏ̑łƁA͏肭܂Bv
͌܂Bu킩܂B킽ɂĂBv
͂𑼂̑ւ܂B͏肭܂B
s͂܂܂łB
ނ͂܂BuA͂܂\ȑ傫ł͂ȂBv
͑Ŝ̒nłāA肭܂B
s͐܂łB
Ď͎v܂BuȂ͋sǂĂ̂낤B
Ȃ͎̋sāAׂĂ̖_Ȃ̂낤Bv

@͕nlXƂ̂߂̋sݗ鋖𓾂邽߂
s␭{̖ւƑn߂܂BԂ܂B
1983NA{͎ɓƗsݗ鎖܂B
̂悤ɂăO~oN͂ł܂B

@nl̂߂̋sAO~oN͍2500l̉āA
̂94p[ZgłB23h݂tĂ܂B
}CNNWbg̕@̓AJtX܂60߂̍ŎgĂ܂B
̐ŁA1997NA137̍ĂяW߂
AJŃ}CNNWbg̃T~bgJł܂B

250 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:29:25
>>233ł
HVǂ肪ƂEEEƒʂĂȂ݂ł
ꍡpKɓ͂Ă܂B
ꂶႠÄꂭ~ƈꏏorz
قƂ肪Ƃ܂B

251 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:31:02
224234͉ł

252 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:33:48
A͂obNAbvƂĂĂꂽl̂\Ȃ̂ŁB

253 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:35:18
łBłӊӂłEEE

254 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:37:50
Ȃ݂Ɍt͒ʂĂ܂A20Ăa󂪂Ȃ悤牴
Kɓ͂悤ƎvĂ̂ł

255 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/20() 23:41:56
ł́B܂玩̖ƏƂ炵킹Ė̎Ƃɔ܂EEE

256 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/21() 01:13:41

qȂ߂

257 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/21() 01:35:42
>>256ӁB

258 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/21() 02:20:05
܂
a߂ǂ
ׂׂ낢Ȃ悗
p̂dȂƎv

259 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/21() 18:57:28
>>258ӁB

260 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/21() 19:25:16
pɖ₢킹

261 FkF2005/06/21() 21:41:51
NEŨbXW̘a󎝂ĂAĂB
ɂ͋}ł܂̂ł낵肢܂B

262 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/21() 21:43:20
>>260݁AłǂłH

263 FF2005/06/21() 22:07:08
񁗉p׋I
sNE2̃bX1A2A3̖Ȃ炠܂t
QPR>>
Ăł
bXR̃ZNVPAQB肢܂II

264 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/21() 22:07:24
ӂӂӁEEE
[gɂACROWNP̑Sa{(\)
TԌギ炢ɂ͓͂܂
͋x݂̂ɂȂƎvǊ]ҲٰH

265 F213F2005/06/21() 22:32:05
>>263@䂫T
ZNV1
WNԓ{ň҂ƂēÁAWl[uwł[wԂ߂ɃXCX֍s܂B
Ŏ́Apł́uȂtcvƂĒmĂA
Medecins sans FrontieresiMSFjɎQ܂B
MSF́A푈ЊQɂĕaCĂ鐢E̐l
ĂtŌẃA{eBAO[vłB
Ɉʐl̎xɂĂ񐭕{gDiNGOjłB
MSF1971NɃtXŐݗAȗ̂悤ȐlXɑ΂A
ނ̐l@␭Ɋ֌WȂAÎx𑱂Ă܂B
MSFɎQÓA͒Ԃǂt̂悤ɁA̐l̏ɂȂ邩lĂ܂B
قȂA{ł͌Ȃ̂̂łB
VMSFɂēǂ݁A܂MSFɕĂFl̂łB
Ŏ̓pMSFɁAMSFɎQ̂Ƃ莆𑗂܂B
MSF͏A͐퓬ĂXJ̃}fLvɑ܂B

266 F213F2005/06/21() 22:33:16
>>263@䂫T
ZNV2
}fɂ28000l̓܂Aa@ȂA
ł͓l̊ŌwƓl̃^~ltAʖAیw܂B
ɂ́ÂɎĝ͍łȒPȈË@킾܂łB
̐lÂ@ŎÂȂ΂ȂȂāA߂ނƂ܂B
ߑO9ɊJnA150lÂ܂Bނ̓^~b܂B
́AނɊȒPȎAǂ邩߂܂B
ߌ8̃xbhŎ蓖Ă܂B͔DwcłB
X̓}f8Lꂽ{݂֍s܂Bӂ܂œ܂B
}AAbAxA̕aC܂B
̕aĆAv̈͐HƐ̌RłB
10ɉJGƁAqȂĂ܂܂B
͗l͒NłÂ܂BmłAЕtĂAÂ܂B
͈Sƌ܂BAɂ͊OɏoȂƌ邱Ƃ܂B
WI𒮂āAOɏoĂSǂm̂łB

267 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/21() 22:40:30
CROWN2 Lesson5ۊǂĂ܂B]\܂B
CROWN2 Lesson6\ĒƊłB

268 FF2005/06/21() 22:44:16
QPRقƂɂقƂɂ肪Ƃ܂(>-<)

269 FF2005/06/21() 22:51:13
QUVIlesson5~łII

270 FF2005/06/21() 23:02:37
kI<<261@łˁH
<< Lesson8 >> AJւ̍ŏ̔h
@̓{ōłlCŉe͂̂vzƂ́A^ƂȂ@głBނ̏̒q́A1870N̕ƌ[̒łB̃GbZCŁA
ނ1860ÑAJւ̍ŏ̖Kɂďqׂ܂B

@̗NA]˂ɈڂZ񂾎 -6N(1859)- {́AAJ֑DhƂ܂B̑DŁA̓AJKƂK^Ɍb܂܂B̑DAՊۂi݂̊
]˂oA1̖(1860)̔NłB

271 FkF2005/06/21() 23:41:34
<<270 ߂ȂcƈႤ݂łBnɂĂ̘b̂悤łc

272 FLesson5-Section1-pF2005/06/21() 23:47:03
ԂfAΐ͑lX̐S߂炦ĂB
̂̐lX͉ΐ푈̐_ƓɈĂB
ߔŃAΐ͍LȉȊw̃e[}ƂȂĂB
߂AlԂ͉ΐ낤B
ΐ͂ǂfȂ̂낤Hΐ͑zSԖڂŁA
nɈԋ߂fAnɏB
ΐł͈QSԂRVŁAN͂UWVB
ΐ̕\ʂ͐ԂoɕĂāA̓sNFB
IpXR̂悤ȍQS̎RXB
ΐ͓_Yf邢͕X́AɊĂB
ΐɐ΁A̎p邩ȂA܂ĂȂB
́AFϑɂĉΐɂđmĂB
݁AQOPWN̂TɁAΐɐl𑗂Ƃv悪B
FsḿAŏIIɐԂfɓB܂ŉFɂPWOB
TVPԉΐɑ؍݂̂B

273 FLesson5-Section2-pF2005/06/21() 23:47:49
ΐs͂ǂȂ̂ɂȂ̂낤H
Fsm͉ΐ܂ł̓̂ő̓ɒʂ邾낤B
d͂̂Ȃł́AlԂ̑̂⍜͎キȂB
̂߉Fsm͓gĉ^Ȃ΂ȂȂB
ɂ͂邾낤B
FD̂悤ȕꂽɂƁA
FsḿA悭Q邱Ƃ⌳Cςł邱Ƃɍ邾낤B
sḿAƑƘb̂XgX̂ɂƂĂɗƌB
ΐ͊nƋ߂ƒmĂ邯ǂAFsm͉ΐɒāA
ƂĂ댯ȏԂɋ邱ƂɋCÂB
C͂XTp[Zg_YfłB
ԓ̋C͍ōPTA
ŒŃ}CiXPOOɂȂB
C͒nƂĂႢB
n̂RTɂ悤Ȃ̂B
̏Az̕ː̊댯邾낤B
Fsm͎̐[ȏ󋵂邽߁A
dF𒅂Ȃ΂ȂȂB

274 FLesson5-Section3-pF2005/06/21() 23:48:36
ΐn̂悤ɕϐg鎖Ƃn܂Ƃ낾B
̎Ƃ́uetH[~OvƌĂ΂ĂB
ꂪ܂΁AlԂ͉ΐŕ点悤ɂȂ邾낤B
ΐ̓ɂɂ͓_YfŏohCACX̋Ȓn悪B
ΐ̋CAʂ邱Ƃɂ
QOxグ邱Ƃ\ƌȊw҂B
ΐŌꂽޗōoebgpB
CオɂāAhCACXnA_YfCɏoĂāA
ŉʃKXƂēACɈwg߂B
Ȋw҂́Aΐɂ͂čLȊCA
nɂ͐܂ƍlĂB
SN𒴂āACオA
n̕X͗nĐf̒n\𕢂B
̐͏ĉ_Ả_JoB
J͋CԂo􂢗A
̐F̓sNɂȂ邾낤B
vNgAAX邱ƂɂāA
͐lԂ܂ߐKvȎ_f邱Ƃł悤ɂȂB

275 FLesson5-Section4-pF2005/06/21() 23:49:38
̓Xy[XRj[݂Ăׂ݂Ȃ̂낤H
LȉȊw҂łXeB[uEz[LÓA
lԂ͒ngɂĂROOONɂ͐łƍlĂB
B̒Eo@́AނlɁAn𗣂邱ƂB
o[gEY[uAΐlԂɂ鎖Ƃ
\͂ĂB
ulނ̓AtJŐ܂ꂽB
č̐ÊƂŕ炵ĂB
́Af̊Ԃi݁A̎L߂邱ƂƎvĂBv
AXy[XRj[낤ƂOɁA͒n̊
̂ɓw͂Ēn邽߂ɃxXgsׂƎ咣lB
ہA͍ACngAlߏƂ
̖ɒʂĂB
́AnɏZł̂Ȃ炱̖KvB
QPIɂ́AFւ̈̑ȗn܂B
FɃRj[ƂĂAFwԂׂƂ͑B
m̐Eւ͍̔܂Ɏ̑OɊJn߂Ă̂B

CROWN2 Lesson5 ۊǊB>>272-275
>>269 ǂB

276 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 00:05:54
>>264
_L^[II
ł~łI

277 FkF2005/06/22() 00:28:21
NEQbXU
AJpACMXpAChpAɂ܂܂Ȏނ̌ꂪB
ǂꂩ̂̂DĂƂƂ̂ł傤H
ɃVK|[ł̐pb^ɂĂ̐VLB
P
VK|[-VK|[{̓VObV͖ɂAVK|[͏
p̘bw΂Ȃ΂ȂȂƂĂB
{ɐpb͉̂\낤H
VK|[̎w҂̓VObVƂĒmĂr邽߂ɁA
pb^n߂ĂB
̃vWFNg͕B
ꂪςƂ̂́Aŵ܂ȂȂ̂B
pꂪEŐɂăCObV[YƌĂ΂V𐶂ݏoĂB
VObV̂ЂƂłBtBŝЂƂł^KOƉp̍
^ObVlBƂ킯ChW}CJAiCWFAɂ͑̕A
̍͑SĂăCMXɑĂB
uVObV͒NɂƂĂłBv
Ƒ̃^NV[hCo[Ɠ悤ɃVObVb̂ȃjIE[C͌B
uVK|[l͊FVObVb܂B킽łB͕ł͂܂Bv
[C͕ςKv̂͂킩ĂƌB
u͏Ȃ̂ł܂Ƃ܂Ȃ΂Ȃ܂BvƔޏ͌B
uił邱Ƃ͐łB玄͗ǂXĂ̂łBv

278 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 00:32:21
>>272275
ǂ̋ȏȂ̂ĂB
킯킩ȂȂႤB

279 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 00:34:27
>>278
>>275

280 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 01:20:56
>>279
AĂBB
łAn߂ɏق킩₷B

281 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 01:30:57
͂߂Ƃ낭Ȃ

282 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 01:44:45
>>277
ZNV1ȍ~ł炨肢܂

283 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 01:45:20
₾IIIIII

284 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 01:49:03
>>264
wȂ烊A_

285 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 01:49:51
A_ĉH

286 F178iNEUSjF2005/06/22() 01:54:22
NEQ̃bXŜQȍ~̉pĂB
󂵂Ă邩B͂Q邯ǁB

287 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 02:19:08
ǂȂڂĂ܂񂩁H

288 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 02:20:22
˂

ԂȂ̂₭

289 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 03:11:10
͂Ȃ

290 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 16:59:04
crownTLesson5@14
܂łĂȂłˁHÃTCgɁ34܂łƎv̂łA
NĂ܂񂩁H
ANĂȂ悤łAŜŒN󂵂Ăl܂H

291 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 19:29:54
>>290
Sڂ΃CĆH܂݂͂l

Diving into Mystery

AL͉ċx݂̊ԁA^ߍɍs܂Bނ͎̃NXɐ_IȈՂɂĘb܂B

1
́A^ߍւ̗s̎bƎv܂B
̓ǂɂ邩mĂ܂H
n}̂ȂƂɌ悤ɁA^ߍ͓{̗yɂ܂B
̓ȓI񂾗ŔA鋐Ȑ΂̌C݋߂
CŌƂ𕷂łB
̏ꏊ͂悭Aer{GœWg܂Ă܂B
̂߁AłɒmĂl邩܂B
͂̐_IȌ̒̂ŁAK鎖ɂ̂łB

292 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 19:30:19
2
̏ꏊƂȂl̂߂ɁAXChpӂ܂B
ςĂ܂傤B܂߂̂́ÅOłB
150[gA26[g܂B
̒͊C1[gȂĂ܂B
̎ʐ^Ăǂۂ󂯂܂H
ꂪR̂̂lĤ̂킩܂H
̎ɓOɁAƂ悭Ă݂܂傤B
̎ʐ^́Â悤ȌłB
̂jŔƁA̋Ȑ΂EɌ܂B
āA5,6[g̓̕łB
iݑƊKiɂǂ蒅܂B
KiƁA̒ʂAŊJꂽXy[X܂B
܂Aɂ[̏㕔ɂ͂܂B
̎ʐ^́AĤ悤Ɍ̂łB
܂Aturtie(turtleTHĵ悤ȑ傫Ȑ΂܂B
Ō̎ʐ^́Aa3[g̐΂yɂƂłB

293 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 19:30:52
3
̓lHIȂ̂ƂA̖ړI͉Ȃ̂낤B
͍̌ԂƍlĂ錤҂B
܂AʂɂT̊~̐΂炵āA
ꂪ_Ђłƍll̂B
Aꂪ{ɐlHIłƂA
ǂĂ̌ꂽɐłĂ͂ȂB
āAlԂôłȂAōȂ΂ȂȂB
ۂ̂ƂA200000NOɂ͉ƒ̊Ԃ
̋̂ƁAȊw҂͍lĂB
ȌA̐_IȌ̎̒n͐񐅒ɒ񂾁B
6000NOɂ́A܂ɓA
Ă̒ň݂̒nꂽ̂B
Ȃ΁A6000NÔɍꂽɂȂB
10000NȏOɍoĂ̂ƂȊw҂B
ȂɌÂƂȂ΁Ał͖łтĂ܂
Ă͕ƂɂȂ̂B

294 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 19:31:19
4
̐΂̌͐lĤ̂łȂAƍlȊw҂B
؋܂\łȂƎ咣Ă̂B
ߋ̗̕j́ALۂ݂ɏo킯ł͂ȂƂlB
Aƌ킹ė~B
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͌Ñ̐lXďZł̂ƒMĂB
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i{j̕Ɋ֌WĂƂB
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jCJiCMĂ鎖AYÝ̕A
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fĂ̂Ȃ̂B
YYʎ蔠ƂA󔠂𐅒邩玝Ă̂͒mĂB
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ĂꂪlԂ̗j̗ւ̑傫ȃX炷̂A
Ƃuiʎ蔠̉jvɉ߂Ȃ̂낤B
Ƒ҂ČĂ݂悤ł͂ȂB肪ƂB

295 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 19:32:12
̃TCĝaar̉ߋO\t
ԈႢƂ̓FbNĂȂ̂ŁEEE
Ƃ͎Ŋ撣Ă

296 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 19:51:07
>>295
{ɂ肪Ƃ܂III
܂I

297 FkF2005/06/22() 21:31:26
>>282
NEUbXUQ
E̎鏊ɉpꂪ̐l蒆ꂪ̐l̕邪A
p͒fRAEŗDȑ񌾌łB
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񌾌ƂďȂƂpbB̐l̑̓AWAɂB
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VObVׂ͂̂Ă̕gݍ킹ĂB
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R[q[͂܂H@܂I
uE𗝉AE𗝉ł悤A͉pwł܂Bv
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oϓIAЉIɋꂵނƂɂȂł傤Bvp̓C^[lbgfAyAs@D
łBۃrWlXɕKvȂ̂B

@Ƃł̃m[gƂɑłĂ̂Ńy[X͒xłAŌ܂ŏ̂
҂ĂĂB

298 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 21:33:14
܂Ă˂m}

299 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 21:36:14
>>297
ƂĂ܂B̃y[XőłĒƍKłB

300 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 21:38:15
They were impressed with the new school building right in front of them.
One of the students was reading about education in Nepal.
󂵂ĉm(__)m

301 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 22:04:08
>>297
̃TCg̘aƂقڂȂ̂͋Ĉ낤H

302 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 22:26:56
ANĂȂ悤ȂAŜŒN󂵂Ăl܂H

303 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 22:30:28
>>300
ނ͂ڂ̑OɂVwZ̍ZɂɊ󂯂B
k1l̓lp[̋ɂĂ̖{ǂłB

304 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 22:39:19
303

ƂĂӂł

305 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 23:35:05
UNICORNU@Lesson5̘a󎝂Ă炵Ⴂ܂H
Ⴂ܂AǂڂĒ܂񂩁H

306 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/22() 23:35:06
>>302
Ƃ肠SĂ݂΁H
N󂵂Ă邩B

307 FkF2005/06/22() 23:41:21
>>301
̃TCg\KɎgĂ̂Łc܂ƂŒӏ͂قƂǂ܂ł
قړȂ̂͂̂ł

308 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/23() 00:10:08
>>307
ȂقǁB͎炵܂B

309 FPRF2005/06/23() 06:42:03
213>>ŁsNE2̃bX1A2A3̖Ȃ炠܂t
ĂĂł
bXQ̃ZNVQARB肢܂II

310 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/23() 11:12:35
{uWɈ̂łǂȂ

311 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/23() 11:33:31
>>309
̃XɂB

312 FPRF2005/06/23() 19:56:17
ZNVR͂邯
ZNVQȂł

313 FPRF2005/06/23() 20:07:13
Lesson4-3
Dr.Adams: And here is a solution which requires cutting the puzzle
into pieces and putting it together in a different way,and again using only one line.
Ken: Itfs amazing how people can come up with such an idea.
Dr.Adams: Another person came up with this solution: put the paper on the surface of the Earth.
Go around the Erath,moving a little each time so as to pass through the next row on each circle.
Ken: Really ingenious!
Dr.Adams: This is creativity: learning to avoid needless requirements thinking outside the box.
Here is my favorith solution. Itfs form an elementary school girl.

My dad and I were doing dot puzzles from your book.
My dad said a man found a way to do it with one line.
I tired and I did it too. Not by folding, but I used one fat line.
It doesnft say you can't use a fat line. Like this.

314 FPRF2005/06/23() 20:07:33
Lesson4-4
Ken: Let's go back to the point at which we started our interview.
What does all this suggest about creativity?
Dr.Adams: In order to be creative, it is important to avoid mental blocks,
to learn to think outside the box. The more brobadly the problem can be started,
the more room you have for a creative solution.
Ken: Could you give me an example?
Dr.Adams: Suppose that you are asked to make a better door.
What kind of door do you think of? Most likely, you will think of a rectangular piece of wood.
That's what a door is in your mental box. Instead of thinking of a door, think of finding
a better way to walk through a wall. With this new problem statement, you can come up with
different solutions: curtain like those used to keep heat in stores or out of freezers.
Ken: So you're saying a problem statement which is too narrow limits creativity?
Dr.Adams: Exactly. A better solution might come from removing nneedless requirements. The question is
whether you can think outside the box or not.
Ken: Thank you, Dr.Adams. Talking with you about creativity has been most interesting. Thank you very much.
S҂̕낵肢܂m(_ _)m

315 FՓF2005/06/23() 20:35:34
QOI̕ςڂɁAcCArƂÕTA̎Ⴂ񒷂͂΂郈[bp܂ŗAm̋̕قĂ܂BcCAŕAm̕Ɏ]܂Bނ́Aɖ߂ƁA̐lXɐm̐lXA܂ppM̂̕KɂČx܂B

316 FՓF2005/06/23() 20:53:26
RPT̑B
p.44
ppM͊ۂƏdiRCƎjĂāAt[cꂽt̂Rނ̂DłB
Ƃ킯Aގ͏oȂłɂAԂĂ܂Bނ͋ȕ@łɂĘb܂B
ppM͎ԂɊւČĖ܂B
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ނ͓ARRibcȐɕ悤ɕ܂B
SĂ̕AbAAԂƂOĂ܂B͂𗝉邱Ƃł܂B
ȂȂÂ悤ȔnlƂ߂܂邩łB
AppM͂𗧔hȊw̌nɂ܂B
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ɁA͂邩ɑ傫dԂ̋@BA͂͂邩猩邱Ƃł悤ɁA̒ɂAԍ邵Ă܂B
Ԃ̈ꕔ߂A@B͋ѐAĂ̍ij́ASɂSł̂łB
łA[bp̊Xɂ͐܂̂łB

317 FՓF2005/06/23() 21:12:35
p.45
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āAƂVPԂ傤ǗĂ߂Ȋ܂B
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͂ƂĂdvȂ̂ŁAHׂVŏj܂B
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́AmȂȂ炻ɉz͂Ȃ낤Ǝv܂B
\ȎԂĺA{ɂ킸łB

318 F@F2005/06/23() 21:15:45
UNICORNLESSON4WARM UP P37̘a肢܂BHi, Makoto! You look very happy today.
Do I? I think itfs because Ifm going to Britain this summer.
That sounds goods! How long are you going to stay there?
Ifm planning to stay for three weeks.
Then you can visit many places.
Ifm going to take my small computer with me.
Ifll send you some e-mail.
Can you give me your e-mail address?
Ifll write it down for youc..Here it is.
Be sure to write!
I will. Ifll send e-mail as often as I can.
Have a nice trip. See you!
Thank you . Have a nice summer. Bye!

319 FLF2005/06/23() 21:21:34
NEÚR̖󂪂킩܂܂ڂĉI
҂Ă܂Ă܂B

320 FՓF2005/06/23() 21:32:03
p.46
ЂƂƑSȂ̂܂B
قƂǂ̐lA󒆂ɓꂽ΂̂悤ɁA삯Ől𑗂̂łB
ނ̂قƂǂAɒnʂ낵Ao邾܂Řro܂B
x́AR̎ԂĂāAsĂȂlɏo܂Aނ͕nANނ𑸌h܂łB
ނ݂͋̕}Aނ̖ڂɂ͐ÂŁACȔ΂݂܂B
Aޖq˂ƂAނ͔߂Ɍ܂Bu͎Ԃ̎gm܂łB킯ŁA͕n̂łBvƁB
̒jɂ͎Ԃ܂Ał͂sK̂łB
ppḾAԂƂĂƂ̂ŁAԂ̓ppM瓦܂B
ނ́AԂނ̂Ƃɗ̂܂B
ނ͎Ԃ̌납痼LȂǂ߁AԂx񂾂AЂȂڂ̂܂B
ň̓mIB͈xԂɕ͖̂łBB͎ԂĂ邪܂܂ɈAĒǐՂ悤ƂAĐ؂ĕ悤Ƃ͂܂łB
B͎ԂɊւčKŁABݎĂȏ͕KvƂ܂B
B͕nAfppMzJȂƂ܂B
Ĕނ̎Ԃ߂˂΂Ȃ܂B
B͔ނ̏Ȋۂ@B󂵁Ȁo̓܂ł́AǂȐlԂg؂Ȃقǂ̎Ԃ̂ƂƂA
ނɒm点Ȃ΂Ȃ܂B

321 FՓF2005/06/23() 21:40:48

322 FEF2005/06/23() 21:56:39
CROWN2 Lesson7.8.9.10.̘aĂl܂ł傤H
Ă璣Ă炦Ȃł傤H낵肢܂m(__)m

323 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/23() 21:57:58
UNICORN ENGLISH COURSE II
A VOLUNTEER IN MALI
̘aĂAĂB
ǂȂ肢܂B

324 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/23() 22:12:07
>>315-317 >>320

GJ

325 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/23() 22:15:36
>>313 314

>>108-110

ɃNEQ@S|RES̖󂠂B

326 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/23() 22:29:36
NEQ@bXS|PEQ

>>216 >>222

327 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/24() 10:57:48
̓NEȊŐȏł˗ėǂłH

328 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/24() 12:28:48
>>327
OKB݂̎n߂ɂǂ̋ȏĂˁB

329 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/24() 15:11:24
wThe Dance of the Chicken Feetx̑S󎝂Ă܂??

330 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/24() 22:12:32
>>319@҂܂B
R
eꂪtXAC^AAXyC⑼̌ɂȂ悤ɁA
ɕĐVɂȂ͍̂Lb錾̐B
ꂪp̖ȂƃX~X͌B
Ê܂܂ȉp͕KvAňw̍{ɔfĂB
uVK|[l̊\ɂ̓VObVKvłBv
ȒPɂЂƂ̉p𑼂̂̂ɕςĂ܂LȍƂłLTE͌B
VK|[̐Vv̒ōsp̎Ƃ𑣐i邽߂̍ŗǂ̕@́A
ʂ̃^NV[^]̃[Eyzɂ邱̃AhoCXɏ]ƂB
uȂ͕׋Ȃ΂Ȃ܂BvƔނ͌B
ułȂ΁AlXȂƘbĂAȂ͗łȂł傤B
lXȂĂ͂肠Ȃ͗łȂł傤Bv
܂̓CMX̃[YcqWpŌA
u͏CȂ΂ȂȂBłȂ΁ASĂ͂Ȃ藐GɂȂ邩ȂBv

331 FkF2005/06/24() 22:43:49
ÂāS
łɃX~X悤ɐEɂ͉pꌾƎ咣邪݂ɗłȂlSlB
Ƃ΃ChtBsAiCWFẢpꋳtB
X~Xɂƌw҂͂ǂ̉p̕AłƍlĂB
uẺpɊւĂЂƂ邱Ƃ́Ap͍ł͕ƂlłȂAglSĂ̂̂Ȃ̂łBv
Ɣނ͌B
û߃VObV̘b͌Ƃ킩AOɗƂӖł͐̂łBv
p͑񌾌ƂĂ̍LɂACMXAJƂ̂ȂuɂĂB
AWȂ̉pb҂͍Aꍑb҂ƂłȂÃAWAlƂ̃R~jP[VɎgĂB
uACMXAJ̊ϓ_pll͂܂܂ȂȂĂ܂Bv
ƁAVK|[̍w̋ł郏EOO[͌B
u邩܂񂪁A͐VAWA̒K̓Ǝ̈ꕔȂ̂łBv

bXVŊłBelłB

332 FkF2005/06/24() 22:50:12

333 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/24() 23:00:18
213>>[NE2̃bX1A2A3̖Ȃ炠܂]
ĂĂł
Lesson2́2,3̖B

334 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/24() 23:04:16
>>333
̃XɂƎvB
I[XgǍZ̘błH

335 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/25(y) 10:06:30
󂨊肢܂B

PRO-VISION ENGLISH COURSE1
LESSON5 1

When the family arrived at the hospital,Asako seemed to be just sleeping.
Her heartbeat could be heard and her body was still warm.
Her face was beautiful.
Her cheeks were rosy and her foerhead was a little sweaty.
They could not understand she was brain-dead and cried "Asa-chan,Asa-chan"to wake her,
but there was no answer.
she was just lying on the bed.
"She is warm. She is breathing. What is brain death?" asked Yoichi, Asako's father.
Asako was kept alive only by medicines and machines.
In fact, there was nothing she could do by herself.
The family asked the doctor many questions and she replied sympathetically to each question they asked.
Yoichi finally asked, "What do you think of my daughter?"
The doctor said, "She is a very nice young woman. I am sorry I cannot help her."

336 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/25(y) 19:14:38
NEQ̃bXT̉pĂB

337 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/25(y) 19:19:22
>>336

>>272-275

338 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/25(y) 19:26:42
>>335

Ƒa@ɒAATR͂Ă悤ɌB
ޏ̋̌ۓ炾͂܂gB
͔B
ޏ̖j͖邭Az͏LB
ނ͔ޏ]Ƃ𗝉łA
ATRNƁuATATvƋB
ǂ͖B
ޏ͂xbh̏ŐQĂ邾B
uޏ͒gBޏ͌ċzĂB]ĂȂ񂾁Hv
ƃATR̕eł郈C͐q˂B
ATR͖Ƌ@BɂĂ̂ݐꑱB
́Aޏłł邱Ƃ͉ȂB
Ƒ͈҂ɑ̎Aޏ͉Ƒq˂eX̎ɓēB
C͍Ōɐq˂BuȂ͎̂ނ߂Ƃ񂪂܂Hv
҂͌Buޏ͂ƂĂႢBcOȂ玄͔ޏȂBv

339 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/25(y) 22:02:16
>>338
zg܂II

340 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/25(y) 22:39:36
ǂȂNE[fBÕbXS͂ĂȂł傤H
X肢܂B

341 FkF2005/06/25(y) 22:51:20
NEŨbXWǂȂ肢܂B

342 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/26() 07:20:42
CROWN2lesson10̍ŏ̂Ƃ남肢܂Bc󂹂܂B낵肢܂B

The marvelous richness of human experience world 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-

낵肢܂B

343 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/26() 12:04:59
>>342
1sڂworldwouldȂłH

344 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/26() 12:38:45

345 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/26() 12:42:52
ł̂ɂȂ΁A
lԂ̌ȏf炵ĹA̕т̈ꕔ܂B
@@
R̒ɗт́A֎܂ł
zׂÂJԂȂ΁Ał傤B

tpwp

346 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/26() 13:09:54
>>343
wouldłˁBԈႦĂ܂B߂ȂB

>>345

347 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/26() 14:31:13
ȏ̑STCgĂȂ̂ȁ[

348 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/26() 17:21:57
ɋ}ł͂Ȃ̂ŁAĂႢ܂炨肢܂B

349 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/26() 20:11:59
uWorld OutlookvTOPIC NINEłB

In Roman times, the role of Aphlodite was assumed by Venus,
another erotic goddess portrayed with golden locks. Again, she
inspired prostitutes to hit the peroxide bottle, but the look also
caught on as naturally blond Germans were taken to Rome as
slaves by conquering armies. By the third of century A.D., Christian
preachers had concluded that the blond and naked Venus was
evil, yet lightning the hair or wearing a blond wig remainded a
popular way of standing out among the dark-haired Romans.

350 FLF2005/06/26() 20:43:53
Lesson6ǂ肪Ƃ܂I
낵Lesson7󂵂Ă܂񂩁H
˂܂B(_ _)

351 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/26() 20:48:11
NEQLESSONVCW̖󂨊肢܂B

352 F349łF2005/06/26() 21:00:42
Pitman then jumps more than a milennium to the Middle
Ages, when blondes, at least those with dyed hair or wigs, were
still considered hissies. By then, she notes, Venus had
transmogrified into Eve, duly portrayed as a beautiful\and
blond\tempress. "In her wake trailed Mary Magdalene, one of
her most promiscuous descendants," Pitman writes, pointing to
Masaccio's 1426 "Crucifixion," which shows Mary Magdalene at
the foot of the cross, her long blond hair tumbling over a vivid
red cloak.

353 FkF2005/06/26() 22:07:41
>>350
ꂩeXgԂŖẐňTԂقǋ󂫂܂A
łǂ΂܂B

354 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/26() 22:08:51
>>353
낵肢܂B

355 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/27() 18:14:52
Encouter English Series T@@4. Calvin and Hobbes@W

I write my ideas in an ordinary school notebook. I spend a lot of time
thinking over the wording, dealing with the various concerns of time,
clarity, brevity, and so on. I write in pencil, and I change things again
and again. Once I get an idea into form, I make a small sketch of the
characters to give the strip a rough plan. My purpose at this point is
mostly to show who's speaking each line, but I try to suggest gestures
and rough compositions, so I will think about the idea in terms of what
it will look like when it comes time to ink it up. I return to the roughs
over several days, when I'm fresher and more able to see clearly. Often
the writing needs more work, and sometimes I just cross the whole thing
out. Sometimes I've thrown away the whole stories\weeks of material\
that I didn't think were good. Naturally, if I'm right on time, that kind of
editing becomes impossible, so I try to write well ahead of due dates. I'm
not willing to send out a strip I think is bad, so I like a long lead time.

SsڂSometimesŗǂ̂ŁA󂵂ĒƊłB
ǂȂA肢܂B

356 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/27() 18:25:03
crownŨbXW̒n̘b󂵂Ă炦܂H
KvȂΉpڂ܂̂Łc

357 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/27() 20:22:05
a󂨊肢܂B
CROWNULesson8
P
(Distance shot of an African landscape;a child's voice is heard)
gI went to my aunt's home with my mother.When we passed a farm along
the way,I thougt I'd touched a spider's web.A landmine exploded.Both
my mother and I were badly injured.we did not get help for a long time.
Night passed and finally when morning came,we were brought here.h
RedglareFLandmines!There may be as many as 120 million of these terrible
weapons in over 70 countries throughout the world.Most of these mines
are under the ground and will explode when they are stepped on.But mines
cannot see or hear.They cannot tell a soldier from a child,a grandmother,
a cow,or an elephant.When anything touches them,they will explode.They
remain active for a very long time,50 years,may be even a century.
The movement to remove land mines is said to have started in the 1990s.
Mine-clearing operations have begun,but no single government or agency
can possibly clear that many mines.Large numbers of people must help.

358 FkF2005/06/27() 20:27:17
>>357ɒN肢܂B

359 FF2005/06/27() 21:08:18
NEQbXW@˂܂I

360 FF2005/06/27() 21:52:29
߂ėpĂ܂BǂȂCROWNUlesson1̘a肢܂B

361 FF2005/06/27() 22:00:51
357󂵂ė~desuB

362 FF2005/06/27() 22:03:19
>>357̘aAl肢܂I
}Wł΂񂷂B̐搶\KĂȂƓ{邵B{܂^B
łl}Wpp[當@ƂgȂȂEE
łł͈͂łĂ܂͂蕪ȂƂ낪̂ŒNĂII

They cannot tell a soldier from a child,a grandmother, a cow,or an elephant.

ɁłBӖJ}ZI肢܂I

363 F357F2005/06/27() 22:17:26
>>358362@܂܂RƓKbRIH

364 FȂȂF2005/06/27() 22:18:27
iAtJ̕irfIŉfoAqǂ̐Ăj
͕ƈꏏɂ΂̉ƂɍsB̓rŔ_؂ƂA͒w偂̑
Gꂽ񂾂ƎvBn̂BƎ͏dǂ𕉂B
ԏȂB邪߂āA悤₭ĂƂA
͂ɘAĂꂽ̂B

365 FȂȂF2005/06/27() 22:26:53
ԂMMBnIÊVOȏ̍ɂPQOOO́A
낵킪݂Ă̂ȂB̒n̂قƂǂ
nʂ̉ɂāȀ𓥂ނƔ̂Bn
iĂȂ̂Łj邱ƂƂłȂ̂Bij
nɂ͎qǂA΂AAۂ̋ʂłȂBnɐG
n͔̂B

366 FȂȂF2005/06/27() 22:33:31
n͂ƂĂԁEEETONAƂPOONł͂ȂB
n̏^͂PXXONɎn܂̂ƌĂBnƂ
n܂Aǂ̂悤Ȑ{s@ւƂāAȂɂ̒n

367 FF2005/06/27() 22:39:59
ȂȂقƂɂ肪Ƃ}XI܂

368 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/27() 22:42:29
_L^[[[[[[[[[[[[[[
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369 FF2005/06/27() 22:44:17
{Ăꂽ>>357A
>>364>>365>>366ȂȂ@肪Ƃ܂I

370 FkF2005/06/27() 22:45:23
ȂȂ񂠂肪Ƃ܂II

371 F357F2005/06/27() 23:04:13
>>369@₢̂

ȂȂ@肪Ƃ܂B

372 FȂȂF2005/06/27() 23:09:14
͑ŒꒃAĂɂȂłB

ɂĂAuԂMMvĂ̂́H
ărfIf悩Ȃ񂩂̃XNvgH

373 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/27() 23:20:54
>>372
Redglare ͐lB

374 FF2005/06/27() 23:33:16
NEUlesson1ǂȂł͂܂񂩁H
ΐ񂨊肢v܂B

375 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/28() 21:09:12
Փ߂񂠂肪Ƃ܂B

uǎ΂q˂āA΂ēȂłƁAv

̓̕^Cv~Xł傤Hł琳͂肢ł܂H
tɂłȂX[ĂB

376 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/28() 21:14:45
Lesson4-3
It was during our second year on the Kalahari that I first met Bones.
One afternoon, on my way back to the base camp,
I spotted him on the open plains about 300 meters from my track.
He was standing over the body of an African deer
that had been killed months before.
He was trying to eat the old,hard skin of the dead animal.
He probably had not eaten for weeks.
I could clearly see his ribs under his loose, hanging skin.
As my truck slowly approached,he started to walk away.
Every few steps he fell to the ground and then struggled to get on
his geet again.
Finally,he fell hard to the ground and didn't get up.
He didn't move at all.
It was clear that he lay dying there.
Now I was faced with a dilemma.
I debated whether I should try to save his life or not.
I said to myself
that I was on the Kalahari to watch and study the animals,
not to interfere with them in any way.
And even if Itried, could I save his life?
I was quite at a loss what to do.
After nearly twenty minutes,I finally decided to help him if I could.

377 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/28() 21:15:18
i@j@낵肢܂

378 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/28() 21:17:21
>>376
ǂ̋ȏȂ̂I

379 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/28() 21:56:04
>>378@i@jϐ\󂲂܂II
UNICORN@ENGLISH@COURSEUłIII

380 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/28() 22:00:49
>>376
PPsڂgeetĂȂɁHHXy~XˁH

381 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/28() 22:15:57
ԈႢтт܂Bfeetł
x܂i@j肢܂
UNICORN@ENGLISH@COURSEU
Lesson4-3
It was during our second year on the Kalahari that I first met Bones.
One afternoon, on my way back to the base camp,
I spotted him on the open plains about 300 meters from my track.
He was standing over the body of an African deer
that had been killed months before.
He was trying to eat the old,hard skin of the dead animal.
He probably had not eaten for weeks.
I could clearly see his ribs under his loose, hanging skin.
As my truck slowly approached,he started to walk away.
Every few steps he fell to the ground and then struggled to get on
his feet again.
Finally,he fell hard to the ground and didn't get up.
He didn't move at all.
It was clear that he lay dying there.
Now I was faced with a dilemma.
I debated whether I should try to save his life or not.
I said to myself
that I was on the Kalahari to watch and study the animals,
not to interfere with them in any way.
And even if Itried, could I save his life?
I was quite at a loss what to do.
After nearly twenty minutes,I finally decided to help him if I could.

382 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/28() 23:00:30
>>381
́A߂ă{[YɉJnł2Nڂ̊Ԃ̂ƂłB
ߌAx[XLvɋArȂՂ炨悻300[g
LXƂŔނB
ނ͐OɎEꂽAtJ̎̎̂̑OŗĂB
ނ́A̔NVd̎ł铮Hׂ悤ƂĂB
Ƌ߂ÂƂƁAނ͗n߂B
QARƂɔނ͒nʂɓ|āAčĂю̑ŗオ낤ƂB
ɁAނ͒nʂɌ|āANオȂB
ނ͂܂ȂBނŎɂĉĂ͖̂炩B
̎A̓W}ɒʂB
͔ނ̖~ׂǂ_B͓Č邽߂
Jnɂ̂BǂȌłނɐڐG邽߂łȂB
Ƃ悤ƂĂAނ̖~邾낤B
́A΂ƂĂrɕꂽB
20AɎ͂łȂΔނ邱Ƃ߂B

383 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/28() 23:45:19
>>382i@j肪Ƃ܂

384 FkF2005/06/29() 00:15:09
>>357ɑANEUbXŴQłBa󂨊肢܂I
Redglare:One person who is working to remove landmines is Sakamoto Ryuichi.
He made a CD called Zero Landmine.
(Turning to Sakamoto)
When did you become interested in the landmine problem,Ryuichi?
Sakamoto:Like everyone else ,I had heard of the problem,
but what really got me thinking about it was a TV program about Chris Moon.
Having lost both his arm and his leg to a landmine in Africa,
he had every reason to get discouraged,but he never gave up.
He got an artificial arm and leg ,and began to walk ,finally to run.
In the end,he was able to run a full marathon.
Most surprising of all,Chris was chosen to be the torchbearer for the 1998 Nagano Winter Olympic Games.
(Cut to video clip of Chris Moon running;Moonfs voice is heard)
Moon:Landmines are evil.They lie active in the ground for years after the fighting has stopped,
and they cannot tell the difference between the step of a soldier and that of a child.
Many of those injured by mines die slow deaths.
Those who servive often live lives of misery,poverty,and discrimination.h

385 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 01:18:35
Having lost both his arm and his leg to a landmine in Africa,

386 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 01:21:28
Those who servive

387 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 16:00:30
NEėႦ΂ǂ̍ZŎgẮH

388 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 18:53:34
>>264
_ްH

389 FȂȂF2005/06/29() 19:05:34
bhOAFn̂߂ɍvĂl̒ɍ{ƂlB
ނ́un[vƂbcB
i{̕ȂjAnɂȂ悤ɂȂ̂
̂ƂłH
{F̊F̂悤ɁAn̂Ƃ͕Ƃ܂Bł
̖{ɍl悤ɂȂLbJP̓NXE[ɂẴer
ԑĝłBAtJŒn̂ŎƑ̗Aނ͐]Ă
R̂ɁAނ͌Ă߂鎖Ȃ̂łBނ͋Ƌ

܂łɂȂ܂BSĂ̒ōłׂƂ̓NX͂PXXWN̒~G
IsbNŃ^C}clɑI΂܂B

390 FȂȂF2005/06/29() 19:13:23
(NXE[ĂrfINbv}A[̐)
[Fn͎׈Ȃ̂łBn͐퓬IłN̊ԁAn
͂i͂j܂ܖĂāAnɂ́Am̃Xebvinʂ𓥂ނ̂jȂ̂
qǂ̃XebvȂ̂̈Ⴂ܂BnŉlX̑
i炢jɕ̂łBт邱ƂłlA݂߂AnAΌ
l邱Ƃ悭̂łB

391 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 19:27:58
>>387@VFAႢƎvĂƂH

392 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 19:46:06
>>391
iwZ͎gȂ񂾂낤ȂƎv̂

393 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 20:17:35
>>392@Xg[gɑS󂾂炾H

394 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 22:21:16
unicorn english courseU
Lesson4-4
The lion's leg was badly broken, a small bone sticking
through the skin.
I had no choice but to cut off the bone and sew up the wound.
With the truck I pulled him under a tree.
Later, before sunset, I brought food and water from the base camp and
put it beside him.
For ten days I brought food and water to Bones.
He was recovering and becoming used to my presence.
Bones and I became friends. On the eleventh day I heard the
roar of another lion far away.
Bones stood up, roared back in reply, and walked away into the Klahari.
I was happy to have had the chance to help him.
One day, about a week later, Bones returned.
He came followed by his group.
They sat under the trees near our base camp and watched up curiously.
After that, they came often, and slowly they became used to us.
By and by, our base camp became their playground.
We grew very close to them, especially to Bones.
We found him to be a brave fighter but, when he lay outside our tent,
he was as gentle as a house cat.
During our seven-year stay on the Kalahari, no one became closer
to us than our dear friend Bones.

m( )m낵肢v܂

395 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 22:38:11
In our sixth year on the Kalahari, the rainy season didn't come.
Many animals wandered toward hte edge of the Game Reserve
to look for a water.
We worried about them because there were hunters out ide the Reserve.
We didn't expect to see any lions around our base camp.
So we were very surprised to find Bones at our base camp one day.
"Good afternoon, Mr.Bones,"I said . I noticed the tag,
"001." Bones looked up at me with his gentle eyes.
After a few minutes, he walked off into the plains.
Perhaps he had come to say good-bye.
Two months passed and there was still no rain.
We hadn't seen Bones during this time.
We wandered if Bones was all right.
Finally, we decided to look for him.
As we approached the edge of the Reserve,
a message came over our car radio.
It was a friend calling from a town outside the Reserve.
"Mark, Doug, this is Doug. Are you there?"
"Yes, Doug, this is mark. How are you?"
"Fine, but I have some bad news for you.
Some hunters shot a lion today.
He's got one of your tags on his ear."
"What's... the number, Doug?" "It's 001."
m( )m낵肢v܂

396 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 22:39:46
>>395
UNICORN ENGLISH COURSEU Lesson4-5ł

397 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 23:13:42
They sat under the trees near our base camp and watched up curiously.
After that, they came often, and slowly they became used to us.
By and by, our base camp became their playground.
So we were very surprised to find Bones at our base camp one day.
"Good afternoon, Mr.Bones,"I said . I noticed the tag,
"001." Bones looked up at me with his gentle eyes.
We grew very close to them, especially to Bones.
We found him to be a brave fighter but, when he lay outside our tent,
he was as gentle as a house cat.
During our seven-year stay on the Kalahari, no one became closer
to us than our dear friend Bones.
It was a friend calling from a town outside the Reserve.
"Mark, Doug, this is Doug. Are you there?"
"Yes, Doug, this is mark. How are you?"
"Fine, but I have some bad news for you.
Some hunters shot a lion today.
He's got one of your tags on his ear."
"What's... the number, Doug?" "It's 001."

398 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 23:20:48
pochimpochimpo

399 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/29() 23:40:04
PRO-VISION ENGLISHCOURSE
Lesson 3-2

Are you puzzled too? You might think the young girl was lying to the police officer unless you realized
that Dr.Robinson was the girl's mother,not her father.This story shows how gender stereotypes affect your
way of thinking.If you thought Dr.Robinson was a man,perhaps you automatically think most doctors are males
Gender stereotypes-what a man or a woman should be like-are influenced by culture and have changed
throughout history.As you grow up in society,you pick up these gender stereotypes.For instance,have you
ever heard any of these comments? Pink is for girls,blue is for boys.Men support the family and women raise
the children.Math and science are not subjects for girls.
Chances are you have heard these or similar ideas and agreed with at least one of them.Are any of these ideas true?
As The New York Times reported in 1989,one of our old assumptions,pink is for girls and blue is for boys,was once
the other way round.Before World War T,boys wore pink while girls wore blue.Only after World War Udid today's
connection of the two genders with pink and blue become common.This shows that the ideas about men and women
change from era to era. In fact, in the ancient world,Aristotle believed that a woman's body was colder than a man's.
The Greek Physician,Galen believed that men were active and women were inactive.

400 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 00:22:28
UNICORN@ENGLISH@COURSEUlessonQNĂȂł傤H
Ύ}肢܂m(__)m

401 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 00:36:16
pochimpochimpo
m( )m낵肢v܂

402 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 00:40:17
Gender stereotypes-what a man or a woman should be like-are influenced by culture and have changed
throughout history.As you grow up in society,you pick up these gender stereotypes.For instance,have you
ever heard any of these comments? Pink is for girls,blue is for boys.Men support the family and women raise
the children.Math and science are not subjects for girls.
So we were very surprised to find Bones at our base camp one day.
"Good afternoon, Mr.Bones,"I said . I noticed the tag,
"001." Bones looked up at me with his gentle eyes.
We grew very close to them, especially to Bones.
We found him to be a brave fighter but, when he lay outside our tent,
he was as gentle as a house cat.
During our seven-year stay on the Kalahari, no one became closer
to us than our dear friend Bones.
It was a friend calling from a town outside the Reserve.
"Mark, Doug, this is Doug. Are you there?"
Chances are you have heard these or similar ideas and agreed with at least one of them.Are any of these ideas true?

403 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 11:07:17
The omnipresence of the word "terro" made me reach for dictionary
to check whether even was Japanese word for terrorism --there is,
but my friends tell me most Japanese wouldn't understand it these days.

Ō"e"ƂṔAɂ͓{ł̃eŶ悤ȈӖ
̂ǂ𒲂ׂ邽߂ɁAꂽB
̗Fl͎ɍ̑̓{l͂̈ӖɂėĂȂƂĂꂽB

ȊłĂ܂ł傤

404 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 17:46:26
CROWN2lesson10-4-̍Ō̎莆̏łB

󂵂ĉB肢܂B

My darling Toph, This path we are on is unpredictable,
mysterious, profoundly challenging, and, yes, even
fulfilling.

It is a path we chose to embark on together and for all
the brambles and obstructions that have come our way of
late, I have no regrets.

In fact, all of our difficulties have shown me how deeply
I love you and how grateful I am that we can follow this
path together.

Our future will be bright, my darling one, because we have
each other...and our young 'uns.

With all my heart and soul.

I love you,

Dana

405 F264F2005/06/30() 19:03:51
_ɂȂ܂
󂯎܂
CROWNPłEEE
]΍Ȃ炤܂
eXgTԂȂ̂ŁEEEorz

406 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 19:55:40
>>395
Jnł6NځAJGȂB
̓́A߂ĎRی̊O܂ĂB
ی̊Oɂ̓n^[̂ŁASzB
x[XLv̎ŃCIƂ͎vĂȂB
̂߁ALvŃ{[YĂƂĂB
uɂ́A{[YBvƎ͌B
̓^OɋCÂBuOOPv
{[Y͗DڂŎグB
Aނ͕̕ɗB
Ǝɕʂɗ̂낤B
2߂AJ͍~ȂB
̊ԁA{[Y邱Ƃ͖B
{[YC낤ƎvĂB
₪āA͔ނTɍsƂɂB
ی̒[ɗƂA錾tJ[WI畷B
ی̊O̊XdbĂFBB
u}[NAfAB_bOB邩Hv
u₠_bOB̓}[NBCHv
uBłȁAj[X񂾁B
n^[郉CI񂾁B
͎ɁAÑ^OĂBv
u_bOAԍ́EEEEԂHv
uOOPBv

407 FkF2005/06/30() 20:03:30
ȂȂ܂₠肪Ƃ܂I

408 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 20:11:28
>>403
܂ɁuevƂtԂɂӂĂ̂ŁA{ɂeYӖ錾t̂ŒׂĂ݂B|mɂB̗Fl͂قƂǂ̓{l͍ŋ߂̌ẗӖ𗝉ĂȂ낤ƌĂB
kana?

409 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 21:27:59
>>405
̏ꍇ́AALESSON̏I育ƂɂuComprehensionv
uWords&ExpressionsvuExercisesvƁuActivity Workshopv̓ĂقłI
XɂȂ邩܂񂪁cB

410 F405F2005/06/30() 22:42:35
>>409
wComprehensionxwWordsExpressionsxwExercisesxȂ炠̂ł
wActivity Workshopx͍ڂĂ܂ł
ƁATrue or False͑SďȗĂ̂
ComprehensionSummaryɂȂ܂c
낵ł傤H
ǂ]łH
ƁAڈႢł͖Ǝv܂[

411 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 22:48:09
>>410
̕ԐM肪Ƃ܂I
ł́AϋkłAbXRẂwComprehensionx
wWordsExpressionsxwExercisesx肢܂I
wComprehensionxSummaryłvłi^o^j

412 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 22:57:59
NEQLESSONV͂܂H

413 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 23:26:28
CROWN English Series P
Lesson3
ComprhensionFȗ
Words&Expressions
1.a 2.e 3.d 4.b 5.c
Exercises
P@1.through 2.while 3.from
Q@1.running 2.invented
3.enjoyedCbe shared
R@1.education 2.language
3.map 4.cup
S 1.which܂that 2.that
3.What 4.whose
T@1.who takes care of
2.cake that my mother made yesterday
3.The digital camera which my father bought me

p\̂Ōgт炤Ă܂
sɂ炷݂܂
ӊOɑ(m)̂Ŗɂł(L֥)Ͽ

414 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 23:37:27
Lesson4
Comprehension Summary
1.language 2.dying 3.official 4.revive
5.set 6.Hawaiian 7.means 8.mother
Words&Expressions
1.a 2.c 3.b 4.e 5.d
Exercise
P 1.of 2.of 3.place 4.on 5.than
Q 1.had left 2.getting 3.turn܂turning 4.had been
R 1.Though 2.longer 3.more 4.by
S 1.helpCread 2.touch 3.lostChad bought 4.to maintain
T 1.finish my report by tomorrow 2.Of courseCbut you must keep quiet
3.than I had thought 4.seems to think I am
5.had already begun when I arrived at

415 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 23:45:19
Lesson5
Words&Expressions
1.b 2.c 3.d 4.e 5.a
Exercies
P 1.about 2.of 3.when 4.back 5.why
Q 1.would like to 2.take a 3.grainCsalt
R 1.taling 2.been explained 3.featuring
S 1.how I solved this problem 2.There used to be
3.appeared to be the best way 4.very far from where she works
5.has not been completed

416 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 23:47:04
NE[fBÕbX2ǂȂ󂵂Ă܂񂩁H

417 F񁗉p׋F2005/06/30() 23:58:42
Lesson6
Comprehension Summary
1.Africa 2.chimpanzees 3.brains 4.ours
5.environment 6.Roots&Shoots 7.solve
Words&Expressions
1.e 2.b 3.d 4.a 5.c
Exercies
P 1.To 2.of 3.By 4.in
Q 1.It's clear that he didn't do his homework by himself.
2.It was a surprise that she didn't talk to you at the party.
3.It's possible that I'll be here again next Sunday.
S 1.I thought Anne liked her aunt very much.
2.Mary believed her father was in London soon.
3.I learned the earth goes around the sun.
4.They thought we had had a lot of things to do.
T 1.spentCteachingCcooking
2.WhatCfor
3.gotCangryCwithoutCsaying
4.endedCupCcooking
5.why

͗EEEꂽEEE
ǂ݂ɂĂق܂ɂ݂܂_|P|Z

418 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/01() 00:33:27
>>406i@jǂL܂

419 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/01() 04:37:47
󂵂āA̖ɉ𗧂ĂȂ΂Ȃ܂B
ƉAA󂾂ł\ł̂ł낵肢܂B

The purpose of this study is to examine the historical development of
Waikiki from 1900 to 1949,and the decisive transformation of its
environment from a primarily agricultural land to a resort area.
By taking the methodological approach of a landscape study,the
dissertation explores the images and movements behind the scenes
and beneath the surface,and correlates these developments with
evolving economic,social,and cultural values.The central thesis is
that Waikiki's changing landscape from 1900 and 1949 reflects the
formation of the American idea of a resort paradise,serving primarity
the affluent,privileged class.

420 F216F2005/07/01() 04:48:23
𗧂ĂȂ΂ȂȂƏ܂AłB

u𒌂Ƃp̗v|vŌ\ł̂ŃVN肢܂B

421 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/01() 10:31:14

422 F409F2005/07/01() 17:17:44
>>413-415 >>417
ZA肪Ƃ܂I

423 F409F2005/07/01() 22:44:27
age

424 FJF2005/07/01() 22:56:21
ONE WORLDU LESSON6 [A wareness of Language]
C L7

It is also true,because of technology,we are facing a global society
and will have more and more chances to speak other languages and to communicate
with our friends, co-workers and neighbors,near and far.
킩ȂƂ낪̂ŁA낵肢܂B

425 FEEEʂorzF2005/07/02(y) 01:19:22
ǂȂCROWNQ̃X[p[}̑SĂ܂񂩁H

426 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 14:33:36
>>424
Zp̂߂ɁӖFZpîŁ ( because of technology )
@@܂O[oЉɒʂĂ ( we are facing a global society )
@@@
@A-a@̌b ( to speak other languages )
@A-b@Ă߂Ă [ FBAꏏɓĂlXAm荇 ]@ƃR~jP[VƂ
@@@@@@@( to communicate@ȉ )

@@@܂܂邾낤 ( ( weȗ ) will have more and more chances )

ƂƂ ( It is also true ( thatȗ ) )

427 FށIIF2005/07/02(y) 16:59:12
LessonQThis@Is@Not@@PipȇS󂨊肢܂IIII
ǂ̊wZIĂƎv̂łEEEEB
jeXgȂŁB

428 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 18:35:45
UNICORN ENGLISH COUSEU
Lesson2-2ǂȂ肢łȂł傤

Ȃ݂Lesson2-3 2-4 ]΂܂

429 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 22:40:58
CROWN 2
Letters to Superman

1.NXgt@[E[uAX[p[}oD̐l1995N527AނnĂɓˑRςB
ނ͗n񂩂牺ჂB͔ނɂƂĈ̎n܂肾B
ނ͌̎͒ɂ݂܂BpjbNɂȂ܂B̓h^o^Ƃ܂BC~܂B
͂܂Ń{[gɒނグɒނj܂ܓ]鋛̂悤łB
ނ͎ElBFɏǏɂĂ̘bA͂͂lԂł͂ȂƊ܂B
ނ̍ȃfCiނ̕ɓxbĥ΂ɍƔނ͌B
Ƃɂ͂ꂾ̉l͂Ȃ̂B͎ʂׂȂ̂ȂB
NXgt@[E[uɂƂĂ͔ނ̐lōłÂ悤ɎvB
ނ͖ჂĂāAŕłȂB̎𑼐lɗȂ΂ȂȂB
Aނ͂܂ĂӎuĂB
ނ͍AÂׂ̌̈̂W߂ȂAĂѕ߂̏ĂB
ނ̋C͔͂ނ̍ȂƉƑłȂԂĔނɎ莆̐lXĂ悤B
̓NXgt@[E[uɑꂽ̃bZ[WB

430 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 22:51:29
>>429
LESSONȂɂĂB

431 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 22:53:31
CROWN 2
Letters to Superman

2.NXgt@[E[u
ɂ́B̓jIrE~hXN[7NłB
͂ȂɎ莆ƎvĂ܂BȂȂ玄cAX[p[}͎̃q[[łB
ɂƂĂȂ͂X[p[}Ȃ̂łB
̎莆łȂق̏łCɂȂ悤ɊĂ܂B
Ȃɂ͌ւׂ̂񂠂܂BȂւłdvȂ̂́Â悤ȎqɂȂĂꂽƂłB
Ȃ͎hłAlɑ̑̎qhłLN^[𐶂ݏo܂B
X[p[}ł邠Ȃ͉NĂq̃q[[ł邱Ƃłł傤B
ĉĂǂȎ̂ĂAĎ苎邱Ƃ͂łȂ̂łB

432 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:06:15
CROWN 2
Letters to Superman

[u
l̓xgi̒j̎qŁA5΂̎ɏჂɂȂ܂B
l͎Ԉ֎qĂȂ̂ŁAl̏f͖l^΂ȂĂ͂܂łB
݁Al̓j[W[hɂ܂B͎Ԉ֎qĂ܂B
lɗ̂́Aނ炪lĂѕ߂̉Ă邩ȂƊ҂ĂłB
l͔ނɖl߂̉͂łȂmĂ܂Al͊GƂRs[^̂Ƃ̂悤Ȗ{ɂ̎ł܂B
ŏɖl̓erj[XāAȂn𕷂܂B
ĂȂC̓łƊ܂Bl͂Ȃ̃X[p[}̉f݂܂B
l͂ꂪ{ɋCɓ܂Bl͂ȂĂѕ邱ƂĂ܂B

433 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:11:46
UNICORN
2-4

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 found of coffee.
He protected his new tree with great care.
He was against anyone taking a clipping from his tree.
One night though, a visiting French official from Martinique, a
Caribbean island ,
secretly too a clipping from the tree .
After returning to the island, he planted the clipping,
which after many years produces 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 of flowers
with clippings inside.
From those clippings 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 bussiness.
Coffee has become the second-most traded commodity after oil.
With over 400 billion cups drunk every year, coffee is the world's
most popular drink.

434 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:21:35
NEQ̃bXV肢܂II

435 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:27:02
>>430
m[gcĂȂĂ킩Ȃ񂾂BҿB

ƒNCROWN Reading L7 This Dizzy World̑SbłB

436 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:29:08
GARAXŸӖ??

437 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:33:45
Lesson2
@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@
The story of coffee begins around the year A.D. 800.
R[q[̘b͐WOONɎn܂B
Imagine a young boy, Kaldi, watching over his goats in a wide, open field.
ႢJfBƂNLALXƂ쌴ŃM̔ԂĂƑzĂ݂ȂB
The afternoon sun is hot, and it has made Kaldi sleepy.
ߌ̑z͏Â߃JfB͖ȂB
As he sits down to rest, he notices his goats dancing around in the field.
xƂ邽߂ɍƏN̓M쌴ŒˉĂ̂ɋCÂB
They have been eating the bright red berries of a bush in the field.
M͖쌴̖΂݂̒̑NȐԐF̎HׂĂ̂B
Kaldi jumps up and tries some of the berries himself.
JfB͔яオĂ̎ĐHׂĂ݂B
Soon he is dancing around together with his goats.
܂ȂނMƈꏏɒˉĂ̂łB
A monk who is walking by notices this strange sight.
߂ʂ肩m̊ȌiڂɂB
He too tries some of the berries and finds that they lift his spirits.
ނ܂̎ɐHׂĂ݂āA̎Cg邱ƂɋCÂB
He takes some of the berries with him back to the other monks.
m͂̎̑m̂ƂɎAB
They are pleased because the berries help them stay awake during the evening prayers.
ނ͂̎̋F̂Ƃڂo܂Ă̂ɖ𗧂Ă̂Ŋ񂾁B
This is only one legend of the discovery of coffee – and there are many.
̓R[q[̔̓̂̈ɉ߂Ȃ̂łB@|@R[q[͑̕ɂ񂠂̂B
However, most researchers believe that the field where Kaldi, or someone else, first discovered coffee was in Ethiopia, a country in northeast Africa.
Ȃ猤҂̂قƂǂ̓JfBA܂͑̒Nn߂ăR[q[𔭌쌴͖kAtJ̍łGIsAɂƐMĂB

438 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:35:17
@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@A
Before coffee became a drink, it was used around A.D. 1000 as a kind of food by the Galla people of Ethiopia.
R[q[͈ݕƂȂȑOAPOOONɂ́AGIsÃKɂḦ킾B
The berries were first crushed, mixed with animal fats and then shaped into balls.
q͂܂ӂA̎ƍAɂB
The balls could be carried and eaten on long trips.
̃{[͒̒ŐHׂꂽB
Also, around 1000, coffee plants were taken from Ethiopia to some of the Arabian countries.
܂APOOONAR[q[̕c̓GIsA炢̃ArAɎĂꂽB
@The drink coffee that we know today probably originated in Turkey.

Often spices such as cinnamon were added for flavor.
Vî悤ȃXpCX͓xXtɉꂽB

439 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:35:41
Kiva Han, which opened in the city of Istanbul about 1475, was the first coffee shop in the world.
PTVTNɃCX^u[̊XɊJꂽL@n͐Eŏ߂ẴR[q[B
Politicians, philosophers, artists, students and travelers all got together for the lively discussions.
ƁANwҁA|pƁAw◷l݂͂Ȋɋc_킵B
Often musicians could be heard playing there as well.
xXyƂŉt̂悤ɒB
Around 1600, Italian traders introduced roasted coffee to Europe.

At first, people drink coffee as a kind of medicine.
ŏ͐lX͖ƂăR[q[łB
By 1645, as the drink became more popular, one of the first European coffee house was opened in Venice.
PUSTN܂łɂ́AݕƂĂLɂȂAFjXɏ߂ẴR[q[nEẌI[vB
Later, coffee houses could be found across Europe.
̂ɁAR[q[nEX̓[bpイŌ悤ɂȂB
These coffee houses also became popular places for people to gather.
̃R[q[nEXlXW܂̂ɐlĈꏊɂȂB

440 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:36:12
@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@B
By 1700 there were nearly 2,000 coffee houses in London.
PVOON܂łɃhɂQOOO߂̃R[q[nEXB
Famous philosophers and scholars such as Newton and Halley went there for discussion.
j[gn[̂悤ȗLȓNw҂w҂c_ɂɍsB
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.
db͖AX֋ǂ݂̂悤ɗLł͂ȂB
The coffee houses were sometimes called gpenny universitiesh because a person could buy a cup of coffee for one penny and learn more at the coffee house than in class!
R[q[nEX͂Pyj[ŃR[q[𔃂AƂR[q[nEXő̂ƂŵׂŁA΂΁uyj[wvƌĂ΂ꂽB
When some coffee houses asked that customers pay another penny gfor quick service,h the custom of giving ga tiph was born.
̃R[q[nEXł͋qɐvȃT[rX̂߂ɁuPyj[vxƂ𗊂݁Aubvv^K܂ꂽB
For many years, only roasted coffee beans had been brought into Europe.
NAuR[q[݂̂[bpɎĂꂽB
Arabian countries wanted to protect their special drink and product, so exporting a coffee plant was forbidden.
ArA͓ʂȈݕƐ肽̂ŁAR[q[̕cAo邱Ƃ֎~B
However, around 1690, Dutch traders secretly took some coffee plants and started to grow coffee in Ceylon and Java.
APUXONAI_̏lɂ炩̃R[q[̕coAZCWŃR[q[͔|n߂B
It became a very good business for them.
͂ɂƂĂƂĂ悢dB

441 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:37:22
@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@C
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.
PVPSNAI_lR[q[̂ƂĂDtX̉ɃR[q[̏Ȗ؂^B
He protected his new tree with great care.
ނ͑Ȓӂ𕥂ĐV؂B
He was against anyone taking a clipping from the tree.
ނ͒N؂ӂƎ}ĂƂɔ΂B
One night though, a visiting French official from Martinique, a Caribbean island, secretly took a clipping from the tree.
AJũ}eBj[NKꂽtX̖lA̖؂疧ɂЂƎ}ĂB
After returning to the island, he planted the clipping, which after many years produced hundreds of coffee trees.
߂Aނ͂ЂƎ}āAꂪɉS̃R[q[̖؂𐶂ݏoB
The Emperor of Brazil sent an official to buy one of these trees.
uWc̖͂؂𔃂߂ɖl𑗂B
The French refused.
tX{͋ۂB

442 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:37:45
But as he was leaving, a French woman who had fallen in love with him gave him a bouquet of flowers with clippings inside.
AނoƂAނɗtXl̏ЂƎ}𒆂ɓꂽԑނɂB
From those clippings came thousands of trees.
̂ЂƎ}牽̖؂ɂȂB
Today, the coffee trees of Brazil supply one-third of the worldfs coffee.
AuW̃R[q[͐ÊP/RĂB
Around the world, more than 20 million people work in the coffee business.
EイŁAQOOOlȏ̐lXR[q[̎dɌgĂB
Coffee has become the second-most traded commodity after oil.
R[q[͐ΖɎ2ʂ̎piɂȂĂĂB
With over 400 billion cups drunk every year, coffee is the worldfs most popular drink.
SOOOtȏ̃R[q[N܂ĂāAR[q[͐EōłʓIȈݕłB

443 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:46:30
>>437-442

܂IIII

444 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:49:34
CROWN 2
Letters to Superman

3.NXgt@[
͐NOAj[[NŁAȂŏɃX[p[}̉fˎBen߂OɂȂɉ܂B
ȂXɗA̓Klt[XœĂ܂B
͂ȂɁgN[NEPgh̃Kl킹܂B
Ȃ͂ƂĂCŗV̂oĂ܂B
͂̐N͑啨foDɂȂ̂낤Ǝv܂B
ȗA͐Âȏ̎^̋CłȂ̌oĂ܂B
͂Ȃ̌䑽K肢AȂ󂯂SĂ̈Ɨ܂A
ȂɂƂčłȎz菕ɂȂ邱ƂFĂ܂B

[u
4NOiXłȂɉ́A܂ł̖l̐lŋNłołB
l͂Ȃɂ̂łB
Ȃ͂ƂĂԖl̃q[[ŁAl̕aCz菕Ă܂B
l͂Ȃ̋C񕜂菕ɂȂ悤Alɉł鎖΂ƊĂ܂B
ĺAa@͒NƎvł͂ȂƒmĂ܂AȂɈ͂܂B
l͎ۂ2Nԕa@Ő܂B߂ȂłB
āAĊ撣ĂB

445 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:59:03
X~}ZEEE
UNICORN ENGLISH COUSEU
LESSON3Ă邩܂

446 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/02(y) 23:59:58
X[p[}̖ԈĂƂN肢܂B
S4̖󂾂Ă܂łorzҿB

447 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 00:05:20
>>446
O͍zEEEB

448 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 00:41:47
NwăXL

449 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 00:50:24
yCROWNU,p19z
They tell their people's history,traditIons,laws,and wisdom in the form of what they call gDreamtime." Not having a writing system of their own,Aborigines have passed down the Dreamtime stories through word of mouth,paintings,songs,and dances.
낵肢܂m(__;)mI

450 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 10:52:52
̖ʐς23[głB
Ƃuin areavgĂǂȂp󂵂ĂII

451 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 12:52:44
You are stupid. Shine

452 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 13:25:26
UNICORN
LESSON3ǂȂ肢܂B
ĂIII

453 FPRF2005/07/03() 14:32:35
ȂłǂȂ󂵂Ă
Dreamtime is reality for Aboriginesand it continues to shape their world.
To them,the world is an unbroken circle.

454 FȂȂF2005/07/03() 14:41:12
>>449
ނiA{Wj[j͖̗j@mbuh[^Cv
Ɣނ炪ĂłgČ̂łBނ玩gɂ͏tȂ̂
A{Wj[̓h[^C̘bÂĂAGxʂ
iɁjpł̂łB

455 FȂȂF2005/07/03() 14:44:19
h[^C̓A{Wj[ɂƂĂ͌̂̂łA
ނ̐E葱Ă̂łBނɂƂĐEƂ
Ƃ̂Ȃ~Ȃ̂łB

456 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 15:12:30
>>448

OEEE

457 F417F2005/07/03() 15:22:13
ƌ

Lesson7
Comprehension
Information Organization
P
(1)great progress in science and communication
(2)terrible war
Q@in Nagasaki in 1945
R@carrying a baby on his back
S@in Vietnam at the time of the Vietnam War in1972
T@running down a roap in pain, with her clothes burned off
U@that there should never be war again

Words&Expressions
PD@QD@RD@SD@TD

458 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 15:28:15
>>454肪Ƃ܂I

459 F417F2005/07/03() 15:32:52
Lesson8

Comprehension@Summary
P.century Q.millions R.burst S.funny T.humor U.failure V.success

Words&Expressins
PD@QD@RD@SD@TD

Exercise
P
1.inEfor 2.for 3.at 4.after 5.ofEas
Q
1.competeEwith 2.PayEattentionEto 3.KeepEonEwhat
R
PD@QD@RD@SD
S
1.no matter how hard you practice
2.In fact,paid attention to me
3.to keep on trying
4.hadn't given,could not have won
T@ȗ

ȏSĂbqnvmTłB

460 F417F2005/07/03() 15:42:23
Lesson8

Comprehension Summary

1.century 2.millions 3.burst 4.funny
5.humor 6.failure 7.success

Words&Expressins
PD@QD@RD@SD@TD

Exercise
P
1.inEfor 2.for 3.at 4.after 5.ofEas
Q
1.competeEwith 2.PayEattentionEto 3.KeepEonEwhat
R
PD@QD@RD@SD
S
1.no matter how hard you practice
2.In fact,paid attention to me
3.to keep on trying
4.hadn't given,could not have won
T@ȗ

ȏSĂbqnvmTł(ÉE)

461 F417F2005/07/03() 15:43:16
[Ad܂Ȃ(L֥)

462 FPRF2005/07/03() 15:47:05
ȂȂ


463 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 15:59:16
wɍڂĂ̂SummaryWordsExpressionsExercises̉𓚂Ɩ󂾂łH
P̈ӖƂpp̓ڂĂłH

464 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 18:14:00
UNICORN2 LESSON5-1łB
낵˂܂mi_ _)m
I always had a dream that some day I would learn how to read.
I never told anyone that I couldn't read.
It was my secret. Although my mind was as good as anyone's,I never had a chance to learn.
If I had not been too busy with work,I could have gone to school.
When I traveled somewhere,I could never read a sign.
My mind worked hard.
I had to ask people things and had to remember.
I could never let my mind forget anything.
I listened to the news and had to trust what I heard.
My wife read the mail and paid our bills.
I made sure that each of my children learned to read.
When they came home from school,there were milk and cookies on the table.
They would tell me what thheir classmates did and what the teacher said.
I made sure they told me what they had learned.
I always listened.
I always asked if they had worked hard.
The answer was always yes.
They knew what I expected: hard work.
I would tell them,"School is importantand there is a lot of learn.I'mproud of you."

465 FȂȂF2005/07/03() 19:13:37
>>464
͂ǂ߂悤ɂȂ肽̂ƂĂB
͒Nɂǂ߂ȂƂƂƂȂB
͎̔閧B͑̂ɂ͂Ȃǂ
ɂ͊wԃXȂ̂BdłȂɖZȂȂ
wZɂŝł낤B
ǂɗsƂA̓TCiŔjSǂ߂ȂB
ꐶ̂B
͐lɂ낢ȂƂ𕷂ȂĂ͂ȂȂoĂȂĂ
ȂȂB͔]ɐ΂ɉYꂳȂ悤ɂĂB
̓j[X𕷂A̕ƂMpȂĂ͂ȂȂB
Ȃ莆݁A̎xĂB
͎qǂSAKǂ߂悤ɂȂ悤Ɏd̂B
qǂwZAĂƃe[uɂ̓~NƃNbL[
uĂBqǂ͋FǂȂƂA搶
ɘbĂꂽB͔ނ炪w񂾂ɕK
b悤ɎdB

466 FȂȂF2005/07/03() 19:18:09

͂iނ̌ƂɁjXB
͂ނ炪׋ǂq˂B
͂uCGXvłB
qǂ͎҂̂ĂBFíjΕׂłB
͔ނɂ悭̂悤Ɍ̂B
uwZ͏dvŁAwԂƂ͂񂠂B͂ÔƂւɎvĂBvƁB

467 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 19:40:32
܂A肢܂Visits like these leave behind memories not only of the visits but also of happy times in their past livesD

468 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 19:41:02
܂A肢܂Visits like these leave behind memories not only of the visits but also of happy times in their past livesD

469 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 19:42:34
ԈēႢ܂
܂

470 FȂȂF2005/07/03() 19:49:02
>>467-468

̂悤ȖḰAK̋LłȂAނ̉ߋ̕炵
KȎߋ̂̂Ƃ̂łB

ȁHO֌WȂƕȂ񂾂B߂B

471 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 19:55:17
{ɂǂ肪Ƃ܂m(_ _)m

472 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 22:17:18
The work of NGOs like MSF is holping to solve many of the world's problems,
but there is so much more to do.
It is ma hope that many more Japanese will volunteer for such work, go and
see the real world, and begin to have a sense of compassion for people
who need help. Such voluntters will find that they get as much as they
give. In my own case, the experience not only gave direction to my life
but also gave me an opportunity to think about what it is to live as a
human being.

Đ\ȂłB

473 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 22:18:45

1sځ@holping @helping

474 FȂȂF2005/07/03() 22:28:26
lrê悤Ȃmfn̎d͐Ȇ̖菕

Ƒ̓{l̂悤Ȏdu肵Č̐EsČĂ
KvƂĂlXɋ悤ȋC悤ɂȂn߂
Ƃ̖Ȃ̂łB̂悤ȃ{eBA͎^邾
̂̂󂯎邱ƂɂȂł傤B
g̏ꍇAi{eBAjo͎̐l̕^Ăꂽ
݂̂Ȃ炸AlԂƂĐƂƂǂƂȂ̂ɂ
l@Ăꂽ̂łB

475 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 22:50:40
X肢܂ByNE2@Lesson3złB

Crossing the border takes a lot of courage,
but I would like you to follow your own idea of what is right.
You might find yourself in the minority,
but have confidence in yourself and
have courage to put your beliefs into action.

476 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 22:51:59
>>474@{ɂ肪Ƃ܂I

>>475X肢܂

477 F409F2005/07/03() 22:59:38
>>457-459
{ɂ肪Ƃ܂I

478 FȂȂF2005/07/03() 22:59:53
ẑɂ̗͂ECKvƂ܂
͂ȂɐɁîƂƂɁjĂ
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̏ŏhƊ邱Ƃ邩܂
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479 FȂȂF2005/07/03() 23:09:20
>>475
AÕXőS󂵂Ƃ悤ȋCB
ȂtcɏĂ{l̐l
okł͂ȂH
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480 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 23:23:46
>>399肢܂

481 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 23:34:31
>>479
łBȂtc̘błB
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482 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 23:37:33
NEQ@kdrrnmV

>>176-170
ɖ{܂B󂨊肢܂B

483 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 23:39:05
>>167-170
łB

484 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/03() 23:53:47
>>479
>>121

485 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/04() 03:09:06
ýĂ(;_;)

One football team is sent by each country to the World Cup.
some of their food
paint̉ߋĂȂłH(;_;)

486 FEEEʂorzF2005/07/04() 16:33:05
SQXSRQ
{ɂ肪Ƃ܂IIeXgȂ̂łƂĂ܂

487 FEEEʂorzF2005/07/04() 16:45:33
SQXSRQ̑Alesson10section3,4肢܂B
eXgȂ̂łł΍ɖ󂵂ĂƂ肪łGG

488 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/04() 19:45:28
One football team is sent by each country to the World Cup.
eTbJ[[A[hJbvɑioꂷjB

489 FF2005/07/04() 22:31:22
NEQ̃bXTa󂨊肢܂

490 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/04() 23:48:52
>>489
̃Xǂ߁B

NEQ
LESSON5
>>272-275

491 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/04() 23:50:13
NEQ
LESSON6-1 >>277
LESSON6-2 >>297
LESSON6-3,4 >>330-331

492 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/05() 00:26:54
S

493 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/05() 00:55:58
>>405
_(߁)!!!!

̃X͍2̕X݂łBBB
eXgTԏIłŃbXUto˂܂I

494 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/05() 02:21:37
NEQ̃bXV̖󂨊肢܂B

495 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/05() 17:33:28
UNICORN2 LESSON3-1łA肢܂B
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: "Child Laborer, Boy, 12, Murdered."
Twelve, about the same age I was.
I could hardly believe the story.
Child Laborer, Boy, 12, Murdered.
ISLAMABAD, PakistaniAPj-From 4 to 12 years old, Iqbal Masih was forced to work at a carpet-weabing factory.
After he was a free, he started a worldwide campaign against child labor.
On Sunday, he was shot dead.
Some people believe he was murdered by someone who had warned him to stop his activities.
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 factory.
Why was nothing being done to stop such terrible things?
As I walked home through my middeleclass neighborhood, my thoughts were on the other side of the world.
And my own world seemed a little darker.

496 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/05() 17:34:21
LESSON3-2
A few days later, in order 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 neme, a definite goal, and an officeithe den in my housej.
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 studnts.
"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.

497 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/05() 21:56:36
age

498 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 01:07:04
̃X̒
w̐_Ă܂H

499 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 01:12:14
Oliver Twist
S U M M A R Y
Oliver Twist becomes an orphan within hours of his birth in a
workhouse. He grows up in a grim atmosphere presided
over by Mr Bumble until, at the age of nine, he asks for
more to eat, and is promptly given away to the local undertaker, Mr.
Sowerberry. His unhappy life continues and he finally runs away to
London where he is befriended by Jack Dawkins.
Dawkins takes him home to his boss, Fagin, but Oliver does not
realise that it is a nest of thieves until he sees Dawkins and others
stealing from Mr Brownlow.
Oliver is falsely accused of theft but when the charge is dropped,
Mr Brownlow takes him in and, for this first time, Oliver knows true
kindness, and real wealth.
Fagin has not finished with Oliver however. He gets a burglar
friend. Bill Sikes, and his girlfriend, Nancy, to recapture Oliver to
help them with a crime. Oliver has to climb through a small window
into the Mayliesfhouse, and then let the thieves in. He does his part
but is wounded and left for dead by Sikes.
Once again, he falls on his feet. The Maylies nurse him back to
health. The danger still lurks, however. Sikes and Fagin are afraid
that Oliver can betray them.
Safe as he feels, Oliver dreams one night of his troubled past.
When he wakes, the evil Fagin and an unknown companion are
lurking outside the window.
One of Faginfs cohorts, a grim fellow named Monks, visits the
Bumbles to buy the evidence of Oliverfs parentage – a locket left by
his mother. Monks throws the locket into a river, then presses Fagin
to recapture Oliver and make a thief of him.

500 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 01:12:52
Even though Oliver has been away, Nancy often thinks about him.
When she overhears conversations between Fagin and his strange
accomplice, Monks, she becomes worried that Oliver is in danger.
She drugs Sikes and seeks out Rose Maylie who happens to be
passing through London. Nancy reveals that Monks is Oliverfs half
brother, and that, in order to keep an inheritance for himself, Monks
may cause harm to Oliver.
Rose finally finds Mr. Brownlow and enlists his help. They meet
Nancy on London Bridge to learn more about Monks. When they
offer Nancy refuge, she refuses, insisting that she must go home to
Sikes, whom she loves even though he is brutal to her. What she
doesnft know is that the suspicious Fagin has had her followed and
that her conversation has been overheard. Angered by Nancyfs
betrayal, Fagin incites Sikes to such fury that he beats Nancy to
death. Brownlow, using Nancyfs information, locates Monks. Evil
Monks is, ironically, the son of Brownlowfs best friend, and Oliver
Twist is his illegitimate younger brother. Their father, who hated
Monksfmother and loved Oliverfs, wrote a will leaving most of his
money to the younger son, Oliver – unless he turned out to be a
criminal. That is why Monks plotted with Fagin to make Oliver a
thief. After wandering around for two days, Sikes is finally tracked
down and surrounded by police in a hideout. He hangs himself
accidentally while trying to escape. The threat to Oliver is
eliminated.
Brownlow forces Monks to reveal the rest of his information: not
only is Oliver entitled to a fortune, but his mother was Rose Mayliefs
sister! All at once, Oliver has money and a family too. The questions
about Rosefs parents are answered, and she can marry Henry
Maylie. Fagin is arrested, convicted, and hanged. His gang is
scattered. Monks goes off to America, where he later dies in prison.

501 FRF2005/07/06() 19:36:37
oł́uWrite it Right p앶vLesson1012܂ł̉𓚂ĂȂłHH
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502 FkF2005/07/06() 19:48:49
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503 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 20:25:32
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504 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 20:35:15
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505 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:07:52
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506 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:18:54
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507 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:26:16
S󃌃X̂܂Ƃ

CROWNT
>>124-125
1-1,2,3,4
>>126-127
2-1,2,3,4
>>18,>>128-129
3-1
>>291-294
5
>>130-131
7-1
>>132-133
7-4

508 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:27:32
CROWNU@
>>64-65, >>135-136
2-3
>>265
3-1
>>266
3-2
>>219
3-3
>>220
3-4
>>216
4-1
>>222
4-2

509 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:28:45
CROWNUA
>>108,>>137-139
4-3
>>109-110
4-4
>>272-275
LESSONT
>>277
6-1
>>297
6-2
>>330
6-3
>>331
6-4

510 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:28:47

511 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:29:26
CROWNUB
>>501
7-1
>>227
7-4
>>364-366
8-1
>>389-390
8-2
>>429
10-1
>>431-432
10-2
>>444
10-3

512 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:30:01
>>86-87
P.30-31
>>315-316
P44
>>317
P45
>>320
P46
>>195-199
LESSONP
>>243-249
LESSON6

513 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:30:34
UNICORN
>>437-442
LESSON2
>>231
4-1
>>178
4-2

UNICORNU
Ԗ̒PBLACKBERRIES (p166p179)
>>11
4-1 >>58-59
4-3 >>382
4-4 >>406
5-1 >>465-466

514 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:31:09
PRO-VISION ENGLISH COURSE
2-3 >>24
2-4 >>34-38
5-1 >>338

MILE STONE T
P.14P.17Lesson2
>>27
3-2 >>61

LESSON3 >>79

PROMINENCE
LESSON6 Part.1 P.64-65 >>82

515 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:33:33
I鎞B
TXWI

516 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:45:52
́H

517 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 21:50:47
ǂ

518 FȂȂF2005/07/06() 22:33:36
PXXTN̂S̈钩A͐V̖ǂނ߂ɂ̂悤ɒ͂̃e[uɂB
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519 FȂȂF2005/07/06() 22:46:53
>>495
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jɔނ͏eɌĎ񂾁B
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g̐EiOjÂȂ悤ɎvꂽB

520 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 23:25:11
Sir Richard Branson@The Autobiography

@Richard Branson opens his autobiography with a description of one
of the things that he is most famous for – a terrifying attempt to fly
around the world in a hot air balloon. On this occasion he nearly
dies before the balloon crash lands in the Algerian desert. Flying a
hot air balloon is a bit like the way he runs his Virgin business
empire – hefs always willing to take risks and go a little higher
rather than take the easy option and land safely.
@This book is part one of his autobiography, covering the first 43
years of his life and ending in 1993. We read about his
unconventional time at school, where he spent most of his last year
trying to set up a commercial magazine for students rather than
studying for exams. We watch him mature as a businessman,
developing his own informal business methods and learning by his
mistakes as well as his successes. He mixes honest accounts of
his personal life, including early love affairs and the loss of his first
child, with the high and low points of running his business empire.
And every so often there is a high risk adventure in a boat or a
balloon.
@He is always unpredictable and his story is very unusual. In
1991, for example, he became involved in the Gulf War through his
friendship with Queen Noor of Jordan. We get an insight into the
very personal experiences of some of the individuals caught up in
that war. The last few chapters deal in detail with the famous
dispute between Bransonfs airline, Virgin Atlantic and the giant
airline company, British Airways.
@Finally Richard Branson talks briefly about what he has done
since 1993 and how he sees the future. The book ends there, but
the story doesnft. Virgin continues to change and evolve, providing
plenty of material for part two of Richard Bransonfs autobiography.

521 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 23:26:14
@In 1966 Richard Branson began his first business enterprise with
£4 borrowed from his mother. Today he is a billionaire and he has
created one of the most famous brands in the world. His
companies employ 50,000 people around the world. Branson often
appears at the top of emost admired businesspersonf polls and
young people particularly like him.
@He started out doing business from his bed. Today he sits in a
comfortable armchair and his desk is a low coffee table. He still has
his famous beard, his colourful sweaters and his smile. And now
into his mid-fifties, he is still as ambitious as when he started in
business – his dream is to make Virgin the number one brand in
the world.

522 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 23:26:48
@In 1966 Richard Branson began his first business enterprise with
£4 borrowed from his mother. Today he is a billionaire and he has
created one of the most famous brands in the world. His
companies employ 50,000 people around the world. Branson often
appears at the top of emost admired businesspersonf polls and
young people particularly like him.
@He started out doing business from his bed. Today he sits in a
comfortable armchair and his desk is a low coffee table. He still has
his famous beard, his colourful sweaters and his smile. And now
into his mid-fifties, he is still as ambitious as when he started in
business – his dream is to make Virgin the number one brand in
the world.

523 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 23:27:23
@Autobiography is a popular genre in todayfs celebrity culture. Every
week sees the publication of the life story of another pop star,
footballer or television presenter. And the public seems to have an
endless appetite for these books. Reasons for celebrities to reveal
their life stories vary. Some just like to talk about themselves. Some
are fed up with inaccurate press stories and want to tell their
version of events. Often they have very little to say and the book is
just another product to make money. Some are so young they have
barely begun their lives. But others are fascinating.
@Richard Bransonfs story has all the ingredients that make a good
autobiography. First, an interesting private life lived among the rich
and famous, princesses and rock stars, models and politicians,
giving us plenty of gossip. Second, a very unusual business
philosophy that has made him into one of the worldfs richest men.
His clashes with the more traditional business world have ended up
in exciting legal battles that have changed the way business is
done. Third, dangerous adventures in the air and on the water.
@An autobiography is of course only one side of the story.
Students must judge how honest they think Richard Branson is in
this portrait of himself. He talks about his shortcomings as well as
his successes. He shows clearly how he makes mistakes, like the
time he tried to evade customs duties and was arrested, and learns
from them. He analyses his motivation. When he gets involved in
helping refugees from the Gulf War, for example, he asks himself if
he is doing this for personal glory. Or is he using his fame fairly to
help to get things done that otherwise would not happen?

524 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 23:27:53
@Cynics may say that any charitable action by a business tycoon
is an attempt to win free publicity for their brand. This criticism was
made of Bill Gates, Microsoft founder, when he suddenly started to
pay for scholarships around the world. Equally, the rich and famous
are criticised when they donft support charities and share their
fortunes out a little. Perhaps the answer is simply that human
motivation is always a mix of self-interest and wanting to help
others.
@Throughout the book we see Richard Bransonfs business style
at work. As well as business being fun and informal, he believes
that esmall is beautifulf. Virgin is a big empire made up of many
small companies. This story of his life shows how the success of
Virgin lies in its diversity. He wants his brand known for itself, not
for just one product, like Coca Cola or Nike. He wants people to
think that if itfs Virgin, it must be good, whether itfs a drink, a bank
or a wedding dress. The danger is that when the brand is tainted,
one bad product gives all the others a bad name. Virginfs
reputation in Britain suffered in the late 1990s because of
Virgin trains. As Branson admits, improving the
railways after 40 years of poor investment is a longterm
project, but customers want quick results.

525 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/06() 23:28:28

526 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/07() 02:10:53
>>510

527 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/07() 17:15:48
>>518-519
L܂

528 FȂȂF2005/07/07() 19:43:31
>>496
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529 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/07() 23:17:27
>>528
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530 FȂȂF2005/07/07() 23:17:32
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531 FȂȂF2005/07/07() 23:36:32
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532 FCROWN English Reading L7-1F2005/07/08() 16:59:52
Lesson7
This Dizzy World
In our science classes we learn about the laws of physics. Do you remember Newtonfs
First Law of Motion? Can you apply that law to answer simple everyday questions, such
as: Why donft we feel dizzy on our spinning world? Why do we feel the motion on a roller
coaster but not in an airplane that is going much faster?

[Q] If the world is spinning at about 1,600 kilometers per hour, why donft we get dizzy,
feel the wind or somehow notice the motion? Is it just because we are used to it?

[A] No, itfs because Earthfs rotation is a uniform, unvarying motion, and we can feel
only changes in motion. Any time a moving object changes its motion, either in its
direction or in speed, we say that it has experienced an acceleration.
Say youfre a passenger in a car thatfs moving in a straight line and at a constant speed.
You donft feel any forces pushing your body around. But as soon as the road changes from
straight to curved, your body becomes aware of it, because you are pushed slightly toward
the outside of the curve. Or if the driver suddenly steps on the accelerator, your body
becomes aware of it because you are pushed slightly toward the front of the car. But as
long as the car doesnft speed up or slow down or go around a curve, your body feels no
forces trying to push it around. In effect, your body doesnft know itfs moving, even if your
brain does.
Your brain knows that Earth is spinning but your body doesnft because the motion is
smooth and uniform. As Isaac Newton put it in his First Law of Motion, a body (including yours)
that is moving at a constant speed in a straight line will continue moving that way unless some
outside force acts on it. Without such an outside force, the body doesnft even realize itfs moving.

533 FCROWN English Reading L7-2F2005/07/08() 17:00:20
[Q] Wefre following the curvature of Earthfs surface. It may be a constant speed, but it isnft
a straight line. So why arenft we being pushed outward?

[A] We are. But the curvature is so gradual---Earth is so big---that we move almost in a
straight line, so that the outward force is very small.
This is all very discouraging to the people who design amusement park rides, who want us to
experience a lot of motion. They try to make us feel unbalanced and insecure. Thatfs why nothing
in the whole place moves at a constant speed in a single direction. Every ride either spins you around,
throws you first up and then down, or puts you through some crazy combination of up, down, and around
at the same time. The best roller coasters are those that combine ups and downs with speedups, slowdowns,
twists and curves. Even the merry-go-round is continually diverting you from a straight line, forcing you
to turn in a circle.
You may wonder why we donft feel the wind as Earth spins us around. Itfs because the air is being
carried around at the same 1,600 kilometer-per-hour speed as ourselves. So there is no relative motion
between us and the air.

534 FCROWN English Reading L7-3F2005/07/08() 17:02:19
[Q] If earth is turning at around 1,600 kilometers per hour, why canft we see it moving beneath us when
wefre in an airplane thatfs going a lot slower?

[A] Because even when youfre flying off to an island to get away from it all, you canft escape being part if
git all.h Your airplane is attached to Earth almost as tightly as the mountains below. Since the air is attached
Earth, you might say that wefre all in the same boat, sailing eastward along with the surface of Earth at around
1,600 kilometers per hour.
You do, of course, see the ground gmovingh beneath you as you fly. But itfs your own airplanefs motion that
youfre seeing, not the groundfs. Itfs the same as seeing the trees gspeed backwardh as you speed along the
highway in your car. Thatfs a very important point to realize: there is no such thing as absolute motion. All motion
is relative. Nothing can be said to be moving or not moving without specifying grelative to what?h Motion is motion
only when it is compared to some independent reference point.
To the trees, you and your car are moving, but to you and your car, the trees are moving. Whofs right? If you had
been born in your car a second ago, youfd believe that it was the trees that were moving, using yourself as a reference
point. It is only with experience that we learn to accept reference points outside ourselves. If drivers took themselves
as the reference point, the trees would be gmovingh every which way at all kinds of speeds, because every personfs
reference point would be moving in a different direction at a different speed.

535 FCROWN English Reading L7-4F2005/07/08() 17:03:08
Stationary trees, however, are much easier to deal with, so we humans have agreed to take the trees and the land theyfre
attached to as our stationary references.
But letfs stand back and take a bigger view of Earth. When we say that a palm tree at the equator is moving along with
the ground at about 1,600 kilometers per hour, we have to ask, hRevolution to what?h Well, how about relative to the center
of Earth? Thatfs the only point on or inside the whole globe that isnft moving around in circles. In other words, wefre taking
the center of Earth as our gstationaryh reference point.
But wait a minute! Letfs stand back a little farther. The whole planet is moving around the sun at 17,100 kilometers per hour
relative to the center of the sun, which we can take as our new reference point.
But the sun itself is moving relative to other stars. And the stars are moving relative to the center of our galaxy.
And our galaxy c.
And on and on and on.

536 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/08() 17:03:49
_܁c낵肢܂

537 FȂȂF2005/07/08() 19:23:46
>>520
u\͂\s\ŁAނ̘b͂[iʂł͂ȂjB
Ⴆ΂PXXPNɔނ̓_̃mAƂ̐ê߂ɘpݐ푈
܂ꂽ̂łBXiǎҁj͘pݐ푈Ɋ܂ꂽl̂ƂĂ
lIȌoɓȂႪJĈłB
Ō̂QCR͂ɂ͗Lȃu\̍qЂło[WEAgeBbN
ƂłueBbVEGAEFCYƂ̕ɂďĂB
ŌɃ[hEu\͂PXXRNނƂƁAނǂĂ̂
ɂĒZi{̒ŁjGĂB
@{͂ŏIĂ̂Ab͂ł͏IȂBo[W
[hu\̎̃p[gQɑ̑ނ񋟂Aωi
̂łB

538 FȂȂF2005/07/08() 19:40:32
>>521-522
PXUUNɃ[ht\͂͂߂Ă̎Ƃꂩ؂肽S|h
n߂Bނ͉҂łAEōłLȃuḧnグ
̂łBނ̉Ђ͐EłTl̐lقĂ̂Bu\
łhrWlX}[̃gbvɂ΂ΌA҂ɔނ̂Ƃ
DłB

@ނ͔ނ̃xbhdn߂Bނ͉KȕI|֎qɍAނ̊
ႢR[q[e[ułBނ͍łނ̗LȃASqQ𐶂₵ĂB
Čݔނ͂TOΔ΂ŁAނƂn߂Ɠ炢ɂ܂ɑ]
Ă̂łBcނ̖̓o[W𐢊Ẽio[̃uh

539 FȂȂF2005/07/08() 20:33:39
>>523
Ƃ͍̗̂Ll̒ŐlĈWłBT̂悤
܂ʂ̃|bvX^[TbJ[Ier^g̐l̏̕ołB
đO͂{ɂʂĂ̂₢H~Ă悤łB
Ll̐l̕\悤Ƃ闝R͂܂܂łB
A̘b̐lB VG̕smȘbɌC
o̎̑猩bbƎvlB
̏ꍇނׂ͌ƂقƂǎɁAî悤ȁj{
ׂ̋̂߂̏YɂȂ̂łB܂ɂîɂ́jႷ
܂lقƂǎn߂ĂȂ悤ȐlBAȊO̎
f炵̂̂łB

540 FȂȂF2005/07/08() 21:09:21
>>523̑
[hEu\̘b͗ǂ邽̑SĂ̍ޗĂ̂łB
܂AAnR ALlAvZXAbNX^[AfɐƂ

ɁAނ𐢊ETȐlԂ̂Plɂ[rWlXNwłB

ނAIȃrWlXEƏՓ˂邱ƂʂƂāAlNN悤Ȗ@̓
݂ƂɂȂAꂪrWlXȂ@ς邱ƂɂȂ̂B
Oɋ󒆂␅ɂ댯ȖłB

541 FȂȂF2005/07/08() 21:24:35
>>523Ō̕
͂AbБ猩̘błBku\̎g
Lq̒ŔނȂĐȂ񂾂낤ƔfɈႢȂB
ނ͎̐΂łȂZĂ̂łBނ͊֐œ悤Ƃ
ߕ߂ÂƂw񂾎̂悤ɁAɊԈႢƂnbL
ƏqׂĂB ނ͎̓@𕪐͂ĂBႦ΁Aނpݐ푈̓~i^ĵ
܂ꂽɁAނ͎lIȉh_̂߂ɂƂĂ̂ǂ
₷̂łB́A̕@ł͂łȂ悤ȂƂ
hɂ萋邱ƂɈꏕɂȂ悤ɔނ͎̖ɎgĂ̂ł낤AƁB

542 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/08() 23:25:31
ƃvgNo.23kʋȐiwCjl
RNi@@jgi@@jԁ@i@@@@@@@@@@@@@ji@@j
P@\tggp
Q@n͕KCBn͎Ql܂łɕĂƁB
yTCNChz
@Plot([t-sin(t), 1-cos(t), t=-1*Pi..3*Pi]);

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yȉ~i@@@@@@@jz
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@x=sinat, y=sinbtŕ\Ȑ
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yALfX̉Qi@@@@@jz
@r=a (a>0)

543 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/08() 23:31:40
We found a close relationship in these regions between the transient structural grey-matter changes and the juggling performance.
These findings were specific to the training stimulus,as the nonjugglers showed no change in grey matter over the same period.
Our results contradict the traditionally held view that the anatomical structure of the adult human brain does not alter,
except for changes in morphology caused by ageing or pathological conditions.
Our findings indicate that learning-induced cortical plasticity is also reflected at a structural level.

EEE낵肢܂EEE

544 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/08() 23:34:20
>>502
[I҂Ă܂IINEQ@bXV
oPCQARȂĂV̂S肢܂B
wZ̐搶̖󂪂قŁB

545 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/08() 23:43:54
ƃvgNo.18kʋȐiwCjl
RNi@@jgi@@jԁ@i@@@@@@@@@@@@@ji@@j

iӁjn͕KCBn͎Ql܂łɕĂƁB

@֐̃OtꍇCOt@\i@ \tg @jp邱ƂłD
@Ƃ΁C\tgŁCy=f(x)̃Otaxb͈̔͂łƂ́Ĉ悤ɓ͂D
i@@plot(f(x), x=a..b);@@j

P@plot(2*x^2-1, x=-2..2);@Ɠ͂ĎsƁC

Q@plot([sqrt(1-x^2/4), -sqrt(1-x^2/4)], x=-2..2);@Ɠ͂ƁD

yۑzwCȏP.66

22

23

546 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/08() 23:47:26
>>502̖͎͂̃wiR󂾂H

547 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/08() 23:59:12
>>546
Ȃ́H

kǂȂłHH

548 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 02:01:46
"Write it Right"̉𓚕҂ĎŝẮH
A}]ŔAuWvŁu𓚁v͓ĂȂB

549 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 02:04:07
A}]ɕ匾

550 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 02:24:08
@@@Љ@΍vgFhei2005/07/09j

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͂肵ȂApaab́u@@@@@@̎dƁvƂAu؂̌B

551 FȂȂF2005/07/09(y) 09:36:03
>>524
͎ƊȆNi͎ҁjǂȎPIȍsׂ
uhɑ΂閳̐@𓾂邽߂̊ĂƌȂB
̔ᔻ̓}CN\tg̑nn҂̃rQCcˑRAȄw
̉n߂ƂAނɑ΂ĂȂꂽ̂łB
LlɁAPɉɎ̕xł^悤
ȂƔᔻ̂łB 炭iɑ΂j
Pɐl̓@͂ȐSƑ҂ƎvƂ̓
Ȃ̂ ƂƂȂ̂łB

552 FȂȂF2005/07/09(y) 09:55:41
>>524
{iĵƂŉX̓u\̎d̃rWlX̂

ނ́uvƂƂiƂłjvƐMĂB
o[W͂̏ȉЂ琬傫Ȋƒ鍑łB̔ނ
l̘bij͎Ƀo[W̐ɂ̑lɂ̂
ĂBނ̓RJR[iCL̂悤ɂ̏î߂ł͂ȂA
ꎩ́iuhjŗLɂȂ悤Ă̂łB
ނ͂ꂪo[WȂAꂪݕł낤sł낤EFfBOhX
ł낤AǂɈႢȂƐlXɍlė~̂B
댯ȂƂ́ÃuhĂ܂̂ƂłB
̕ïȋSĂ̏i̖𗎂ƂƂɂȂB PXXON
pɂo[W̖̓o[WEgĈ߂ɎĂ̂łB
u\F߂Ă悤ɂSONԂ̓Sւ̕s\ȓ̌œS
P̂͒IȎƌvł邪A p҂͑f ʂ]ł̂łB

553 FȂȂF2005/07/09(y) 10:08:00
>>532-535
IȂŕȂBNm[gĂȂH

>>543
lԂ̔]I̘bB悭ȂBNm[gĂlH

554 FȂȂF2005/07/09(y) 12:53:20
>>540@PȂ܂܁AĂ݂܂B

X̗͂̈ɂꎞIȔ]̊D̍\IωƋȌ|̉Z̊Ԃ
ڂȊ֌WoB̔͋Ȍ|Ȃ҂Ԃ̐ڂ̒
DɑSωF߂Ȃ̂ł邩APhɓL̂̂łB
X̎ʂ͐lԂ̔]̉UI\Aaɂ̕ωO
ωȂ̂ƂIɎxĂ錩Ƃ͖B
X̔͊wKɂĈNꂽw̉Y\Ixɂ܂ŉe
󂯂ĂƂƂĂ̂łB

555 FȂȂF2005/07/09(y) 12:54:28
>>543
łB

556 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 18:26:06
drF_EҌ𗘗pĉwω̃GlM[dCGlM[ɕς鑕u

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557 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 18:27:20
B}Kdr
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558 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 19:11:32
@@N@@g@@@@ʒk

ʒkҁFki@@@@@@@jیҁi@@@@@@@@ji@@@@@@@@@j
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EYݎȂǂ

559 FȂȂF2005/07/09(y) 20:06:38
>>532@@iƕl󂵂Ă̂҂ȂBBBj

̃}Ĉ鐢E
̉Ȋw̎ƂŎ͕̖@ɂĊwт܂Bj[g̉^̑@̂
Ă܂H̖@ȒPȓ̋^cႦ΁A邭ĂnɂĂǂ
}CȂ̂HƂAǂăWFbgR[X^[ɏĉ^̂ɁAƑXs[h
^sĂs@ɏĂĉ^Ȃ̂HƂ悤ȋ^ɓ̂ɓKpł܂H

uvnPUOOLŉ]Ă̂牽̃NNȂ̂A
ỉ]̂߂ɋNjȂ̂A܂̂̉^炩̕@ŋCƂ
Ȃ̂낤H͉XPɂɊĂ邩Ȃ̂낤H

560 FkF2005/07/09(y) 20:25:07
>>546 炠񂽂󂹂

561 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 20:33:03
>>560

ƂłłˁH

562 FkF2005/07/09(y) 20:41:14
ǁcɖȂƎv

563 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 20:43:12
>>562
A͂ȂłB
ATSU݂ȓz͕uĂłB

564 FȂȂF2005/07/09(y) 21:05:05
͂Ŗ󂷂̂񂾂ˁB߂Čp̏ŃXLE[fBO
͂{̂B

wZ̉p̎Ƃ{𑬋L悤ȎԂłȂƂF܂B

{ĐnĂ炢ƌlIɂ͎v܂B
Ƃł͉ǁAfBNe[VAVh[COAAė~ȁB

565 FkF2005/07/09(y) 21:11:35
NEUbXV̂Q
PXQQNɃCMX̉Ȋw҂Ƃ̒JŃGWvg̉̕܂B
Ŕނ͕Ɠ炢ÂGhE}܂B
lX͎͂łƍl܂ނ͂̓̎qgĐVĂ邱Ƃɐ܂B
͍̓ł̓CMXAAJA{܂ސEɐAĈĂĂ܂B
WVbNp[N̂cm̂悤Ɏq͐ÂɕKvȃR[h܂ł܂B
zwƂȂ̂łB
ȂKĂ~jAV[hoNł̓CMX␢EqW߂Ē~A
̂߂ɐAۑ悤ƂĂ܂B
q͐̂ɕKvȃR[h܂ł邽ߐŊ뜜邽߂ɎqoNg܂B
ǂĎ͂̌vɂقǂ̓w͂₵Ă̂ł傤B
łdvȂ̂́AAn̐̊ՂɂȂĂƂƂłB
A͉̓ⒹAS̒܂ޑSĂ̐̂߂̐Ho܂B
̐AƂɈˑĂق̑SĂ̐pƂɂȂ܂B
ǂĎ͐Aی삷Kv̂ł傤B

566 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 21:13:25
>>560
͔͖󂾂ƊႢĂzے肵
Ȃŉ󂳂ɂȂ́H

567 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 21:15:26
>>565
łBƂ낵B

568 FkF2005/07/09(y) 21:19:06
ˁBłwiR͌ȂƎv

569 FȂȂF2005/07/09(y) 22:06:45
Ė͔͖ƌ̂ȂB

>>568
ƂwiRȂB

ƒ󒲂ɂw^E}󂪁AĂ悩肷邱Ƃ
ˁB

570 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 22:14:59
ĂAwZ̎ƂłĂ񂾂H

571 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/09(y) 23:27:12
͔͂Ă͎̂w̖󂾂B
kɖ󂵂ĖĂAȂĂ̂͒ӂ̂邱

572 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 00:07:49
wT@\dr\@@@@No.14
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573 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 01:11:27
MAGAZINE APRIL 30, 2001, VOL.157 NO.17
Sushi: It's On a Roll
A dash of dashi, a mist of miso—Japanese ingredients have invaded Manhattan's
kitchens
By LISA TAKEUCHI CULLEN New York
ALSO
Wild Rice: Rocking the roll
The chef hunkers over a circular cutting board, pushing a few small, rosy slices of raw
lamb into a pile. Then Wayne Nish begins to chop until he's left with a mound of lamb
tartar, which he molds into the shape of a bonbon and arranges on a square white plate,
alongside an identical mound of tuna tartar. Between them he dribbles a cascade of
osetra caviar, tiny shimmering globules the color of wet seaweed. Aside from a delicate
sprig of cilantro, nothing else is on the plate.
None of the ingredients is discernibly Japanese. And few customers would guess that
the presentation derives from a kaiseki concept involving twin peaks hugging a
waterfall. "A diner might not recognize the Japanese influence," says Nish, surveying his
work in the kitchen of March, his exclusive Manhattan restaurant. "But the influence is
significant."

574 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 01:12:07
The same could be said of the New York restaurant scene. Over the past decade,
Japanese cuisine has seeped beyond the midtown sushi bars and into restaurants no
diner would label Japanese, where the chefs are blond and the menus are in English.
Kitchens are likely to begin a meal with salted edamame (soybean) in place of dinner
rolls, serve fish raw rather than deep-fried and use soba instead of linguine. Sometimes
the influence is as subtle as a drop of lemony ponzu whisked into a vinaigrette; other
times it's as in-your-face as mashed potatoes creamed with wasabi, a dish so ubiquitous
it's become a clichE. So many of the finest New York chefs work Japanese ingredients or
techniques into their cooking that Ruth Reichl, editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine and
former New York Times restaurant reviewer, says: "I would say there are none that
don't."
The rest of the country is following suit. Half of all American adults have tried some form
of Japanese food, according to the National Restaurant Association, and one in three has
sampled sushi. The goddess of American homemakers, Martha Stewart, features miso
and mirin in her recipes. Supermarkets from Philadelphia to Des Moines carry tofu, rice
vinegar and ready-made California rolls, catering to increasingly health-conscious
consumers. "You could say Japanese food has become an American food," says Hudson
Riehly, a food industry expert.

575 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 01:12:20
>>554

C}CߑRƂȂ̂ɂȂ񂾂ǁA>>554̂
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576 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 01:12:41
Or perhaps American food has become Japanese. Undoubtedly the greatest effect
Japanese food has had on American cuisine is to ease its reliance on fat as a taste booster.
So it's ironic that the Japanese influence came to the U.S. by way of France, home of
butter and foie gras. It all began around the '60s, when Japanese students at the great
French cooking schools divulged their own trade secrets. Soon Parisian chefs had
adopted such Japanese techniques as arranging food artfully in tiny portions. "The
minimalism and simplicity, the sophistication of presentation appealed to chefs in
three-star restaurants," says Jacques PEpin, French chef, cookbook author and TV host.
"For that reason the Japanese influence was, I believe, far greater than that of Chinese
cuisine."
Americans were slower to embrace Japanese cuisine—or Japanese anything. "They first
had to overcome the prejudice left over from World War II," says Leslie Brenner, author
of American Appetites. But when nouvelle cuisine swept American metropolises, it
carried along its strong Japanese component. When raw fish first appeared on West
Coast plates, "it grossed people out," says Brenner. "Americans didn't eat tuna except out
of a can before the '80s. Japanese food changed our relationship with fish."

577 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 01:13:44
In New York the first sushi bar opened its doors in 1963. But it wasn't until the '90s that
New Yorkers truly discovered the vast world of Japanese cuisine that lay beyond raw fish
on a rice ball—and began to make it their own.
Transplanted Japanese chefs played an important role. Nobu Matsuhisa's Nobu
restaurant introduced traditional Japanese recipes with a Peruvian twist, delighting the
public and influencing chic kitchens of all types. "You see it in the emphasis on simplicity,
purity and quality of product," says owner Drew Nieporent, a top New York restaurateur
who also owns TriBeCa Grill, Montrachet and Heartbeat.
With Nobu, New Yorkers' palates and vocabularies expanded. A decade ago, when
Tadashi Ono became the executive chef at the renowned La Caravelle, the owners
omitted any mention in the menu of ingredients like yuzu, a tart citrus fruit, and shiso, a
mint-like herb, because the exotic terms intimidated diners. Today, at Ono's own
restaurant, Sono, waiters proudly tout the yuzu cosmopolitan and shiso margarita.
On a rare break from his kitchen, Ono greets customers in his restaurant's russet-colored
dining area. He helped conceive the design, which with its chenille banquettes and
straw-flecked walls looks like a cross between a Paris bistro and a Japanese teahouse.
The chef even created the green- and brown-glazed plates, vases and cups in a pottery
studio set up in the basement. The plates, too, have an East-West theme: a rough
Japanese-influenced edge surrounds a perfect, Western-style circle.

578 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 01:14:42
If you had to label Sono, you'd call it French with a Japanese accent. Ono, a burly Tokyo
native with slicked-back hair and a beard, trained at the four-star L'Orangerie in Los
Angeles. "Japanese cuisine is a cuisine of ingredients; French cuisine is one of
technique," he explains. "So I combine the two. I'll take pompano and marinate it in miso,
which preserves and enhances the flavor. That's very Japanese. Then I'll turn to French
technique in how I cook it." Ono points to his salmon dish: he cures the fish with salt and
ginger, adds a pinch of green-tea powder as a counterpoint, then pan roasts it to a crispy
finish.
Above all, though, Sono is New York. Look for proof in a menu celebrating the Jewish
holiday of Passover: matzo balls in miso soup, sansho pepper-crusted lamb, even gefilte
fish quenelles with wasabi and beet juice.
Ono concedes such extreme tampering with traditional recipes would be viewed as not
quite kosher in Japan. But as Nish of March sees it, mixing and matching international
cuisines is what Americans do best. Like many Americans, Nish himself is a mix. His
ancestry happens to include Japanese (the name Nish is short for Nishimura, changed by
his father to duck anti-Japanese sentiment). Growing up in Queens, Nish watched his
father and his Maltese mother try to recreate dishes from home. "They always had to
substitute ingredients," he recalls. "But that didn't mean the dish had less integrity. It's a
practice as old as time; Marco Polo didn't sell spices from new countries with recipe books.
It's simply evolution at work."

579 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 01:16:02
Darwin is alive and well in Nish's recipes. On a Thursday evening in the gleaming
basement kitchen, a worker dots a carpaccio of lobster that rests on a shiso leaf with
dollops of mentaiko, or spicy cod roe, and uni, or sea urchin. "The first time I made that, I
thought I'd sell a couple to Japanese customers," Nish says. "Instead, it's become one of
my most popular dishes." Another worker shaves thin circles of black truffle to decorate a
wedge of hamachi, or yellowtail, sizzling in a pan of duck fat and bacon morsels.
Nish scoffs at traditionalists in the U.S. who object to meddling with the sacred cows of
Japanese cuisine. "The Japanese are very good at borrowing things and making it their
own—even in their cooking," he says. "Tempura came from the Portuguese. It's been
argued that even sushi was a Korean development. So why shouldn't we borrow from the
Japanese and make it ours?"
Chefs say one key reason to poach is the healthfulness of Japanese cuisine. Homing in on
Americans' increasing attention to their bodies, restaurateur Nieporent tapped Michel
Nischan to create a menu for his swanky Heartbeat restaurant in the W Hotel using no
butter, cream or foie gras. "I was nervous," Nischan says. "Without those ingredients,
people presume food won't taste good."

580 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 01:17:19
After some thought, he turned to Japanese recipes for inspiration. Heartbeat serves fluke
sashimi, the transparent slices wrapped around cilantro and topped with sweet raw
shrimp. Nischan sears his tuna tataki-style, drizzling the slices with vinaigrette and
resting them on pieces of blood orange. A tea sommelier presents a lovely sencha, or
Japanese green tea, to accompany the meal. "I've had a lot of skeptics give us big hugs,"
says Nischan, an affable father of five with a blond ponytail. "People say things like, I've
got to eat sushi, I was at Peter Luger's [steak house] last night. Americans have realized
Japanese food is healthful without sacrificing flavor."
Few foods other than Japanese have the advantage of appearing both diet-friendly and
trendy. Hipness rather than fitness was on Jonathan Moore's mind when he conceived of
Bond Street, a superchic restaurant downtown. "Nobu has great food, but it's not a
happening ambiance," says the Israeli-born Moore, with a dismissive air. "There was no
Japanese restaurant that was really downtown cool."
At Bond Street, rail-thin servers dressed in black glide around the three-story space,
carrying lacquered trays of fanciful sushi combinations no Japanese diner would
recognize. The sushi chefs, young Japanese expats, add to the din by shouting orders in
unison. A Hispanic chef creates the hot entrEes—like soba risotto in smoked-trout butter
under a mountain of shaved bonito flakes. "You see," says Moore proudly, "it's nothing
like those places in midtown."

581 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 01:17:44
Trendiness aside, there is a limit to the adventurousness of American taste. Nish
concedes that his customers stick to the old standbys when it comes to one category.
"With traditional Japanese desserts, you get a tiny taste of something intensely sweet or
you get the mild," he muses. "The philosophy is not to overwhelm your taste buds or your
appetite once the meal is over. But Americans want their ice cream and chocolate cake."
Ono found this out the hard way when he opened his restaurant last year. His first
dessert menu offered kuzukiri, glassine noodles made from the starch of kudzu leaves. It
flopped. "Alas," he says, "they were not ready yet."

582 FkF2005/07/10() 13:28:01
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583 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 13:29:30
>>582
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584 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 15:56:15
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585 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 16:03:20
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587 F@p׋F2005/07/10() 22:16:15
>>532 Ō̕
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588 F@p׋F2005/07/10() 22:36:27
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589 F̊wF2005/07/10() 22:39:49
The lion's leg was badly broken, a small bone sticking
through the skin.
I had no choice but to cut off the bone and sew up the wound.
With the truck I pulled him under a tree.
Later, before sunset, I brought food and water from the base camp and
put it beside him.
For ten days I brought food and water to Bones.
He was recovering and becoming used to my presence.
Bones and I became friends. On the eleventh day I heard the
roar of another lion far away.
Bones stood up, roared back in reply, and walked away into the Klahari.
I was happy to have had the chance to help him.
One day, about a week later, Bones returned.
He came followed by his group.
They sat under the trees near our base camp and watched up curiously.
After that, they came often, and slowly they became used to us.
By and by, our base camp became their playground.
We grew very close to them, especially to Bones.
We found him to be a brave fighter but, when he lay outside our tent,
he was as gentle as a house cat.
During our seven-year stay on the Kalahari, no one became closer
to us than our dear friend Bones.

UNICORNIILesson4|4łB
ǂ낵肢܂m(_ _m)

590 F@p׋F2005/07/10() 23:03:33
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>>589
CI̋r͂Ђǂ܂Ăďȍ炩˂oĂB
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591 F̊wF2005/07/10() 23:13:38

592 F@p׋F2005/07/10() 23:14:20
>>589
PTԌ̂̂Ɓuv͖߂ĂB
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593 F̊wF2005/07/10() 23:16:58
{肪Ƃ܂Im(_ _"m)

594 F@p׋F2005/07/10() 23:21:50
>>593
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595 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/10() 23:38:58
>>584

쌠Ɋւ邩ˁB

596 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/11() 00:01:41
>>559,586-588
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597 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/11() 02:16:38
>>590 592
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598 F@p׋F2005/07/11() 18:49:39
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599 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/11() 20:50:10
UNICORN 3-3ł
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 people 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?"
Often we had to say that we didn't have an answer.
Later that day, I wrote down every question that we
I called one of my older friends at the University of Toronto.
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 put together a
three-page letter to the class we had spoken to.
It began:" Thank you very much for your challenging questions.
We have done research on the problems you raised and have found some answers.If you have more questions , we will be more than happy to respond to them."
We learned that knoeledge was our key.

600 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/11() 21:00:00
FǂĎNĂłHHĂII

601 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/11() 21:08:06
UNICORN 3-4 ł
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 of 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 Iqubal's mother ,too I also took part in a demonstration against child labor and a raid on a carpet
factory to free the children held there.
My life is divided into two parts-Before I went to Asia
and after. The trip changed me forever.
I am still being strongly influenced by the things I saw and
the people I met .
Ny most unforgettable memories will always be those suffering
children in South Asia : the face of the young girl who was separating the syringes; the eyes of the boy in a brick factory who told me he qas working to pay off a loan taken
out by his grandfather.

>>599@Ƃ肢܂B

602 F@p׋F2005/07/11() 21:25:40

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603 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/11() 21:58:26
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604 F@p׋F2005/07/11() 22:14:25
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605 F@p׋F2005/07/11() 22:16:15
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606 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/11() 22:31:55
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607 F@p׋F2005/07/11() 22:39:53
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608 F@p׋F2005/07/11() 22:50:26
>>576-581

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609 F@p׋F2005/07/11() 23:05:07
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610 F@p׋F2005/07/11() 23:18:34
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611 F@p׋F2005/07/11() 23:24:56
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612 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/12() 20:14:57

The first know "map of the world"is a Babylonian clay tablet that dates from approximately 6 hundred years before Christ.
This oval disk is tiny-about 3 by 5 inches-and draws the world as a circle with 2 lines running down the center, representing the Tigris and Euphrates rivers.
Encircling this is the Bitter River.
Outside ties bounds dwell imaginary beasts, a mapmaker's work of the imagination to indicate the unknown, a tradition that continued for many centuries to come.

While that clay tablet from ancient Babylon represents what has been called the first known world map, there are much earlier maps from this area and others.
A map of the Mesopotamian city of Lagash is cared in stone in the lap of a statue of a god, the oldest known "city map".
Clay tablets showing settlements and geographic landmarks hae been found in northern Iraq and dated to 2300 B.C., the period of Sargon I of Akkad.
These maps and others from about the same time in Egypt, show plants that undoubtedly were used for assessing property taxes.

613 F@p׋F2005/07/12() 22:02:42
>>601
̉Ď̓Wl[u̍ۘJ@\痈pk[_Eu[vmɉB
ޏimj̓^C̒ʂHŎqǂ̘J҂ƈꏏɓƂB
u{ɎqǂJ̖𗝉̂ȂAvm͎Ɍ܂BuȂ
ȂgAWAɍsAqǂɉׂłBvƁB
̔N̂PQɎ̓oOfVA^CAlp[ApLX^K邽߂VTԂ̗ɂłB
̗̊ԁA͑̓qǂƘbB

614 F@p׋F2005/07/12() 22:20:20
>>601̑
̓CNôꂳɂB͎qǂ̘Jɔ΂fAO~Hւ
uݍ݁vAɓqǂ邽߂ɁAɂQB
̐l͂Q̕ɕĂBAWAɍsO̐lƁAs̐lɁB
̗ivɕς̂łB
͍łi̎ɁĵolX狭e󂯂ĂB
̍łYꂪL͂AWÂ̋ꂵłqǂł낤B
FiYꂪLƂ́Fjːj𕪕ʂĂc̎q̊G̎؂肽؋Ԃ߂ɂ񂪍H
ɓĂj̎q̊B

615 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/12() 22:22:41
\KĂāA肸炢Ƃ낪̂ŁA|󂨊肢܂B

yUNICORNT 110y[W@Lesson9-1z

Scientists used to think that the "sleeping brain" and the"waking brain" were quite different. They knew that the waking brain produces weak electrical currents,
but they thought the sleeping brain was quiet and not working.
In 1953,however, an American scientist, Eugene Aserinsky tried to "listen" to
the brain of his sleeping 8-year-old son. While his son was sleeping,
he used a machine which could record the electrical currents of the brain as wavy patterns on a piece of paper.
Every few hours, the pen of the machine moved quickly across the paper.
He noticed the boy's eyes moving rapidly under his eyelids.
Aserinsky did not know what to think of this.
He woke his son during one of these strange movements,
and the child told his father he had been dreaming.
Aserinsky had discoverd\ed rapid eye movement sleep, or REM sleep. Most dreams happen during this kind of sleep. Anew age of dream research started with this discovery.

Ŗ{ɐ\ȂłA낵肢܂B

616 F@p׋F2005/07/12() 22:45:30
>>612
mĂԍŏ̐En}͋IO₭UOONkAorjA̔Sy̖łB
̑ȉ~̉~Տ̂̂́AcRCATĈ̂ŁAE͉~̂悤ɕA̒S
cɓ̐A̓OXƃ[teX\Ă̂łB
іڂ̋E̊Oɂ́Am̂̂w߂̒n}҂̑z̍iłǍ㉽I
ƂȂAz̖ҏbZł̂łB

617 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/13() 14:17:20
Everybody seemes to be very pleased when talking to me.
"You are getting to be very Japanese"they used to tell me while smiling.
Well,I thought,the English might sound strange to me.
However,it is very close to the way people speak here.
So I kept talking that way for quite a while.
{؍ݒ̉pl҂̂błB
Ȃ܂B

618 F@p׋F2005/07/13() 19:46:07
>>612
Ñor̔SyłłA̖ŏ̒mĂ鐢En}ƌĂ΂Ă̂\Ă̂
̒niorjAnj₻̑̒n̂ƂƏ̒n}݂̂łB
\|^~A̒ł郉KbV̒n}cmĂԌÂu̒n}vA
_̒̕Gɂ΂ɍ܂ĂX̌قnIȖڈĂSy̖A
kCNŌĂAIOQROONAbJ[h̃TSP̎ɂ܂Ŏk̂łB
̒n}GWvĝ悻̑̒n}́A

These maps and others from about the same time in Egypt, show plants that undoubtedly were used for assessing property taxes.

619 F@p׋F2005/07/13() 19:48:09
^Ȃi炩ɁjYłZ肷邽߂ɎgꂽAiHj
ĂB

620 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/13() 21:43:18
bqnvmÛtmhsVsectionR̗ւ₤肢܂orz

621 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/13() 21:43:43
ւ₤a

622 F@p׋F2005/07/13() 21:59:52
>>615
Ȋw҂͂ẮuĂíj]vƁuNĂíj]v͑SႤƍl
BȊw҂ɂ͋NĂ]͎d肾ƂƂĂB
ނ͖ĂƂ̔]͐ÂœĂȂƍlĂB
PXTRNɁAȂAAJ̉Ȋw҂̃[W[EGCTXL[
Ăނ̂W΂̑q̔]uāv݂悤Ƃ̂łB
ނ̑q͖ĂԂɁAނ͈ꖇ̎ɔg̖͗lŔ]̓dL^悤
BĝłB

623 F@p׋F2005/07/13() 22:09:40
QCRԂƂɊBɂĂy͎Ɂifājf̂łB
ނ͏N̊ႪڊW̉ł΂₭̂ɋCÂB
G[TXL[͂ǂ̂悤ɍlĂ̂ȂB
ނ͂̂悤ȊȁíjĂ鎞ɑqNB
Ǝqǂ͕ɎĂƂ̂łB
G[TXL[͑f̓̐AȂ킿𔭌̂łB
Ă̖͂̎̐̊ԂɌ̂łB̌ɂĂ̐Vオ̔
ƂƂɖĴłB

624 F@p׋F2005/07/13() 22:16:35
>>617 EEE ƑOオ킩ՂłEEEB

lX͊FAɘb鎞ւȂ̂łB
uȂ͂ƂĂ{lIɂȂĂ܂Bvނ͏΂Ȃ玄
̂łB
ł˂A͂̉p͎ɂ͂ȂɕȂƎv̂łB
ȂA͂ŐlXbbɂ߂̂łB
͂΂炭̊ԂbŘb܂B

625 F@p׋F2005/07/13() 22:37:19
GQOOPNSROPTVPV
iF͂܂ĂBiiɂ̂Ăj
Sushi: It's On a Roll
̃_bViCjAX̃~XgijiCjc{̐Hނ̓}nb^
䏊NB
j[[ÑTE^PEEJ̃|[g
Ă܂
쐶̕āiƂłȂāHjFbN[iihԂāj

626 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/14() 15:11:32
NE[fBOL7󂵂Ăꂽ_l!!

{ɊӂĂ܂(DM;)

627 FF2005/07/14() 22:13:49
NEUbXWZNVR@a󂨂˂܂
Sakamoto: I never dreamed that I would go with Chris to Mozambique, and to the very place where he had lost his arm and leg.
Through Chris I learned that the landmine is a thing that gdoes not know peace,h and how much it can damage peoplefs lives.
Redglare: How did this mine issue become connected to your music?
Sakamoto: First of all, I looked at the maps of countries where people are being killed and injured by landmines.
Korea, Cambodia, Angola, Mozambique. I became interested in the music that was being listened to in those countries.
I searched the Internet. I read books. I just wondered how to put it all together in music.
Of course, it would not do to destroy the native characteristics of the cultures no matter how serious you might be.
But many of the participating musicians shared the belief that removing landmines is one step toward ending the old-fashioned idea that problems can be solved by violence.

628 F@p׋F2005/07/14() 23:12:21
>>574
VFt͊ۂ܂Ȕɂ݂Ŋ̏΂F̎qr̐ςݏd˂B
ꂩEFCEjbV͐؂n߁AƂƂqr̃^^̎Rł
ނ͊ۂ{{̌ɎdグÃ}Õ^^ׂ̗ɁA
lp̎Mɂ̂łB
̎qr̐ƃ}O̐̊Ԃɔނ͔GꂽCȗh߂̂
IZgH̃LrA̐lH点AMɂ͑ɉtȂB

629 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/14() 23:20:21
>>627낵肢܂c

630 F@p׋F2005/07/14() 23:24:44
>>627
͂̊Ԃ̒n̑ˁB{nP^ɊւĂ䂫
ނ̉yɒn܂Ă鍑X̕ǂ~bNXĂ䂭
lȂAlXȍXog̃~[WV\͂ŕȂ
ɌĂ䂱ƂlňꏏɉyƂ
b݂B

͐_̏o҂܂傤B

631 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/15() 14:48:32
>>627
Sakamoto: I never dreamed that I would go with Chris to Mozambique,
Sakamoto:́ANXƈꏏɃUr[NɍsA
and to the very place where he had lost his arm and leg.
ނrƑA܂ɂ̏ꏊK悤Ƃ͎vĂ܂łB
Through Chris I learned that the landmine is a thing that gdoes not know peace,h
NXʂĎ́AńuamȂv̂łA
and how much it can damage peoplefs lives.
ǂꂾlX̐ɑQ^Ă邩m܂B
Redglare: How did this mine issue become connected to your music?
Redglare:̔é̖Aǂ̂炢Ȃ̉yɂȂĂłH
Sakamoto: First of all, I looked at the maps of countries where people are
Sakamoto:ɁAnɂďłl鍑
being killed and injured by landmines. Korea, Cambodia, Bosnia, Angola, Mozambique.
n}܂B؍J{WAA{XjAAASAUr[NȂǁB
I became interested in the music that was being listened to in those countries.
͂̍ŕĂ鉹yɋ܂B
I searched the Internet. I read books.
C^[lbgŒׁA{ǂ݂܂B
I just wondered how to put it all together in music.
ׂ͂Ăyɂ܂Ƃ߂邱ƂłȂƍlĂ܂B
Of course, it would not do to destroy the native characteristics
AǂȂɂȂ^ʖڂł낤ƁA
of the cultures no matter how serious you might be.
̐̓킹邱Ƃ͍D܂܂B
But many of the participating musicians shared the belief
Q鑽̃~[WV́A
that removing landmines is one step toward ending the old-fashioned idea
n菜Ƃ́A͖\͂ŉłƂ
that problems can be solved by violence.
x̍l߂邽߂̑ɂȂƐMĂ܂B

632 FF2005/07/15() 20:50:36
631񂠂肪Ƃ܂I

633 F@p׋F2005/07/16(y) 22:54:01
>>573
Eޗ̂ǂĂ{Hƕ̂͂ȂBĂ̕\̎R̂΂
ꂪƂƂ܂މȗ̃RZvgɗRĂƂƂv
lقƂǂȂ낤B
uHlB͓{H̉eʂȂȂBvƃ}nb^̔rIȁiȁj
ނ̃Xgł}[̒𒲍ȂjbV͌Ă܂Bu{̉e
ȂȂ̂Ȃ̂łBvƂĂ܂B

634 FhF2005/07/17() 13:06:41
lesson6̘a肢܂m(__)m

635 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/17() 18:53:50
͏o

636 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/17() 22:24:12
߂ǂ

637 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 02:31:20
mendoi

638 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 12:30:12
Lesson8
100@17sځ@
One evening@Ō܂ł̘a肢̂ł
낵ł傤H

639 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 12:38:34
߂ǂ

640 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 12:48:51
Љ@ƕj@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@QOOT|OO
ȎC
@ЉƂ́@
P@@F
Q@oρ@F
R@ϗ@F

ȏRÏkP̋ȂƂ́B
uЉvւ̋֐S߂B

@S@AƕjTv@
R|i@@jSi@@@@@j

R|i@@joϒSi@@@@@j

wNʁ@ϗSi@@@@@j

@QOOTNx̌Љ@
QOOS܂ł̌Љ
@{Z̋ےƂĂ͂قƂǈꂸ
@ꕔ̏kwĎ󌱉ȖڂƂĂ

ߋ@T@NԂ̕ϓ_@i@Љ@j
@@@@@@S󌱎Ґ@ϓ_@@@{Z󌱎Ґ@ϓ_@@@܂Ƃ
QOOO
QOOP
QOOQ
QOOR
QOOS

641 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 14:09:27
Lesson8

Our hosts in San Francisco were very kind and showed us examples of modern industry.
We were taken to a sugar factory and had the operation explained to us.
I am sure that our hosts thought they were showing us something entirely new, looking for
our surprise at each new device of modern engineering.
But there was really nothing new, at least to me. I knew all about how sugar was made.
I had been studying nothing else but science ever since I had entered Ogata's school.

낵肢܂B

642 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 14:17:25
Lesson8

Rather, I was surprised by entirely different things in American life.
First of all, there seemed to be an enormous waste of iron everywhere. In garbage plies, on the shores - everywhere - I found lying old oil tins,
empty cans, and broken machines.
This was amazing to us, for in Edo, after a fire, lots of people would come into the streets to look for pieces of iron.
낵肢܂B

643 F@p׋F2005/07/18() 18:28:03
>>641
TtVXR̎̃zXgiĂȂĂꂽlj͂ƂĂe؂ŎɌYƂ
ĂꂽB͍HɘAčsĂ炢AYߒĂB
zXgSVƂɌĂ̂ƎvA̍HwZp
VHvɉXĂlqƂ҂󂯂ĂƎ͊mMĂB
{ɉVƂ͂ȂAȂƂɂ́B͍̐ߒɂĂ
SĒmĂB͏̊wZɓĈȗAȊw׋ĂȂ̂B

644 F@p׋F2005/07/18() 18:37:33
ނ뎄̓AJ̑SقȂƂɋĂB
܂A낢ȂƂŔȓS̘Q悤BS~̏Wς̂ȂɁAC݂Ɂ|||ƂɁB
͌Â̊ʂ̊ʂꂽ@B]Ă̂B͎ɂƂ
ׂƂAƂ̂]˂ł͉Ύ̂ƁA̐lSTɒʂɏoĂĂ̂B

645 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 19:54:01
>>643,644
ǂ肪Ƃ܂B܂I

ACROWN English Reading Lesson8

Things social, political, and economic were the most difficult to understand.
One day, on a sudden thought, I asked a gentleman where the descendants of George Washington might be.
He replied, "I think there is a woman who is descended from Washington. I dont't know where she is now, but I think I have heard she is married."
His answer was so casual that it shocked me.

Of course, I knew that America had a new president every four years, but I could not help feeling that the family of Washington would be respected
above all other families.
My thinking was based on the respect in japan for leyasu of the Tokugawa familiy of Shoguns.
So I remember about the Washington family.

on our southern route back to japan, the wether was good.
We arrived at Uraga on the morning of the fifth of May.
As it was the rule that every ship coming in must stop first at Uraga, we got off there for the first call on our own shores.
We had gone without bathing for many days since the water suppy had run so low that we had only enough for a mouth wash.
We were looking forward to shaving our foreheads and bathing to our heart's content.

낵肢܂B

646 F@p׋F2005/07/18() 20:19:42
ЉIAIAoϓIȂƂ̂ɍB
ˑRltĎ͂amɃW[WEVg̎q͂ǂɋ̂Ɛu˂B
ނ͎̂悤ɓBuVǧƎvǂɋ̂͒mȂˁBł
ޏ͌ĂƕƎvBv
ނ̓ƂĂCȂǐ̂Ŏ̓VbN󂯂Bv
񎄂̓AJł͂SNƂɐV哝̂܂ƂƂ͒mĂA
Vg̉Ƒ͑̂ǂ̉Ƒhׂƍlɂ͂ȂB
̍l͓쏫RƂ̉ƍNɑ΂{ɂ鑸h̔OɊÂĂ̂łB
킯Ŏ̓VgƂɂĐSɗ߂Ă̂łB

647 F@p׋F2005/07/18() 20:30:01
qHœ{ɋAƂVC͗ǂB͉YɂTTɂB
ĂD͑SĂ܂Yɔ܂ȂĂ͂ȂȂƂ̂񑩎̂Ŏ
ŏ̊ɂőD~肽B͐̋ȂČ䂷炢̐Ȃ̂
Cɂ͂Ȃł܂ĂB͊zASs܂ŕCɓ邱Ƃł̂
S҂ɂĂB

648 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 21:57:40
ǂȂAUNICORNULessonȖS󎝂Ă܂񂩁H
ĺAȑO̖Ȃ̎Ă̂Ōł܂܂B
낵肢܂B

649 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 22:03:46
1

Longmore's first visit seemed to open to him so large a range of quiet
pleasure that he very soon paid a second, and at the end of a fortnight
had spent uncounted hours in the little drawing-room which Madame de
Mauves rarely quitted except to drive or walk in the forest. She lived
in an old-fashioned pavilion, between a high-walled court and an
excessively artificial garden, beyond whose enclosure you saw a long
line of tree-tops. Longmore liked the garden and in the mild afternoons
used to move his chair through the open window to the smooth terrace
which overlooked it while his hostess sat just within. Presently she
would come out and wander through the narrow alleys and beside the thin-
spouting fountain, and at last introduce him to a private gate in the
high wall, the opening to a lane which led to the forest.

650 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 22:05:08
2
Hitherwards
she more than once strolled with him, bareheaded and meaning to go but
twenty rods, but always going good-naturedly further and often
stretching it to the freedom of a promenade. They found many things to
talk about, and to the pleasure of feeling the hours slip along like
some silver stream Longmore was able to add the satisfaction of
suspecting that he was a "resource" for Madame de Mauves. He had made
her acquaintance with the sense, not wholly inspiring, that she was a
woman with a painful twist in her life and that seeking her acquaintance
would be like visiting at a house where there was an invalid who could
bear no noise. But he very soon recognised that her grievance, if
grievance it was, was not aggressive; that it was not fond of attitudes
and ceremonies, and that her most earnest wish was to remember it as
little as possible.

651 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 22:05:40
He felt that even if Mrs. Draper hadn't told him she
was unhappy he would have guessed it, and yet that he couldn't have
pointed to his proof. The evidence was chiefly negative--she never
alluded to her husband. Beyond this it seemed to him simply that her
whole being was pitched in a lower key than harmonious Nature had
designed; she was like a powerful singer who had lost her high notes.
She never drooped nor sighed nor looked unutterable things; she dealt no
sarcastic digs at her fate; she had in short none of the conscious
graces of the woman wronged. Only Longmore was sure that her gentle
gaiety was but the milder or sharper flush of a settled ache, and that
she but tried to interest herself in his thoughts in order to escape
from her own. If she had wished to irritate his curiosity and lead him
to take her confidence by storm nothing could have served her purpose
better than this studied discretion. He measured the rare magnanimity of
self-effacement so deliberate, he felt how few women were capable of
exchanging a luxurious woe for a thankless effort. Madame de Mauves, he
himself felt, wasn't sweeping the horizon for a compensation or a
consoler; she had suffered a personal deception that had disgusted her
with persons. She wasn't planning to get the worth of her trouble back
in some other way; for the present she was proposing to live with it
peaceably, reputably and without scandal--turning the key on it
occasionally as you would on a companion liable to attacks of insanity.

652 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/18() 22:06:21

653 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/19() 10:44:51
߂ǂ

654 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/19() 10:48:36
Ow󌱂́H

655 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/19() 23:34:06
unicorn english courseU Lesson4-4
The lion's leg was badly broken, a small bone sticking
through the skin.
I had no choice but to cut off the bone and sew up the wound.
With the truck I pulled him under a tree.
Later, before sunset, I brought food and water from the base camp and
put it beside him.
For ten days I brought food and water to Bones.
He was recovering and becoming used to my presence.
Bones and I became friends. On the eleventh day I heard the
roar of another lion far away.
Bones stood up, roared back in reply, and walked away into the Klahari.
I was happy to have had the chance to help him.
One day, about a week later, Bones returned.
He came followed by his group.
They sat under the trees near our base camp and watched up curiously.
After that, they came often, and slowly they became used to us.
By and by, our base camp became their playground.
We grew very close to them, especially to Bones.
We found him to be a brave fighter but, when he lay outside our tent,
he was as gentle as a house cat.
During our seven-year stay on the Kalahari, no one became closer
to us than our dear friend Bones.

ύĂ܂IIǂ낵肢܂B

656 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/19() 23:46:04
̃CI͋rЂǂɂ߂ĂAȍ畆˂oĂB
ăgbNŖ؂̉ɉ^łB
̌AޑOɁAƐHx[XLv玝čsAނ̂΂ɂĂB
10Ԃɂ킽A͐ƐH{[YioĂ炻Â̂ȁĵƂ
čsĂB
ނ͉񕜂A鎖ɂȂĂB
{[YƎ͗FBɂȂ̂B
11ڂɁA͉狿ÃCI̗YтɂB
{[Y͗オAYтԂAjւƋčsB
͔ނXɂ߂荇ĊB

ނ́AQAĂ̂łB
ޓ͎B̃x[XLv̋߂؁X̉ɍƁA̒ɒ߂ĂB
̌Aޓ͕pɂɂĂāAƁAɎBɊĂB

Ƃ͎Ŋ撣Ă݁B撣wB

657 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/19() 23:46:41
Powwow Lesson2-3
Soon they became good at grasping a leaf or a branch with their little trunks.

658 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/20() 00:06:05
UTU

659 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/20() 00:15:02
Powwow Lesson2-3
Their relations with the other elephants also improved, and Dika
no longer bullied them. Out in the forest, Ndume was always close to Olmeg.
On their way back to the stables, Malaika always led the way,
the other elephants following her peacefully. Feeding Ndume and Malaika
was not easy. For example, their milk had to be just the right temperature.
If it was too hot or too cold, they refused to drink it.
Jill and I became experts at testing the temperature.
We always prepared a pan of hot water to keep their bottles just right.
After the feeding they usually tumbled down to rub their bodies
in the mud. Elephants often coat their skin with mud,
because it keeps them cool and protects them from insects.
The inner tube of a tractor tire provided Ndume and Malaika
with hours of fun. They enjoyed themselves, bouncing, climbing,
and sometimes sleeping on it. Now our days were filled with happiness
and laughter.
̖ǂ肢܂B

660 FSF2005/07/20() 23:15:20
ǂȂNEŨbXR̖󎝂Ă܂񂩁H
̉pȂłA낵肢܂B

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.

661 F@p׋F2005/07/20() 23:51:04
>>659
ނiNdume Malaikaj̑̏ۂƂ̊֌W悭ȂBDika
ނCWȂȂBXɏoĂƂNdume͂Olmeg
΂ɂBۂ̉XɂɋAĂƂMalaika擪ɗēē
Ȁۂ͂̌₩ɂĂĂBNdume Malaika
ɐĤׂ͊ȒPȂƂł͂ȂBႦΔނ̃~N͂傤
̉xɂȂĂ͂ȂȂB͂ނ̚Mr
x悢ɂĂ悤ɓ̓ixpӂĂBH
ނ͂ĝ~߂ɓD̒œ]܂ĂBۂ͗
߂ƒ玩邽߂ɁA悭ɓD܂Ƃ̂BgN^[
^C̒ɂ[uNdumeMalaikaɊyԂ񋟂̂B
̓[ȕŔ񂾂Aɓo莞ɂ͖肵ėV񂾂
B̍ɂȂƎ̖͍KƏ΂ɖ̂ɂȂĂB

662 F@p׋F2005/07/21() 00:19:33
>>660

ǂĂȂȂH

AƂɂȂƂlԂ̑Q͂ɂƐ[Ȃ̂ɂ

̌Ȃ̂łB
Ɏ́igĂĵQT͐AȂ̂łBȂ
E̐ÂT̂Pȉ̐AA炪炷\̂闘v̂߂
ĂĂiȂ̂Bj͐AЉɂǂȂɑ̗v炷
ɂďłmƑOɁAAi@@@@@@@@jƂ
Ƃ̂ɖĂKv̂łB

663 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/21() 17:33:37
UUP
ǂ肪Ƃ܂B

664 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/21() 17:35:41
Powwow̖󂠂炨肢܂

665 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/21() 22:57:53
܂B悤ȂB

666 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/22() 11:01:02
ǂȂNETLesson6Ă܂񂩁H

667 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/22() 17:28:49
ȏɍڂĂ܂ǉH

668 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/22() 17:47:34
ԈႦ܂@ał

669 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/22() 20:07:51
A month later Malaika became very sick. She started to move around madly.
She would't drink her milk. Her bones showed, her eyes no longer sparkled,
and her little trunk stopped moving from side to side. Her energy was
disappearing. She got worse and worse. Little was known about elephant diseases.
We were at a lose what to do. When we saw Malaika eating lumps of earth,
we added minerals to her milk, thinking that she needed more of them.
Unlike the Nairobi soil, we knew the Tsavo soil was rich in minerals.
Daphne told me to go there and bring some back for Malaika. She also knew that
baobab bark- also found in Tsavo- had over 90 trace elements in it.
She thought the bark might be good for Malaika. I knew which tree I could
take the bark from. I had often looked at this tree. I stopped beside it
on the way to Tsavo. It was an old tree, three hundred years or more,
and I felt it was filled with wisdom and goodness. I hated taking any
bark from it, but I took some for Malaika.
̖肢܂B

670 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/22() 22:00:11
>>666
^TCg̘acĂ̂łA
TCỸ~Xŕ͂r؂r؂ɂȂĂ܂Ă܂Biɕɑj
Ȃ̂ŁAr؂Ă镔́i@jŕ\܂ˁB

6-1
܂͂߂ɁA͂ȂpW[邽߂ɃAtJ֍si@j
[ƁAmɂ͎vo܂񂪁AƂĂႢ̂ƂƎv܂(@j
͂ȂƂēƈꏏɕ炵AAނɂĖ{߂Ɂi@j
ƋɓƎvႢlX񂢂Ǝv܂B
ނ͂ǂď炢łH
𗝉ł邽߂ɂł邱Ƃ́A񂠂܂BނāAsρi@j
i܂jƂúHǂ̂悤ɁĤ߂ɁHvȂǂ

߂ȂŁAX瓦Ă͂܂B

671 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/22() 22:13:50
6-2
Ȃ́A쐶̃pW[ăAtJŒN߂Ă܂ˁB
lԂƎĂ̂͂ǂ̂悤ȓ_łH
Ȃ͋܂Bނ̔]͎̂̂ƎĂāAsɎi@j
ނ܂AqɊwKׂ񂠂܂B
݂ɏȂApW[̉Ƒ͂ƂĂełB
ނ́A߂݁AKAA{邱Ƃł܂B
ނ͖Ǎv𗧂Ă邱Ƃł܂B
܂Abg悤ɋ邱Ƃł܂BGƂDȃpW[i@j
܂ApW[͗ƂƂłˁBނ̐i͂ǂłHFi@j
ނ͂ĂFDIłBAlԂ̂悤ɎcȂƂ܂B
{łHǂ̂悤ɂłH
̓꒣pg[Ȃ玞Xʂ̌Q̃pW[U܂i@j
Aނ͂ƂĂe؂ŁA[̂łB
AR˂炢 ƂpW[eēƂڂɂȁi@j
͎ł܂낤ƒNv܂B
ƂɁAقƂ12΂̃IX̃pW[ނ̐bi@j
ǂĂłH
ނ͂悭wɃ悹A͈ꏏɐQ肵Ă܂B
˂ÃGT̂悭܂B
pW[́A[Av肪܂B

672 FnanashiF2005/07/22() 22:27:38
>>669
ꃕMalaika͏daCɂBޏ͋悤ɓn߂B
~NƂȂȂBiājn߁A͂PƂ͂ȂȂ
ޏ̏ȕ@͉EiEjɓȂȂBޏ͎̐͂B
ޏ́iaj܂܂ȂBۂ̕aCɂĂ͂܂mĂȂB
X͉ȂׂrɂꂽBMalaikaỷHׂĂ̂ƂA͔ޏɂ͂ƃ~lizjKvȂ̂낤Ǝvޏ̃~NɃ~l
ĂB

673 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/22() 22:29:53
6-3
āAɂĂb܂傤B̊ɓY܂邱i@j
łˁBlԂ͖쐶ɂ錠AR̂܂܂̏ꏊi@j
ɁAEĂ͂ȂȂނ̐܂B
lԂ̕aĈ߂̖̑͐A⍩łĂ܂B
R̂܂܂̒nj󂷂ƁAmȂԂɃK⑼̕aC̎Ö@j󂵁i@j
ȂقǁB
AĎREɂׂ̂Ă͂ȂĂ܂B
Ⴆ΁AXł͐AƓGȐ̑S̑グĂ̂łB
̃p^[j󂵂Ă܂ƁASĂ̂̂܂ȂȂĂi@j
Ⴆ΂ǂƂłH
łˁA鎞COh̃ETMaCŎɂ܂B
Lcl͏\ɐĤׂȂȂ̂ŁA_ƂŎĂjgE͂߂܁i@j
Ŕ_Ƃ̐ĺALclEƃlY~̐}ɑA_Ƃ̍_i@j
_Ƃ̐lB̓ETMɑ΂Ď̂Ɠ̂̂ƂɂȂāi@j
lԂ́AɔĎgj󂷂댯܂B

674 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/22() 22:48:49
6-4
Ŏ̏SzƂ킯łˁH
ƂłȂI
̊]͎҂ɂ̂łBނ͊̂ƂmĂ邾Łi@j
RootsShootsn߂邱Ƃɂ̂łB
͉łH
[ƁA1991NɓAtJ̍Z̃O[vn܂܂i@j
͗͋Anʂ̉蓮A͏キ邯
K̕ǂłj邱Ƃł̂ŁARootsShootsƌĂ΂Ă܂B
Ƃ́AƉ悤Ƃ҂̃Nû悤Ȃ̂łH
̒ʂI݂50ȏɒԂāAlXȏꏊŗlXȊi@j
AATCNn߂Az[X̂߂̈ߕW߂A
߂łl΂킹AɂۂU点AAɐi@j
RootsShootsƂ͂̂łB
ŌɈꌾ肢ł܂H
lԂ̓pW[ƂقǕς܂B
AłdvȈႢ͎͘bƂłAlL邱Ƃi@j
iblL肷΁j悭Ȃ܂B
Ė肪̂łBȂlЂƂɖAωi@j
lԂ⓮A܂͂̊ɂƂĐE悢ꏊɂłHi@j

675 FiiVF2005/07/22() 23:04:37
>>669cdL
iCr̓yƂ͈ăc@[{̓y̓~lLxƂƂĂB
_tl͎Ƀc@[{ɂMalaikâ߂ɂ炩yĂ悤
B_tlɂ̓oIou̖؂̔|c@[{ɂ邪|ɂ͂XO
ՌfƂƂmĂB_tl̖͂؂̔炪Malaika̕aCɌ
ȂƎv̂B͂ǂ̖؂΂ĂB̖͂؂悭Ƃ炾B̓c@[{ɂ䂭rł̖؂̂ƂɗB
͂ROOΈȏ̘V؂ŒmbƑPɖĂ悤ɊB͖؂
𔍂̂Malaikâ߂ɏÂłB

676 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/23(y) 02:44:17
vrWU̖|܂Ƃ߃TCgƂĂȂł傤H

677 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/23(y) 11:22:12
>>670@

678 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/23(y) 19:13:58
http://jns.netfarm.ne.jp/~aa000957/4/i/

679 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/23(y) 19:15:09
ł낵˂܂

I learned about racism firsthand from the Marmon family.
My great-grandfather endured the epithet "Squaw Man." Once when he and
two of his young sons (my Grandpa Hank and his brother, Frank) walked
through the lobby of Albuquerque's only hotel to reach the cafe inside,
the hotel manager stopped my great-grandfather. He told my great-grandf
ather that he was welcome to walk through the lobby, but when he had "I
ndians" with him, he should use the back door. My great-grandfather inf
ormed him that the "Indians" were his sons and then he left, and never
went into the hotel again.

There were branches of the Marmon family which, although Laguna, still
felt they were better than the rest of us Marmons and the rest of the
Lagunas as well. Grandpa Hank's sister, Aunt Esther, was beautiful and
vain and light-skinned; she boarded at the Sherman Institute in Rivers
ide, California, where my grandfather and other Indian students were t
aught trades. But Aunt Esther did not get along with the other Indian
girls; she refused to speak to them or to have anything to do with the
m. So she was allowed to attend a Riverside girls school with white gi
rls. My grandfather, who had a broad nose and face and "looked Indian,
" told the counselor at Sherman that he wanted to become an automobile
designer. He was told by the school guidance counselor that Indians
weren't able to design automobiles; they taught him to be a store clerk.

680 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/23(y) 19:21:28
>>679̑ł

I learned about racism firsthand when I started school.
We were punished if we spoke the Laguna language once we crossed onto
the school grounds. Every fall, all of us were lined up and herded
like cattle to the girls' and boys' bathrooms where our heads were
drenched with smelly insecticide regardless of whether we had lice or
not. We were vaccinated in both arms without regard to our individual
immunization records.

But what I remember most clearly are the white tourists who used to
come to the school yard to take our pictures. They would give us kids
each a nickel, so naturally when we saw tourists get out of their cars
with cameras, we all wanted to get in the picture. Then one day when I was
older, in the third grade, white tourists came with cameras. All of my
playmates started to bunch together to fit in the picture, and I was right
there with them maneuvering myself into the group when I saw the tourist
look at me with a particular expression. I knew instantly he did not want
me to be in the picture; I stayed close to my playmates hoping that I had
misread the man's face. But the tourists motioned for me to move away to
one side, out of his picture. I remember my playmates looked puzzled, but
I knew why the man did not want me in his picture: I looked different from
my playmates. I was part white and he didn't want me to spoil his snapshots
of "Indians." After that incident, the arrival of tourists with cameras at
our school filled me with anxiety. I would stand back and watch the expres
sions on the tourists' faces before trying to join my playmates in the pic
ture. Most times the tourists were kindly and did not seem to notice my dif
ference, and they would motion for me to join my classmates; but now and th
en, there were tourists who looked relieved that I did not try to join in the
group picture.

681 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/23(y) 19:22:41
̉płH

682 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/23(y) 19:26:18
>>681
l퍷ʂɊւ{̒̈ꕶłB

683 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/23(y) 20:37:15
̓}[}Ƒ璼ɐl퍷ʂɂĒmB̑]ćuXNGAE}v
HƂɑςȂ΂ȂȂBƂނƔނ̗cqȋc
nNƑc̒̃tNjze̒ɂJtFɍŝɃAoJ[L[
B̃zẽr[ʂ蔲悤ƂƂAzẽ}l[W[]c
~܂点B}l[W[͑]cɔނ̓r[Rɒʂ蔲Ă悢Aꏏ
CfBAAĂƂ͌̃hAg悤Ɍꂽ̂łB
]c̓}l[W[ɂ̃CfBA͔ނ̑qƍAꂩočsāA
xƍĂт̃zeɓ邱Ƃ͂Ȃ̂B

684 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/23(y) 21:06:12
ŏ̂Psڂɂ悭܂łB

}[}Ƒ̕ƂāAނ́iOib̂HHj̃}[}
DĂāÃOiDĂƂCĂBnNc
̖̃GX^[͂ƂĂlŎĂĔ̐FBޏ̓JtH
jÃo[TCh̃V[}wZɊhĂB̊wZłc
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̎qƂ͒ǂłAނƘbƂAނ̊ւ荇ɂȂ邱Ƃۂ
BŁAޏ͔l̏̎qƃo[TChqɓ邱Ƃꂽ̂
Bc͕L@ƊāuCfBÅvV[}wZ
ŎwɎԂ̃fUCi[ɂȂ肽ƌB͊wZ̐iHw
CfBA͎Ԃ̃fUCi[ɂ͂ȂȂƌA͑cɓX̓XɂȂ悤
Ɍ̂B

685 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/23(y) 21:12:05
ȏĂȂ{

http://school.jp.land.to/

686 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/23(y) 21:21:32
͊wZɍs悤ɂȂĒڂɐl퍷ʂm悤ɂȂB
͈ꂽъwZ̕~nɓĂƃOibΔꂽBNHɂ
Ǝ͊Fƒ{̂悤ɕ΂ďW߂ďqgCAjqgCɘAĂ䂩A
Ŏ̓V~悤A܂ALE܂œтGɂꂽB
͖ƉuN󂯂L^̗Lɂ炸rɃN̒˂ꂽB

687 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/23(y) 21:35:28
Ԃ͂ƉĂ͎̂̎ʐ^BɍZɂ悭Ă
l̗s҂̂ƂBނ͉XqǂɃjbPiPZgj
ꂽ̂BARɉX͗s҂JɂĎԂ~
̂ƁAFAʐ^̒ɓ肽̂łBƂA

̗VїFB͊Fʐ^ɓ낤ƏW܂ĂA܂O[vɓ荞ŗFB
ƈꏏɂ̂ł邪ÂƂ̗͂s҂Ɠ̕\𕂂ׂČĂ
̂ɋCÂ̂łB

688 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/23(y) 22:17:22
͂ɔނɎʐ^ɓė~ȂƂƂB͎ނ̊
\̂Ȃ炢ȂƎvȂVїFB̂΂ɂ̂܂܂̂łB
s҂͎ɔނ̎ʐ^ɓȂ悤ɊO̕ɓ悤Ȏd̂B
͗VђԂǂĂȂ񂾂낤Ƃ̂Ă邪͉̂̒j
Ɏʐ^ɓė~Ȃ̂킩ĂBîƂƁj͗VђԂ
Ƃ͈eeB͔ľĂނ͎́uCfBAv
Xibv䖳ɂ̂łB

689 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/23(y) 22:33:12
̎ĂJs҂wZɓƎ͕sňt
ȂB͌ɉĔނ炪̗VђԂʐ^ɂ悤ƂO
s҂̊̕\̂B̏ꍇAs҂͐e؂
̈ႢɋCȂ悤ނ͎ɋFƈꏏɎʐ^ɂ͂

ƂقƂ悤ȕ\𕂂ׂ闷s҂̂B

690 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/24() 00:48:41
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691 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/24() 01:25:47
wTa@ƃvgNo.8u̍\F܂Ƃ߁v

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692 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/24() 04:31:41
>>683-684E>>686-689Aǂ肪Ƃ܂Bӂ܂B

ƁANɂȕA󂵂ĂƊłB

The Border Patrol exercises a power that no highway patrol or county
sheriff possesses: the Border Patrol can detain anyone they wish for
no reason at all. A policeman or sheriff needs to have some shred of
probable cause, but not the Border Patrol. In fact, they stop people
with indio-hispanic characteristics, and they target cars in which
white people travel with brown people. Recent reports of illegal
immigration by people of Asian ancestry mean that the Border Patrol
now routinely detain anyone who looks Asian. Once you have been
stopped at a Border Patrol checkpoint, you are under the control of
the Border Patrol agent; the refusal to obey any order by the Border
Patrol agent means you have broken the law and may be arrested for
failure to obey a federal officer. Once the car is stopped, they ask
you to step out of the car; then they ask you to open the trunk. If
you ask them why or request a search warrant, they inform you that
it will take them three or four hours to obtain a search warrant.
They make it very clear that if you force them to get a search warrant
they will strip-search your body as well as your car and luggage.
On this particular day I was due in Albuquerque, and I did not have
the four hours to spare. So I opened my car trunk, but not without
using my right to free speech to tell them what I thought of them and
their police state procedures. "You are not wanted here," I shouted
at them, and they seemed astonished. "Only a few years ago we used to
be able to move freely within our own country," I said. "This is our
home. Take all this back where you came from. You are not wanted here."

693 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/24() 12:43:00
wTa@ƃvgNo.14uq̌F܂Ƃ߁v

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694 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/24() 15:26:50
age

695 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/24() 19:11:39
ǂȂ˂܂B
Scarcely a year later, my friend and I were driving south from
Albuquerque, returning to Tucson after a paperback book promotion.
There are no Border Patrol detention areas on the southbound lanes
of I-25, so I settled back and went to sleep while Gus drove.
I awakened when I felt the car slowing to a stop. It was nearly
midnight on New Mexico State Road 26, a dark lonely stretch of
two-lane highway between Hatch and Deming. When I sat up, I saw
the headlights and emergency flashers of six vehicles--Border Patrol
cars and a Border Patrol van blocked both lanes of the road. Gus
stopped the car and rolled down his window to ask what was wrong.
But the Border Patrolman and his companion did not reply; instead
the first officer ordered us to "step out of the car." Gus asked why
we had to get out of the car. His question seemed to set them off--two
more Border Patrolmen immediately approached the car and one of them
asked, "Are you looking for trouble?" as if he would relish the opportunity.

696 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/24() 19:12:30
I will never forget that night beside the highway. There was an awful
feeling of menace and of violence straining to break loose. It was
clear that they would be happy to drag us out of the car if we did
not comply. So we both got out of the car and they motioned for us
to stand on the shoulder of the road. The night was very dark, and
no other traffic had come down the road since they had stopped us.
I thought how easy it would be for the Border Patrolmen to shoot us
and leave our bodies and car beside the road. There were two other
Border Patrolmen by the van. The man who had asked if we were looking
for trouble told his partner to "get the dog," and from the back of
the white van another Border Patrolman brought a small female German
shepherd on a leash. The dog did not heel well enough to suit him,
and I saw the dog's handler jerk the leash. They opened the doors of
our car and pulled the dog's head into the car, but I saw immediately
from the expression in her eyes that the dog hated them, and she would
not serve them. When she showed no interest in the inside of the car,
they brought her around back to the trunk near where we were standing.
They half-dragged her up into the trunk, but still she did not indicate
stowed-away humans or illegal drugs.

697 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/24() 20:47:30

698 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/24() 21:40:29
AJECfBAiAWAn̐l܂ށjɑ΂čĎ
\ȂƂƂb̂悤łˁB
΁ÃĥQxڂ̔̂ƁAuWl
XRbgh[ȟxɂTĖSȂ܂ˁB
ނ͎Ƃ͊֌WȂA{ɋ͂ȂœoƂ
Ȃ񂾂łBOl̕eŌ݂̃hɂ͕̂|
v܂B
͉pꂪ܂ȂA
郋悤ɁuɁvłȂ̂ō͂߂Ă܂B

_ƂłˁB

699 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/24() 21:45:07
_l~Ղڂ

700 F700F2005/07/24() 23:59:53
>>695
PNȂɁA͗FlƃAoJ[LɎԂ𑖂点A
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lxɎԂɋ߂ÂĂāA
̂̈lBuȂɂł邩Hv
܂ł̏󋵂ył邩̂悤B

ԈႦĂ炲߂񃈁B

701 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 02:18:38
wTa@ƃvgNo.21uʂƉwF܂Ƃ߁v

yPzq̑Ύʁ@i@@@j12ɂĕ\B
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702 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 03:05:02
>>700lA{ɂ肪Ƃ܂B

ǂȂA낵΁AL̖͂̕肢܂B

The cosmology of the Pueblo people is all-inclusive; long before
the arrival of the Spaniards in the Americas, the Pueblo and other indigenous
communities knew that the Mother Creator had many children in faraway places.
The ancient stories include all people of the Earth, so when the Spaniards
marched into Laguna in 1540, the inclination still was to include rather than
to exclude the strangers even though the people had heard frightening stories
and rumors about the white men. My great-grandmother and the people of her
generation were always very curious and took delight in learning odd facts and
strange but true stories. The old-time people believed that we must keep learning
as much as we can all of our lives. So the people set out to learn if there was
anything at all good in these strangers; because they had never met any humans
who were completely evil. Sure enough, it was true with these strangers too; some
of them had evil hearts, but many were good human beings.

703 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 13:25:36
N>>702肢܂

704 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 13:55:10

705 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 15:25:39
{̂Ă

706 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 16:34:09
wTa@ƃvgNo.26u̎OԁF܂Ƃ߁v

yPzq̔M^ƎO
i@@@@j@q͋Ԃт܂ĂBqԂ̕ϋ͑傫B
i@@@@j@q͖WĂ邪AM^ɂړÄ݂ʒu͕ςB
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yQzOԂ̕ωƔM̋zEo
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̑傫́A̕\闱qԂɂ͂炭͂傫B
iQjfƕ_@i@@@@@@jĂ镨͕_ُɍB

707 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 18:01:28
wTa@ƃvgNo.30uĆF܂Ƃ߁v

yPz{CEV̖@
@@sʂ̋Ĉ̑̐ς́Ai@@@@jɔႵAi@@@@@@jɔႷBt

@@@@@@@@@@xi@@@@@ĵƂ@@@@@@@i@@@@̖@j
@@@@@@@@@@͈i@@@@@ĵƂ@@@@@@i@@@@@̖@j

yQzĈ̏ԕ@
@@pkatmlA̐vkllAnkmollAxTkKlƂƂA

@@i@@@@@@@@jiRFC̒萔@@@@@@@j

yRzqʂ̌vZ
@@Mkg/moll̋ĈwkglƂƂA

@@i@@@@@@@@ji@@@@@@@jƂĕqʂ߂B

ySz̖@
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@@i@@@@@@@@@j

yTzzĈƎ݋C
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Bi@@@@@@@@@@jɌɏ]B@Bi@@@jEi@@@jقǗzĈɋ߂B

708 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 20:42:07
wTa@ƃvgNo.37untF܂Ƃ߁v

yPzi@@@@j@nqaėn}ɊgUĂہB\̕ǂ
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ySznx
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709 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 20:46:09
kNEQ̖󂨊肢܂I

710 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 21:25:38
ǂȂ肢܂B

When I was a little girl in first grade,our teacher used to make us
play The Imagination Game. She would tell us to close our eyse.
Then she would begin to talk about something: a walk in the woods,
a visit to a foreign country. gWhat do you see?" she would ask.
My classmate would call out,gTrees! Flowers! The Great Wall!"
Then the teacher would let us open our eyes. gThis is the
wonderfl power of imagination," she would tell us. "With your
imagination you can travel to foreign lands without ever leaving
your home, you can see things no one else has ever seen, you can
fly above the clouds!" Then she would tell us to close our eyes,
and we would play The Imagination Game again.

The only problem was, I never saw anything \ just darkness.
Sometimes I would look at my classmates from the corner of my eye.
There they would be, sitting on the floor with their little fingers
pressed against their eyes. I thought of the wonderful things they
must be seeing: Chinese men all in black with red shoes that turned
up at the tips; a crocodile looking our of a river; a little man
with red eyes looking out from under a funny hat and then disappearing
into a deep hole in the ground. Why couldn't I see these things?
I closed my eyes again. Blackness. One day I told my teacher.
"You know when we play The Imagination Game?" I said. "Well,I don't see
anything." "You don't see anything?" she asked. "Just the dark," I said.

711 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 21:31:11
>>710

|\tgɂĂ݂B

712 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 21:51:16
߂ǂ

713 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/25() 23:23:50
wTa@ƃvgNo.40uMwF܂Ƃ߁v

yPzMƔMw
iPji@@@@j@wNƂAM𔭐锽B
iQji@@@@j@wNƂA܂肩Mz锽B
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@@vZŋ߂邱ƂłB
iQji@@@@@@@@@j@qԂ̋L؂̂ɕKvȃGlM[B

714 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/26() 00:27:01
wTa@ƃvgNo.46u_Ɖ̔F܂Ƃ߁v

yPz_Ɖ
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iQji@@@@j@_EâƂɏoH+OH-̐B
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iSji@@@j@_E̋A_EAJ̓xȒPɕ\́BpH7
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@@ߕsȂaƁi@@@@@jkmolli@@@@@jkmoll

iQji@@@j@_̉ACIƉ̗zCICI̕B_̉E
@@㉖̉́Ai@@@@@@jB

715 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/26() 02:13:33
wTa@ƃvgNo.50u_ҌF܂Ƃ߁v

yPz_EҌi̒ṔEECIEqɂāj
@@@@@@@_@@@@@@ځ@@@@@@@@Ҍ
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iPj_܁@i@@@j镨Bǵi@@@jBi@@@A@@@Acj
iQjҌ܁@i@@@j镨Bǵi@@@jBi@@@A@@@Acj

716 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/26() 02:28:53
wTa@ƃvgNo.55udrƓdCF܂Ƃ߁v

yPz̃CIX

yQzdr
iPjɁFCIXi@@@j̋Bi@@@@jNB
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717 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/26() 03:26:34
NAL͂̕󂵂ĒȂł傤H

A: Try to find awning or tree to stand under.You'd prefer to let your foe
rant and rave until they tire out,then calmly present your case.Some
would say this is fair and practical-but little do they know that this
is your way of controlling the situation.

B:@Make a run for it. You don't care about the outcome of the fight,as
you get your punches in. If the other person's angry,you just get angrier.
This makes you a very tough opponent,but at least it's easy to tell
whwew you stand on the issue.

C: Look for an umbrella to share or try to buy one.You're conflict-resistant.
When a battle erupts,you try to make peace and calm your opponent down,But
your tendency to sweep differences under carpet can make them messier than
if you faced them head-on.

D:@Always have an umbrella on hand,You seem to have a ready-made answer for
every situation.To you,an argument is just a chance to exhibit ypu keen debating
skills.But to others,you can come across as proud,stubborn and frustrating.

718 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/26() 03:40:51
>>713-716̽ڈႢwvgRsynOVARsy
r炵񍐂邩ȁB

719 FanzuF2005/07/26() 03:49:04
Dylan: kelly Gerret!

Kelly: Hello,Dylan.Don't you have a case to solve?

Dylan: well,I tried to outrun my past,but it caught up with me yesterday.
And I put my frinds in danger.

Kelly : They're in more danger now without you.

Dylan: Natalie and Alex are gonna replace me with someone great
a real angel.Not someone who's pretending to be something she's not.

Kelly: You past is what makes you who you are,Dylan.
Don't forget that Charlie chose ypu a reason.
Angels are like diamonds.They can't be made.
You have to find them,Each one is unique.

a󂨊肢܂

720 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/26() 08:18:37

721 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/26() 22:14:01
As I approached the house, I tried very hard not to imagine the worst.
"Losing an elephant is like losing a cherished friend," I said to myself.
The moment I came back and saw Jill, I knew Malaika was still alive.
Once there came a moment when Daphne felt it was only a matter of hours
before Malaika would die. Miraculously, however, Malaika stared to show an
interest in her bottle again. After that she got better day by day.
As time passed, Ndume and Malaika came to enjoy their mud play more and more.
Kalaika especially liked it. She was always the first to go in and the last to come out.
Their favorite game was cilmbing on top of each other. They played with Sam, the rhino, too.
The two species formed an unusual friendship, since they were raised together.
In December 1990, Jill and I drove two trucks to Tsavo, carrying a family of four elephants.
Ndume and Malaika were among them. It took us seven hours to arrive in Tsavo.
How wonderful it was to stand on that Tsavo soil and watch the little elephants go out the
back of our trucks! We were returning these friendly creatures to where they
belonged-elephant country.
̖肢܂

722 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/26() 22:14:39
܂
gH܂

723 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/26() 23:48:20
Ẳw̃vgċےȁH
{CVƂĈ̏ԕĂhahhɕς
_IɐĂQlƎv

724 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/27() 12:10:46
>>721
Ƃɋ߂ÂĂɂꎄ͍ň̂ƂłzȂ悤ɓw߂B
uۂɎȂĂ܂̂͑؂ɂĂFS悤Ȃ̂BvƎ͓Ƃ茾
B߂ăWɉƂɎMalaika܂Ă̂B_tl
ɂMalaikał܂͎̂Ԃ̖肾Ǝv悤ȏuԂi炵jB
ȂՓIMalaika͂܂Mrɋn߂B̌Malaika͓
ɗǂȂĂB
ԂoɂNdumeMalaika͂ǂǂDVтDɂȂĂBMalaika
͓ɍDBMalaikaԍŏɓāiDɁj䂫AԍŌɏoĂ
Bނ̍DȗVт݂͂̏ɏ邱ƂBނ̓TC̃TƂV񂾁B

725 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/27() 16:15:35
>>721

PXXON̂PQAWƎTsavaɂ܂łQ̃gbN^]čsAS
]ẺƑ^łBNdumeMalaika̒ɂBTsavoɒ̂ɂV
BTsavo̓ynɗA]EX̃gbŇ납炻ƂɏoĂ
͉̂̂Ƒf炵Ƃ낤BX̗͂FDIȐi]Ej
ނ̑ꏊEEE]E̍ɕԂĂ낤ƂĂ̂łB

726 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/27() 16:51:47
>>719
Dylan: AKelly GerretȂB
Dylan:˂Ả͎ߋ瓦낤Ƃ񂾂ǁAߋ
߂܂Ă܂̂BŎ͗FB댯Ȗڂɂ킹Ă܂́B
Kelly:Ȃ̗FB͂ȂȂƊ댯ȏԂB
Dylan: i^[ƃAbNX͎̑ɒNƑf炵lA{
GWF̗pBłȂ悤Ȃ̂ɂȂU

CharlieȂɓIłꂽ̂YĂ͂߂B
GWF̓_Cĥ悤Ȃ̂BGWFB́i_Cj͍
킯ȂBȂȂȂ́BlliЂƂЂƂ̃_Cj
j[NȂ̂B

727 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/27() 22:32:58
ǂȂ>>710̖󂨊肢܂II

728 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/27() 22:33:43
߂ǂ

729 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/27() 22:59:27
>>710 AOɂƂ݂ȁEEEB{̋rƂ񂶂ȂłH

N̏ȏ̎qƂA搶悭ɁuzQ[v
łBޏi搶́jɊԂ悤ɂƌ̂łBꂩޏ
FႦΐX̒̎UƂAOKƂ悤ȂƁAɂĘbĂꂽ
̂łBu܂Hv搶͎ɐq˂̂łBNX[g
u؁IԁI̒IvȂǂƑ吺Ō̂łBꂩ搶͎
J悤ɂƂ܂Buꂪf炵z͂Ƃ̂Ȃ̂łBv

NƂȂ悤ȂƂ邱Ƃł邵A_̏ԂƂł̂
Bvꂩ搶͎ɂxڂ悤ɌA͂܂uzQ[v
̂Ȃ̂łB

B̖͎͉ɂ܂łB\\\ÈłłB
X̓NX[gڂ̋猩Ă݂̂łBNX[g͏
wڂ̏ɉȂ珰ɍĂ̂łB̓NX[g
Ăł낤f炵̂ƂɂĂꂱl܂BFiႦ΁j

삩炱̂Ă郏jȖXq̉O
āAꂩnʂ̐[̒ɎpԂڂȒjȂǁB
ǂĂ킽ɂ͂̂Ȃ̂ł傤H
킽͂xڂ܂BÈłłB킽͐搶Ɍ܂B
ûA搶ȂzQ[邱Ƃł傤Hv͌܂B
ûA͉ɂȂłBvƁBuɂȂ́Hv搶͕܂B
uÈłȂłBvƎ͌܂B

730 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/28() 00:27:13
>729

731 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/28() 12:12:11
>>710̑Ȃ̂łA񂨊肢܂I

She called my mother in for a talk.
"Your child doesn't seem to have any imagination,"she told her.
"Of course, she will learn in other ways. She can study math and the sciences.
But I'm afraid it will be a terrible problem to her in life."
My mother didn't seem to too worried. But I was worried. I wanted to travel to
faraway lands, see things no one else had ever seen, and fly above the clouds like
my classmates. I practiced at home. I would sit in my room and play The Imagination Game.
I would tell myself stories. Then I would shut my eyes tight. Nothing.
Finally there came a day when I did see something. Behind one eye I spotted a squiggle.
When I looked down, it moved. "This is it!" I thought. "I do have some imagination! If I
just try hard enough,I can make it turn into a cow in a field of grass or a girl in a red dress
picking a white flower." But then I looked up too far,and the squiggle disappeared.

After a while I gave up. When they played The Imagination Game, I would just sit quietly with my eyes closed.
Sometimes just for the fun of it, I would call out something. "An eagle catching a fish!"I would say.
"I see a boy and a brown cow!" The teacher would say, "Very good!" and I would feel guilty.

Then one day she told us a story about a mermaid. The mermaid was very beautiful,
and men feel in love with her at first sight.

732 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/28() 12:34:34

yEXCEEDTzP42P44

Wednesday morning dawned. It was the best day for picnic.
Anne came to the kitchen and said to Marilla.
"Marilla, I'm ready to confess. I took the brooch just as you said.
It looked so beautiful that I wanted to take it to Idlewild near the green field,and imagine that I was
Lady Cordelia. I thought I could put it back before you came home.
But on my way back when I unpinned it on the bridge, it slipped out of my hand and went down into take lake.
Now that my confession is over, I can go to the picnic, can't I ?"
"Anne, this is terrible. I can't believe it."
"I know I must be punished, Marilla. So punish me now. I'd like to go to the picnic with nothing on my mind."
"Picnic,indeed! You won't go to the picnic today."
"Not go to the picnic! But you promised me."
"You're not going to the picnic, and that's all. No, not a word!"

܂܂I

733 F732F2005/07/28() 12:50:36
Marilla and Matthew had lunch in an awkward silence on that day.
Anne did not come down. She said she did not want to eat.
After lunch Marilla remembered that she had to mend her shawl.
The shawl was in her trunk. As she lifted it out, she found that something was hanging on it.
It was her brooch. Marilla gasped, " What does this mean?"
She took it and went to Anne's room.
"Anne, the brooch was hanging on my shawl, not deep in the lake.
What did you mean by that Lady Cordelia story of yours?"
"Why, you said you'd keep me here until I confess. So I made up a story."
" Oh, you do beat all. But I am sorry. I was wrong. Now you can go to the picnic."
"Isn't it too late, Marilla?"
"No. It's only two o'clock."
While Marilla helped Anne to go out, she said to herself,
"Anne is hard to understand sometimes. But one thing is certain-life with her in Green Gables will never be dull."

ȏłB肢܂II

734 FF2005/07/28() 13:37:10
@@@

735 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/28() 14:05:29
~炠

736 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/28() 16:44:58
>>732

j̒BsNjbNɍœK̓ƂȂBA͑䏊ɂĂ
}Ɏ̂悤ɌB
u}A鏀łB}悤Ɏ̓u[́B
ƂĂY킾玄͗΂̌̂΂̃AChChɎĂāA
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΂̒ɒłĂ܂́B̍͏IsNjbNɍsĂ
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uAAȂĂƂEE񂶂Ȃv
u͔ȂĂ͂ȂȂ͕̂Ă̂A}B獡^

usNjbNłāASBȂ͍̓sNjbNɂ͍sȂ̂Bv
usNjbNɍsȂHIă}͖񑩂Ȃ́Bv
uȂ̓sNjbNɂ͍s܂Bł܂Bȏ㉽Ȃ悤ɁBv

737 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/28() 17:01:11
>>733
}ƃ}V[͂̓AÂ܂Ȓق̒ŒHĂB
A͍~ĂȂBA͐HׂȂƌ̂łB
H}̓V[̑UĂȂĂ͂ȂȂƂvôłB
V[̓}̃gN̒ɂBoĂ݂Ƃ}̓V[
Ă̂ɋCÂB̓}̃u[B}͂͂Ƒ
񂾁Bu͂ǂƂȂł傤Hv
}̓u[ăA̕ɍsB
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ǂłȂbR[fAP̘b́Hv
uāA}͍܂łoĂ͂ȂČłB
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uxȂB܂Q́Bv
}̓AOodxĂȂƂ茾B
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738 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/28() 17:39:25
>>737l
ǂ肪Ƃ܂II
{ɏ܂I

739 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/28() 17:56:24
>>731񂨊肢v܂I

740 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/28() 19:17:52

VRX
NȐlĂƂłˁB{ɂA
x́uv悤ɌꂻȂ̂Łi̘bA\񂾂IjA̓MuAbvĂ܂B
p͂AˁB

741 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/28() 20:46:17
>>740@
ꂪŌȂłB̖͎Ă̂łA܂ł̖Ă܂ĥB

742 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/28() 21:17:56
͖{ȓz΂

743 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/28() 21:42:46
>>741 ܂Bp͂sĂ邩ԈĂƎvII

ޏi搶j͘bƂƂŕɓdbĂB
ûq͑z͂Ȃ悤ȂłBv搶͕ɌB
uޏ̕@ŊwԂ悤ɂȂł傤Bޏ͐wȊw͕׋ł
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͂ȂɐSz悤ł͂Ȃǎ͐SzBăNX[ĝ悤ɉɗs̒NƂȂ悤Ȃ̂Ă݂
A_̏ł݂̂łB͉ƂŗKB͎̕ɂđzQ[Ă݂̂B͎ɘbĂ̂Bꂩ
͖ڂƕ̂BNȂB
ɉ{Ɍ̂łB̖ڂ̂ɉ菑
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̐qɂ鋍┒ԂEłԂ̏̎qɂ邱Ƃł񂾂Bv
łꂩ玄̂قグƁẢ菑͏Ă܂̂łB

b̊Ԏ͂߂ĂBFzQ[Ƃ͖ڂĐÂɍĂ
̂BXӂɎ吺Ō̂Bu܂
Vv͌̂BuNƒF̋Bv搶͌BuˁBvƁB
̂ƂŎ͍߈̂B

ꂩ炠搶͎ɐl̘bĕĂꂽBl͂ƂĂ
jڂŔޏɗ̂łB

744 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/28() 21:56:50
ȂłǍ̖ĂĂƂ
ƂłƂƂłH
ł̓NX[g̒Nm[gĂ邩ȂłˁB
FBǂŃm[g݂̑؂ĂȂłH
wZ̐搶͖nÁAォnĂ͂Ȃ̂łH

p̎Ԃ{̃fBNe[VɏInĂ񂾂Ƃ
ӖƎv̂łB

745 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/28() 22:16:14
FBȂłij

746 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/28() 23:11:49
>>743-744l
{ɂ肪Ƃ܂II܂II
Ƃł͌yӂꂽŁAŌłBȂƂ̕
ʂƂł̂łAOȂĥB
FBقƂǎʂĂȂāAĂłB
{ɖ{ɗL܂II

747 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/29() 00:11:54
Tsڂ́uʂāv͗]v

748 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/29() 00:25:43
>>747
˷؂Ȃɂ߂ȂłB

749 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/29() 00:38:54
ʂĂĂ̖̂͌m[gɏʂĈӖłB
܂A͂Ȃ̂ťB

750 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/29() 09:02:57
>>746

łB搶͖zׂƎ͎v܂B
ł̖AȂAȂAŁAk̊F
̂ƂɏWăbNXĎƂ󂯂Ȃ̂

ĉp׋ĂgłG\EȂƂ͌܂
p̈ӖĂ炪p̕׋̎n܂肾Ǝv܂B
ǂAfBNe[VAȂ獡x̓IWi
pނĂ݂BǂĂPOłQOł
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ʂĎ肪Ă܂Ɓp̕׋

łB

751 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/29() 09:11:19

ł搶ɂ͐搶̍lł傤ᔻł܂ˁB
>>750 ́A搶炻AĘbłB

ŁAn߂Ă݂pӖƂĂ䂱ƂuCTv
Ăė~AunvƁAɗĂ܂
pǂނƂȂƂɓ˓Ă܂ł傤B
܂AƒɃPC^C΂Ă悤ȊwZ

ƂړIŁuvnĂȂ̂܂B
wZ̐搶ɂFXȂ̂ł傤B

752 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/29() 11:59:17
>>702
vGu̐lX̉Fς͑SĂ𒆂Ɋ܂ށiIjƂ̂łG
iƂ̂jXyClBkAJ嗤ɓ邸ƑO
vGu⑼̌Z̒nЉ͕Ȃnɂ͉ꂽynɂ
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̂ƂĂāA킯ŁAXyClPTSONLaguna
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ilX́jCƂĂ͂܂mʐlXrƂ
ނ悤ƂƂłB
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mɂ͂̌mʐlXɂĂ͂܂G׈ȐSĂ̂
A͑PǂȐlԂ̂ł

753 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/29() 13:47:21
Even if the small foam fragment did hit, engineers believe the impact
caused no damage of concern, said deputy shuttle program manager Wayne Hale.
"This is the closest to a potential hit that we have out of all the data
we've got," Hale said at an evening press conference. That's why it
generated "a great deal of interest," he added.
Despite the latest development, officials said Discovery still looks
safe to fly home in a week, but stressed it will be another few days
before the space agency can conclusively give the shuttle a clean
bill of health.
The astronauts awoke just before midnight Thursday, ready to continue
work to unload 15 tons of cargo onto the space station, do some additional
surveys of the shuttle and prepare for the mission's first spacewalk
on Saturday.

754 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/29() 13:49:00
Mission Control received stunningly detailed photographs of Discovery
taken by the crew aboard the international space station early Thursday.
The shuttle executed an unprecedented backflip to bare its belly to
the cameras before docking with the space station.
NASA wanted to make sure Discovery did not suffer the kind of mortal
wound that brought down Columbia in 2003.
"Everything we know at this point in time, I don't see anything that
would keep us from being able to re-enter," said Steve Poulos,
manager of the orbiter project office.
On Wednesday, NASA suspended all further shuttle flights after
learning that a big piece of foam insulation weighing just short of
a pound came flying off Discovery's external fuel tank in an
alarming repeat of the problem that doomed Columbia. It missed
Discovery.
The small bit of foam that may have hit Discovery's right wing came
off about 20 seconds after the big piece, and was from the same general
area, Hale said. None of the wing sensors detected anything unusual
there, and a laser-tipped inspection boom also did not pick up any
damage. Camera views during liftoff were inconclusive because the
foam tumbled out of sight.
NASA already has run tests showing that if the foam did strike the
wing, it would have exerted just one-tenth of the energy needed to
cause worrisome damage, Hale said. "So we feel very good about
this," he said, noting that "we're going to find the source of
these problems and resolve them."

755 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/29() 13:50:17
All that remains before NASA can clear Discovery and its seven
astronauts for landing is an inspection Friday by a new laser-tipped
boom that will provide 3-D views of scraped thermal tiles on the
shuttle's belly. The 100-foot crane will be able to determine the
depth of what looks to be surface-coating damage, said John Shannon,
flight operations manager.
One of the areas of biggest interest is a chipped thermal tile near
the set of doors for the nose landing gear.
If everything checks out as NASA expects, then Discovery will be
free to return to Earth on Aug. 7 as planned, following an eight-day
space station visit.
Shuttle managers were stunned after seeing video images of the large
piece of foam shooting off the fuel tank two minutes after Tuesday's
liftoff. It weighed about half as much as the piece that slammed
into Columbia's left wing and was irregular in shape, at 24 to 33
inches across.

756 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/29() 13:51:23
It was not until Wednesday, after viewing more video and still
images from space, that managers knew where the foam came from. The
foam broke off an area meant to protect cables and pressurization
lines running down the length of the 15-story fuel tank, not even
close to the location of Columbia's broken insulation.
Three smaller pieces of foam broke off the same vicinity of
Discovery's fuel tank, including a 7-inch-long chunk that missed
Discovery and the fragment that may have went into the wing.
Shuttle managers considered modifying the area after Columbia's
catastrophic re-entry on Feb. 1, 2003. But they put it off because
they had had little trouble with the foam there in the past, and it
was a relatively easy area to check for air pockets that might cause
the insulation to pop off during launch.
Shannon said that decision was based on limited flight data.
Engineers had no good tank images from more than 50 of the 113
previous shuttle launches; of the remainder, only one liftoff
resulted in foam loss from that area and it was attributed to a
previous repair.

757 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/29() 13:52:32
"As everybody who's come up here in the last two days has said, we
were wrong and we missed something and we have to go figure out
what it was and go fix it," Shannon said. "Whether that's just
changing techniques or redesign, we don't know."
Until the problem is fully understood and resolved, NASA has
decreed that no more shuttles will be launched.
The grounding cast a pall over Mission Control and the rest of the
space program. Flight director Paul Hill gave his team a pep talk
before Discovery started making its final approach to the space
station, reminding them, "We have a job to do. We have a crew that
is relying on us."
Still ahead are three spacewalks by Discovery's astronauts, supply
transfers between the two linked spacecraft, the shuttle's
undocking, and its descent back to Earth.
"We don't have the luxury of sitting around and thinking about what
does this mean to the program, or what are we going to do after"
Discovery's mission, Hill said. He added, "It's all about taking
care of Eileen Collins and her crew."

758 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/29() 16:28:34
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759 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/29() 17:16:24
GNV[hT@P41
Marilla told Matthew the story the next morning. Matthew always took Anne's side.
"Didn't the brooch fall down behind the bureauH" asked Matthew.
"I moved the bureau, and I took out the drawers. I looked in every corner of my room."
"Ummm...I wonder..."
"Is anything wrong with my way of lookingH"
"No, I don't mean that."
By the evening Marilla came to think that Anne was telling a lie.
"Anne, you'll stay in this room until you confess."
"But the picnic is tomorrow, Marilla," cried Anne.
"You won't keep me from going to the picnic, will youH I'm looking forward to going.
I can go to the picnic, can't I, MarillaH Then I'll stay here as long as you like."
"You'll not go to the picnic, nor anywhere else until you confees."
"Oh, Marilla," gasped Anne.

760 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/29() 18:00:02
>>753
ႦȖÃJPԂƂĂGWjA͂̏Ռ͐Sz
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761 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/30(y) 09:29:45
>>754
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762 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/30(y) 12:08:41
>>JJ
͈˗҂ł͂܂񂪁AlłB

>>ageĂFl
ageĂ܂ƁApł胍OɁuȏ́󂵂ĂBv
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763 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/31() 00:43:49
The greatest obstacle in science to investigating animal behavior has been a strong desire to avoid anthropomorphism.
Anthropomorphism means the assigning of human characteristics\thought, feeling, consciousness, and motivation\to
the nonhuman. When people claim that the weather is trying to ruin their picnic or that a tree is their friend, they are
anthropomorphizing. Few believe that the weather is being unkind to them, but anthropomorphic ideas about animals are
held more widely. Outside scientific circles, it is common to speak of the thoughts and feelings of pets and of wild animals.
Yet many scientists regard even the idea that animals feel pain as the worst sort of anthropomorphic error.
Science considers anthropomorphism toward animals a grave mistake, even a sin. It is common in science to speak of
"committing" anthropomorphism. The term originally was religious, referring to the assigning of human form or characteristics
to God. In an article on anthropomorphism in the 1908 Encyclopedia of Religion and Ethics, the author writes: "The tendency
to regard objects as persons\whether objects of sense or objects of thought\which is found in animals and children as well
as in savages, is the origin of anthropomorphism." Men, the idea goes, create gods in their own images. Thus a German
philosopher once remarked that God is nothing but our projection, on a heavenly screen, of the essence of man. In science,
assigning human characteristics to animals is a violation of principle. Just as humans could not be like God, now animals
cannot be like humans.

764 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/31() 00:44:36
To accuse a scientist of anthropomorphism is to make a severe criticism of unreliability. It is regarded as a species-confusion,
a forgetting of the line between subject and object. To assign thoughts or feeling to a creature known incapable of them, would,
indeed, be a problem. But to give to an animal emotions such as joy or sorrow is only anthropomorphic error if one knows that
animals cannot feel such emotions. Many scientists have made this decision, but not on the basis of evidence. The situation
is not so much that emotion is denied but that it is regarded as too dangerous to be part of the scientific discussion. As a
result, no one but the most noted scientists would risk their reputations in writing about this area. Thus many scientists may
actually believe that animals have emotions, but be unwilling not only to say that they believe it, but unwilling to study it or
encourage their students to investigate it. They may also attack other scientists who try to use the language of emotion.
Nonscientists who seek to retain scientific accuracy must act carefully.

765 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/31() 00:45:16
The real problem underlying many of the criticisms of anthropomorphism is actually anthropocentrism. Placing humans at
the center of all interpretation, observation, and concern, and powerful men at the center of that, has led to some of the
worst errors in science. Anthropocentrism treats animals as lower forms than people and denies what they really are.
It reflects a passionate wish to separate ourselves from animals, to make animals other, presumably in order to maintain
the human at the top of the evolutionary scale and of the food chain. The idea that animals are wholly other from humans,
despite our common roots, is more irrational than the idea that they are like us.
Idealizing animals is another kind of anthropocentrism, although not nearly as frequent as treating them as if they were
lower or evil creatures. The belief that animals have all the virtues which humans wish to have and none of our faults, is
anthropocentric, because at the center of this kind of thinking, there is a strong mistaken idea about the wicked ways of
humans, which emphasizes contrasts with humans. In this sentimental view the natural world is a place without war and
murder, and animals never lie, cheat, or steal. This view is not confirmed by reality. The act of deceiving has been observed
in animals from elephants to foxes. Ants take slaves. Chimpanzees may attack other bands of chimpanzees, without any
outside threats and with deadly intent. Male lions, when they join a group, often kill young ones who were fathered by other lions.

766 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/31() 02:41:14
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u󂷂܂ŁAȂ̓sNjbNɂsȂÂǂɂsȂ̂Bv
uȂA}BvƃA͑̂񂾁B

>>762
ǂBAp͉͂̂ŁAF񂪂Ɛ搶͔͖炦
̂ɂȂBEEEƎvĂ܂B

767 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/31() 13:10:32
>>766
B
ꂩagez̖͂ȂĂB

768 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/31() 13:11:43
ĉ܂orz
\ȂB

769 F񁗉p׋F2005/07/31() 20:36:08
ÕXȂ
̂ɂȃJX

770 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/07/31() 23:23:11
>>717 ĉJ~Ăǂ邩AɂĂȂ̖\

F̉ɗ߂̉JA؂TƂB
GĂ܂܂œGɂ߂U炳AǂȂU炳ĂAꂩ
ÂɎ̎咣𑊎ɒ񎦂قD܂ƎvȂB
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ꂪȂ󋵂Rg[łƂ̂قƂ
mȂ̂łB
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{ƂȂ͂Ɠ{Ă̂B̂ƂȂ͂ƂĂ
GΎ҂ɂȂBȂĂȂ̖ł̗
nbL̂ɂȂB

771 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 03:28:11
>>763
u{i|SvƂL|\tgłŖ|󂵂Ă݂܂B

[ĺAlcharacteristics\thought̊蓖āAoAӎAmotivation\to lԈȊO ӖĂB
lXAV󂪁Aނ̃sNjbN䖳ɂ悤ƂĂ邩A؂ނ̗FlłƎ咣鎞ɁAނ͋[lĂB
قƂǂ́AV󂪂ɕse؂łƐMȂǂAɂĂ̐_l_̃ACfA͂LێB
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lAACfAis͔ނ玩g̃C[WɂĐ_쐬B
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ȊwɂāAlԓ𓮕Ɋ蓖Ă邱Ƃ͌̈ᔽłB

772 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 03:31:38
>>764
[l̂߂ɉȊw҂邱Ƃ́AM̌@̌ᔻ邱ƂłB
͎퍬(ƃIuWFNg̊Ԃ̃C̖Y)Ƃ݂ȂĂB

Aɗ^邽߂ɁÂÂ悤Ȋ邱ƂłȂƒmĂȂ΁AтȂǂ̊܂͔߂݂͂̐_l_̃G[łB
̉Ȋw҂͂̌ǂA؋ɊÂĂł͂ȂB
󋵂́AȊw̋c_̈ꕔł邱Ƃ댯قǑے肳邯ǂꂪlɓĂ邱Ƃł킯ł͂ȂB
ʂƂāAłڂꂽȊw҂NÃGAɂďƂɂĔނ̖]댯ɂ炳Ȃł낤B
ꂾ̉Ȋw҂́AہAĂ邯ǂނ炪MƓԂĂƐM邩ȂłȂA׋邩A𒲍悤ɔނ̐kɊ߂ԂĂB
ނ́A܂ǍgƂ鑼̉Ȋw҂U邱ƂłB
ȊwImێ邱Ƃɓw߂Ȋw̑fl͐TdɍsȂ΂ȂȂB

773 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 03:37:57
>>765
[l̔ᔻ̑̉ɂ邱Ƃɂ錻̖͎ېlޒSłB
ׂĂ̖|Aώ@AьÕZ^[̐lƂ̃Z^[̋͂ȐluƂ͉Ȋwɂčł߂̂NĂB
lޒS͓lX艺̃tH[ƂĈAނ炪{ɂ̂ے肷B
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B̋ʂ̍ɂ炸lȊO܂ACfÁAނ炪BɎĂƂACfAނ떳łB

̎ނ̍l@̃Z^[ɁAl̈@ɂĂ̋ACfÂŁAAlAƂ]ނׂĂ̒ƎB̉߂̂ǂĂƂmM͐lԒSIł(͐lƂ̃RgXg)B
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a͓z܂B
pW[͂ǂ̂悤ȊŐЂȂŁAĕKËӎvɂăpW[̑̌QU邩ȂB

774 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 03:51:13
>>759
cB

Marilla͗b}V[ɘbB
}V[͂A̖B
uu[͋ǂ̌ŕꗎȂHvƃ}V[͐q˂B
u͈ߑ񂷂𓮂A͐}ƂAovB
ûׂ͎̕ẴR[i[ŌvB
uUmmm...͋^cv
uÁA@ɂċHvuA͂ӖĂȂvB
[܂łɁAMarilláAARĂƎv悤ɂȂB
uAAȂ󂷂܂ŁAȂ͂̕ɑ؍݂ł낤vB
uAsNjbN͖AMarillałvƃA͋񂾁B
uȂAsNjbNӎuɍsƂhȂ ȂH sƂy݂ɂĂB
sNjbNɍsƂł邱 邱ƂłȂ AMarillaH Ȃ]ތ肱ɑ؍݂ Ƃ̎Bv
uȂ͂Ȃ confees ܂őɃsNjbNƂǂɂsȂBv
uMarillavƃA͂ŌB

775 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 11:40:17
UNICORNU@Lesson6|P̈ꕔłB肢܂B
according to paul, the four trees standing beside the cathedral in the center of the town symbolize the four ships in which the original settlers came to christchurch

chosen by the church of England, about 800 settlers arrived at the end of 1850.

i wish i had studied the history of Christchurch more thoroughly before i came.

776 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 11:53:20
UNICORNU@Lesson6|QłB肢܂B
Jane planned to have a potluck party this evening so I could meet some of her friends.
I asked Jane what a potluck party was.
She told me that at a potluck party, each guest brings one dish.
She asked me to make some Japanese food, so I decided to make make some Japanese food, so I decided to make tempura.
We went to the supermarket to buy fish and vegetables.
Compared to Japan, I was surprised that everything was so cheap.
Around 6:00, the guests began to arrive one by one.
There were about 12 guests in all.
Each person had brought something to eat - lamb with mint sauce, a big salad, a cheesecake, and many other things.
My temura was very popular. Especially the shrimp and sweet potato tempura disappeared quickly.
Many of the guests asked me how to make it.
I wrote down the recipe and they said they were looking forward to making it themselves sometime soon.

777 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 12:08:15
UNICORNU@Lesson6|3łB肢܂B
New Zealand is famous for its dairy and sheep farms.
Yesterday I signed up to take a tour of a sheep farm.
They show us many things around the farm, including how they shear the sheap.
Paul gave me a ride to the cathedral, gave me a ride to the cathedral, where the tour bus was supposed to pick us up.
Paul is a quiet man, but very nice.
The tour bus departed at 9:00.
As we left the town, we were surrounded by wide, green fields.
I could see hundreds of sheep to the left and to the right.
We pulled up at one of the farms and over homemade cookies and tea, we listened to the owner of the farm explain about the farm.
He told us about the sheep dogs, sheep shearing, and the nature of the sheep sheep shearing, and the nature of the sheep - now timid they are.
HE uses two kinds of dogs to control and drive the sheep.
Both kinds run quickly around the sheep, but one kind drives them by barking loudly, while the other kind uses the fierce look in their eyes to control them.

778 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 12:25:38
UNICORNU@Lesson6|4łB肢܂B
Today we went to visit Pauls brother, Kerry.
Kerry runs a farm, a one-hour drive from Christchurch.
After we arrived, Kerrys daughter Lisa told me about the farm animals and machines.
she is very interested in Japan and is now studying Japanese language at school.
Someday she hopes to go to Japan as an exchange student.
We had a great time talking and eating blueberry muffins fresh from the oven.
Then we went to Pauls mothers house to pick her up.
She wanted to visit a hot spring in Hammer Springs.
There were many kinds of baths.
I was surprised to find that some were like swimming pools.
Others, however, were quite similar to those in Japan,
There were seven pools outside and big locker rooms inside.
The water in the pools was not nearly as hot as in the pools was not nearly as hot as it is in Japan.
On the way home we stopped at a nice park, where we ate the sandwiches we had made early this morning.
The view of the mountains and the river was fantastic.
Finally arriving home in the evening, I felt it had been a very long, but enjoyable day.

779 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 12:34:36
VVVUNICORNU@Lesson6|3̒łB肢܂B
New Zealand is famous for its dairy and sheep farms.
Yesterday I signed up to take a tour of a sheep farm.
They show us many things around the farm, including how they shear the sheep.
Paul gave me a ride to the cathedral, where the tour bus was supposed to pick us up.
Paul is a quiet man, but very nice.
The tour bus departed at 9:00.
As we left the town, we were surrounded by wide, green fields.
I could see hundreds of sheep to the left and to the right.
We pulled up at one of the farms and over homemade cookies and tea, we listened to the owner of the farm explain about the farm.
He told us about the sheep dogs, sheep shearing, and the nature of the sheep - how timid they are.
He uses two kinds of dogs to control and drive the sheep.
Both kinds run quickly around the sheep, but one kind drives them by barking loudly, while the other kind uses the fierce look in their eyes to control them.

780 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 15:14:35
>>775
|[ɂƁA̒S̑吹̂΂ŗĂ4{̖؂́A
IWïڏZ҂NCXg[ɗ4ǂ̑DےĂB
pɂđI΂āA800l̈ڏZ҂1850̒[ɓB
́AOɁA芮SɃNCXg[̗j
׋΂悩̂ɂƎvB

781 F{i|F2005/08/01() 15:16:10
>>776
WF[́AӃ|bgbNp[eB[ÂƂv悵̂Ŏޏ̗Fl̉lƉƂłB
̓WF[ɁA|bgbNp[eB[łq˂B
ޏ͎ɁA|bgbNp[eB[ŁAeq1i̗ėƌB
ޏ͎ɁA{H悤ɗ񂾂̂ŁÁA{Hɍ点ƌ߂̂ŁÁAVՂƌ߂B
Ɩ؂𔃂߂ɁAB̓X[p[}[PbgɍsB
{ɔׂāÁAׂĂȂɈƂɋB
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ɏGrƃTc}CVՂ͐vɏB
q͎̑ɂǂ̂悤ɂ邩q˂B
̓Vs߂āAނ́Aނ炪Âgɂ̂y݂ɂĂƌB

782 F{i|F2005/08/01() 15:18:02
>>777
j[W[h̗͂_ƖqrŗLłB
Aqr̃cA[邽߂ɁA̓TCAbvB
ǂ̂悤ɔނ炪sheap؂邩܂߂āAނ͔_̂܂ŎBɑ̕B
|[͑吹Ɏ悹āA吹Ɏ悹(ŁAcA[oX́ABEƎvĂ)B
|[͐ÂȐlł邯ǂAɗǂB
cA[oX9:00ɏoB
BɁAB͍LAΐF̃tB[hɂĎ͂܂ꂽB
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B͔_1Ŏ~܂A萻̃NbL[ƒ̏ŁAB͔_̃I[i[_̂܂Ő̂𕷂B
qrA؂ĂrAѐ؂Ărr̐Ɨr̐ɂĔނ͎Bɘb - āAaȂ͂łB
rRg[Aǂ邽߂ɁAHE2ނ̌gB
̎ނ͗r̂܂ŐvɓǂAXԂƂɂāA̎ނނǂނRg[邽߂ɁA̎ނނ̖ڂ̒ł̂gB

783 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 23:32:44
A hearing on the prearranged, Chapter 11 filing by Atkins Nutritionals Inc. was scheduled
for Monday in U.S. Bankruptcy Court, spokesman Richard Rothstein said Sunday.
The privately held company, founded in 1989 by Dr. Atkins, said it had reached an agreement
with the majority of its lenders to give them equity in exchange for lowered debt.
The company, which sells Atkins-brand nutrition bars, shakes and candy as well as offering
low-carb diet information, has been hurt by waning popularity of its namesake approach, which
focuses on eliminating carbohydrates such as bread and pasta to shed weight.
The diet became one of the most popular in U.S. history, spawning a virtual cottage industry
of low-carb regimens — but also drew criticism from experts for its focus on fatty foods and
low fruit and vegetable consumption.
The Atkins company owes $300 million in outstanding principal and interest, Rothstein said. The company said it had received$25 million in financing to operate during the bankruptcy
proceedings, which it said would not affect day-to-day operations.
President and CEO Mark S. Rodriguez said the company has in the past year "adjusted our
organization to accommodate a smaller business" and will promote its brands "more broadly
for consumers who are concerned about heath and wellness."

784 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/01() 23:40:20
This in itself is a natural process compared with the use of chemicals and fertilizers,the main purpose of which is to increase the amount of foods grown in commercial farming areas.
Natural foods also include animals which have been allowed to feed and move freely in healthy pastures.
Compare this with what happens in the mass production of poultry:there are battery farms,for example,where thousands of chickens live crowded together in one building and are fed on food which is little better then rubbish.
Chickens kept in this way are not only tasteless as food,but they also produce eggs whichlack important vitamins.

785 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/02() 19:47:59
>>783-784
ė~̂H

786 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/03() 16:07:44
ȏ̖OFPlanet Blue English II

P40
If you spent much time around Georgetown in recent years,
I am sure you saw him. He was the big German shepherd with the sweet face. Most likely,
you saw him on the street, moving around in his wheelchair. His name was gSonntag,h meaning Sunday in German.
He was my dog.If you were one of the people who saw us together,
you may have smiled, commented or asked one of the questions I was asked so many times.
Maybe you were the man who stopped his car, got out, applauded and shouted,
gBravo.h Or perhaps, you were one of the many people who shook my hand.

In the beginning, those of you who asked, gWhat happened to your dog?h got the 15-minute,
full version. Later, in the interest of time, I responded on the run: gParalyzed. Running accident.
But hefs fine. Thanks for asking.h

If you were among the large number of people who shouted, gWhat an inspiration that dog is,h
you were right. But if you said, gAh, poor dog,h you were wrong. The truth was Sonntag led an active life.

Some people asked me if Sonntag would ever walk again. I always answered,
gHe thinks hefs walking now.h If you are the couple who turned me in to the police,
thinking that I had Sonntag in some kind of punishment device, I forgive you.

787 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/03() 16:08:18
p42

Whatever you did, said or asked helped, motivate me to keep the vow I made to Sonntag
shortly after an accident in February 1998, which left him paralyzed in his rear legs.
That vow was not to put him down just because he was big and, therefore,
difficult to manage. For that reason, among others, I am sure he would have appreciated your gestures. I did.

When Sonntag started to slow down early last summer,
I decided to take him for one last ride, his favorite treat.
I looked at a map, and off we went to Prudoe Bay, Alaska. We camped all along the way.
The northernmost thousand miles were on dirt roads flanked by awesome beauty.
It was an incredible journey for both of us. But somewhere along those 12,500 miles and 42 days, Sonntag finally.
After 13 years, showed serious signs of slowing down.

788 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/03() 16:08:58
p44

@After his Alaskan expedition, Sonntag developed arthritis in his front legs.
It was not serious at first, but recently, almost all of a sudden,
he lost his ability to enjoy a pleasant life and began to suffer. His spirit, for the first time ever, dropped.
Three years ago I vowed not to let Sonntag go until we crossed the finish line. I had kept my vow.
I cradled him in my arms in the back of my Land Rover as he was put down Sonntag was almost 14.
I could not have asked for a more perfect and humane ending than the one he had.
I could not have asked for a more perfect dog.
So to all those people who saw Sonntag and spoke to me about him, thank you.
You may not with me for the last three years. Sonntag surely thanks you too.

|낵˂܂B

789 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/03() 18:22:30
agez͋p

790 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/04() 11:39:12
܂Ŗ|󗊂łz݂͂ageĂ񂾂炢񂶂l[mH

791 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/04() 14:43:14

792 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/05() 00:26:48
@D̒îꂩł\ł̂ŁAp󂵂ĒΊłmi._.jm

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xƌ邱Ƃ܂AȒSIȔƍ߂łĂA͏
Ȃ炸ƍߎ҂芪ɂƍl邩łB

A@Ƃ΁A͏N̏ꍇłAVi[▜A\Ȃǂ̔ss
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C@܂AÔƂłAƍߎ҂̒NA܂ȂɂċȔƍ
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܂ĂAN1茵𐷂荞񂾉Y@{s܂A

ȂǂŔƍߎ҂̃PAo悤Ȑx邱ƂdvłAłʓIł
ł͂Ȃł傤B

793 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/05() 20:47:44

ȒPȂłA|TCgɍsĂӖȂȂقǍ܂B
݂܂A@oJȂłEEEB

It was a pair of huge chicken feet.
They stood there for a minute, toes in; then they were gone.

794 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/05() 20:50:50

ȒPȂłA|TCgɍsĂӖȂȂقǍ܂B
݂܂A@oJȂłEEEB

It was a pair of huge chicken feet.
They stood there for a minute, toes in; then they were gone.

795 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/05() 20:51:38
Ă܂EEE

796 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/05() 21:15:29
͂ł̑̃yA
͂ɂPقǗĂāAƉāAĂ܂

797 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/05() 21:32:21

798 FyukiF2005/08/06(y) 02:41:10
crouwn2lesson4̃ZNV2̖Ă

799 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/06(y) 02:43:26
>>798
̃Xǂ߁B
ڂĂB

800 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/06(y) 15:21:03
ˁB

801 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/08/06(y) 23:31:16
>>786
ŋߐNW[W^ÊŎԂ߂ƂȂAȂ͔ނ
͂Bނ͗D傫ȃW[}EVFp[hBԂ肻
Ƃ͂ȂԈ֎qœĂނʂŌł낤ƂƂB
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l̂̂PlȂB

802 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/07() 04:45:08
agez͋p

803 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/08/07() 07:50:01
>>786

ŏ́uȂ̌ɉ̂łHvƕĂꂽȂB͂PTԂ̊S
Łi̐j󂯂BɂȂƎԂ̐ߖ̂߂Ɏ͑Ȃ瓚̂B
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ȂA\^Oɉ炩̒炵߂̂߂̎d|tƍl
Ďx@ɑiJbv̂ȂA͂Ȃ̂ƂĂ܂B

804 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/08/07() 10:25:38
>>787
ȂƁAĂꂽƁAĂꂽƂŁA\^OPXXW
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805 FJJ W.t6tj2uCA F2005/08/07() 13:30:58
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806 F786F2005/08/07() 23:26:57

807 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/08() 14:25:32
There are few places on earth where nature can be seen
in an almost untouched state. One is the Galapagos
Islands: a remote place,largely unspoiled by humans,with
unique birds,animals and plants\\many of whiche are
found nowhere else in the world.these islands lie directly
on the Equator,about 1,000 kilometers west of the main-
land of South America.
But the Galapagos Islands are now facing a probrem.
The people living on the island of Santa Cruz want to
develop the business and tourist potential of the islands.
Currently,they are involved in a bitter struggle with the
naturalists who work at the Charles Darwin Reserch
Center,which is also located on Santa Cruz. The natural-
ists want to preserve the island's wildlife,which is already
suffering as a result of human activity.

낵˂܂m(_ _)m

808 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/09() 01:56:16
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809 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/10() 14:19:21

810 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/10() 22:42:06
܂A肢܂B
@Most of the children didn't seem to know or care what I was taking about.

811 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/10() 22:56:33
q̂قƂǂ́AbĂƂmĂ悤ɌȂA
CɂĂ悤ɂȂB

812 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/10() 23:05:50

813 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/11() 13:38:15
ageȉĐ~

814 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/11() 18:25:47
@UNICORN2 LESSON 5-3̖肢܂B

815 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/11() 19:59:28
m邩ł

816 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 03:47:57
America on Terrorist Alert
Plane crashes destroy New York's World Trade Center and damage Pentagon building in Washington, D.C.
Planes crashed into each of New York City's famous Twin Towers in an apparent terrorist attack on
Tuesday morning. The attack caused both buildings to collapse a short while later. Officials fear
a huge number of people were killed and injured following the attack on the towers, also known as
the World Trade Center. Shortly after the Trade Center attack, the Pentagon (a government building
in Washington, D.C.) was damaged when a plane crashed into its side. All of the planes appear to
have been hijacked, or taken over by terrorists. A short while later, a fourth plane in Pittsburgh,
Pennsylvania, was reportedly hijacked before it crashed.
A National Tragedy
President Bush, who was visiting Sarasota, Florida, called the World Trade Center attack "a national
tragedy and an apparent act of terrorism against our country." He said the entire government would
quickly investigate the attack. "Terrorism against our country will not stand," he said, before asking
the nation to observe a moment of silence for victims of the attack.

817 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 03:49:00
Both the President and the U.S. government are safe, and are working with many state and federal agencies
to bring help to those who need it. After the crash at the Pentagon building, the White House, the Capitol
building, the Treasury, State Department and all other federal government buildings were safely evacuated,
or emptied. In New York, the United Nations building was evacuated and in Chicago, Illinois, the Sears Tower
was evacuated. The federal government quickly closed all airports, putting a stop to airline travel in the
United States. All bridges and tunnels into New York City were closed and the government sealed off borders
between the U.S. and Mexico and the U.S. and Canada.
Who Could Be Responsible?
Officials said a terrorist group from the Middle East might have carried out the attacks. Many of these groups
are angry with the U.S. government because they believe the U.S. has taken Israel's side in the long violent
conflict between the Palestinians and Israelis.
Sorrow in New York
Officials do not know how many people were killed in today's attack, both in the air and on the ground, but
they fear the number of people who have died is very high. About 50,000 people work in the World Trade Center
and as many as 200,000 people enter the Twin Towers each working day. Hospitals in downtown New York have been
overwhelmed with victims. Many hospitals are treating people with burn and head injuries. Many officials have
asked city residents to donate blood to help the victims.
More details about this tragedy are being revealed as the day progresses.

818 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 15:31:46
Astro Boy ... The First Story
Astro Boy has been widely renowned as the first real Japanimation, and was
originally brought to television by original creator Osamu Tezuka on Japan's
Fuji Television in the early 1960s. The popularity of Astro Boy has never waned.
The classic characters of Astro Boy are all still with us; Dr Boynton, Professor
Elefun, Astro's twin sister Uran and all manner of loopy plots and crazy stories !
Astro Boy is an animation classic that has a deserved reputation as the birth of
manga anime.

819 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 15:32:30
THE BIRTH OF ASTROBOY @@@@@@@@@@@@@ @
Hi ! I'm Astro. My father is a robot scientist. He always scolds me
for my clumsiness. I think I have too much power. The other day I used
my superhuman power to save many people from a big fire. That's when
they found out I was a robot. So my father and I decided to sail
across the ocean. Again I encountered trouble. Our ship was drawing
near an iceberg. I had to save the ship and its passengers.
I became completely exhausted when another danger approached.

820 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 15:33:14
ROBOT CIRCUS @@@@@@@
Life in the circus was exciting but hard. The robot elephants did
wonderful tricks and Tornado the trapeze star risked his life in a
dangerous stunt. But I couldn't seem to do anything right. Hamegg
the ring master threatened me and I wanted to leave the circus.
My friend Cathy believed in me, and when an accident threatened
the whole audience I had a chance to prove myself.

821 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 15:33:55
SAVE THE CLASSMATE
This is Astro again. I went with Dr. Elefun back to our own country where he
put me in a real school. I started in the third grade in Mr. Daddy Walrus' class.
Not everybody liked having a robot for a classmate. One day a boy named Alvin got
himself and his friends into terrible trouble at an unfinished amusement park.
After that they all thought differently about having a robot for a friend.

822 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 15:35:57
yI have a dream. / i@@@@@@@@@@@@@@j19291968lz
@č̍lqtB
@1955NAo}BgS[ŁCscoX̍ʓIȐۂčlʔΉ^ŵ_@ɑSIȎw҂ƂȂB
@63NVg20l̑WÁC64Nm[xa܁B
@tBXňÎEB
... even though we face the difficulties of today and tomorrow, I still have a dream.@
It is a dream deeply rooted in the America Dream. ... I have a dream that one day on
the read hills of Georgia, sons of former slaves and the sons of former slave-owners,
will be able to sit down together at the table of brotherhood. ...@I have a dream
that my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be
judged by the color of their skin but the content of their character.@
I have a dream today.

I have a dream today.

823 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 15:37:02
The second semester has started!@Some of you still long for the summar vacation
(I know how you feel!).@In this semester, however, you can enjoy the Sports Day,
School Excursion.@On TV, you can watch Olympic Games.@So anyway, enjoy your life.@
Hopefully, we can welcome the Winter Vacation soon!?@Now, let's see what we will
do from next week.

824 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 15:37:53
yi@@@@@@@@@@@@jbyFcqJz

Fly me to the Moon
Fly me to the moon
And let me play among the stars
Let me see what spring is like
On Jupiter and Mars
In other words, hold my hand
In other words, my darling kiss me
Fill my heart with song
And let me sing forever more
Cause you are all I long for
All I worship and adore
In other words, please be true
In other words, I love you
In other words, hold me hand
In other words, darling kiss me

825 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 15:38:40
Sydney Olympics

There will be 260 Japanese athletes competing at the Sydney Olympics. Among those hotly
tipped for medals are the judoka, including Ryoko Tamura. She has won four consecutive
world championships. Japan also has a good chance of gold in the women's marathon,
with Naoko Takahashi leading a strong trio of runners. Japan's baseball team will
be vying for a medal with the help of some pro players, including superstar pitcher
Daisuke Matsuzaka. Hopes are also high that the young Japanese soccer team will perform well.

826 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 15:39:18
h肾QW܂łɂƂĂ

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827 F񁗉p׋F2005/08/12() 15:39:55
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