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外研版高中英语必修3课文翻译(含Cultural Corner)及课文听力原文


高 1 英语必修 3 课文翻译 Module1 欧洲的大城市 巴黎 巴黎是法国的首都,也是法国最大的城市,坐落在塞纳河畔。它是世界上最美丽的城市之一, 每年有八百多万游客前来参观。最受游客欢迎的旅游景点是埃菲尔铁塔,它是巴黎著名的象征。世 界上最大的艺术博物馆之一——卢浮宫——也位于巴黎。 这个城市也以餐馆、 咖啡馆和剧院而闻名。 法国约三分之二的艺术家和作家住在巴黎。 巴塞罗那

巴塞罗那是西班牙第二大城市,位于(西班牙的)东北海岸线上,距离首都马德里东部五百公 里处。巴塞罗那最有名的标志性建筑之一是圣家大教堂,由建筑家安东尼奥·高迪设计。高迪从 1882 年起从事这项工程直至 1926 年逝世。至今教堂还没完工。 佛罗伦萨 佛罗伦萨是一座因文艺复兴而闻名的意大利城市,这场艺术运动始于 14 世纪并且延续了 300 年。在文艺复兴时期,历史上一些最伟大的画家在佛罗伦萨生活和工作。佛罗伦萨许多最美的画作 和雕像都出自于莱奥纳多·达·芬奇和米开朗琪罗这样的艺术大师。佛罗伦萨每年大约有一百万旅 游者来访,他们都是来参观艺术馆,教堂和博物馆的。其中乌飞齐美术馆最为著名。 雅典 希腊是希腊的首都,作为西方文明的发祥地而闻名于世。2400 年前,它是世界上最强大的城 市。一些诸如雅典卫城山上的巴特农神庙那样的建筑都是在这段时期建造的。希腊最为著名的作家 就居住在古雅典。他们的作品影响了后世的作家。 欧盟 什么是欧盟呢? 欧盟是欧洲国家的一个组织。 各个国家都是独立的而且管理方式也不同。 例如, 在联合王国 (英 国) ,国家的首脑是国王或女王。另一方面,在法国,国家的首脑却是总统。但是每个国家都向欧 洲议会驻派代表,来控制在每个成员国所发生的事情。 欧盟是怎样创建的呢? 创建欧盟的想法是在 20 世纪 50 年代开始的。最初的成员国为法国、德国、比利时、卢森堡、 荷兰和意大利。在 20 世纪的下半叶,成员国逐渐增加。到 2000 年为止,已经有 15 个成员国。这 些新的国家是奥地利、丹麦、芬兰、希腊、爱尔兰、葡萄牙、西班牙、瑞典和联合王国。 现在有多少国家属于欧盟呢? 在 2004 年,欧盟的成员国增加到了 25 个。捷克共和国、爱沙尼亚、匈牙利、拉脱维亚、立陶 宛、波兰、斯洛伐克共和国和斯洛文尼亚,还有地中海的岛国塞浦路斯和马耳他都成为成员国。扩 大的欧盟人口达到 5 亿多,是美国人口的 2 倍。

Module2 人类发展报告 在 2000 年, 来自世界各国的 147 位领导人一致同意共同努力到 2015 年或在更早的时间减少贫 困。由此产生了人类发展报告。 这份报告一个最重要的部分是人类发展指标。它审阅了 175 个国家的发展成就。指标从三个方 面衡量一个国家的成就: 寿命、 教育和收入。这项指标显示了一些令人意外的情况。 挪威高居榜首, 而美国则排在第七。位于前五位的其他国家是:冰岛(2) ,瑞典(3)澳大利亚(4)荷兰(5) 。英 国位居第十三位,而中国处于中等地位。处于末端的十个国家均是非洲国家,塞拉利昂(西非)排 在最后。 报告描述了八个发展目标。其中最重要的是: 减少贫穷和饥饿; 确保所有儿童 11 岁之前都能接受教育; 对抗艾滋病和其他疾病; 改善穷苦人民的环境,例如,确保他们有安全饮用水; 鼓励发达国家给予其他国家更多的帮助。 2003 年人类发展报告列举了一些成功发展的例子。譬如,在九年(1953-1962)的时间里,中 国的人均寿命增加了 13 岁。过去的十年之内,中国有 1.5 亿人脱贫。然而,挑战仍很严峻。在发 展中国家,每天有 7.99 亿人在挨饿。其中一半以上的人来自南亚或非洲。虽然发展中国家 80%以 上的儿童能上小学,但仍有 1.15 亿的孩子得不到教育。发展中国家里十多亿的人喝不上安全的饮 用水。当然在世界的其它地方,例如东欧,现在的饮用水大多是安全的。 报告显示我们正在进步,但是我们必须做出更大的努力。虽然发达国家提供了一些经济援助, 但是提供援助的数量应该大大增加。有趣的是,捐钱最多的国家是荷兰、挪威和瑞典。它们都属于 世界上五个最富的国家,所以他们这样做是合情合理的。 友好城市 英国的牛津和法国的格勒诺布尔在哪些地方相似呢?嗯, 它们都是人口在十万到二十万之间的 中等大小城市。它们都有一些大学和工业。旅游业对它们来说都很重要,在地区上它们都靠近一些 美丽的乡村。但是它们还共享一些别的东西:它们之间有一个缔结友好城市的协议。 缔结友好城市新的想法, 然而它在近年来变得更受欢迎的原因是现在人们可以更容易地找到有 关其他国家和城镇的信息并去参观这些国家和城镇。这个协议是在两个城镇之间有相似的特征,例 如旅游业、工业、文化和娱乐等方面。 友好城市协议鼓励两个城镇的人们互相进行交流访问。学校之间、戏剧团体之间还有运动团体 之间都可以进行参观和交流。来自于外国城镇的访问者通常住在他们所访问的城镇居民家里。人们 通常会为访问者举行一个大型的聚会。 友好城市协议可能对于那些想练习讲另一种语言的学生和人们来说是最有用的。 这是因为和一 个外国家庭在一起生活一两周就意味着你必须讲他们的语言,这样你的水平就会提高很快。

Module3 什么是龙卷风? 龙卷风是指一个从空中的雷暴延伸到地面而生成的旋转气柱。最厉害的一次风速达到每小时 400 公里。几乎所有的龙卷风都发生在美国,从东南部的德克萨斯州直到北部的南达科他州。 龙 卷风能卷起汽车、火车甚至房子,把它们卷到旁边的街道——甚至能卷到邻近的城镇。龙卷风可以 卷走猫背上的皮毛、鸡身上的羽毛。它们能毁掉房子,却把房内的家具留在原处。 平均来说,美 国每年发生 800 次龙卷风,造成大约 80 人死亡、1,500 人受伤。最恶劣的一场龙卷风发生在 1925 年,波及到了美国的三个州:密苏里州、伊利诺斯州和印第安纳州。等到风停时,已有 700 多人死 亡,2,700 多人受伤。 什么是飓风? 飓风是强劲的热带风暴,通常发生在南大西洋、加勒比海和墨西哥海湾。飓风发生时,风暴速 度达到每小时 120 公里或者更快,引发巨浪、暴雨和洪灾。每年平均有六次大西洋飓风,通常会影 响到从得克萨斯州到缅因州的美国东部海岸。 最恶劣的一次飓风于 1900 年 9 月 8 日发生在德克萨斯州加尔维斯顿。时速高达 200 公里的狂 风和五米高的巨浪袭击了加尔维斯顿城。37,000 人口中有 6,000 人遇难,3,600 幢大楼被摧毁。 一个离奇的事件 这是关于 1900 年加尔维斯顿飓风的故事。 查尔斯·科格伦是十九世纪一位定居加拿大的爱尔兰演员。后来他移居纽约,并在那里获得了 成功。19 世纪 90 年代后期,他迁居加尔维斯顿,直到 1899 年在那里去世,也就是飓风袭击的前 一年。掩埋科格伦的公墓被飓风所摧毁,他的棺材最后被卷入了大海。 八年后,渔民们在位于加拿大东部爱德华王子岛他家附近发现了他的棺材。墨西哥湾流沿着美 国东海岸把它(棺材)一直带到爱德华王子岛,行程 3,000 公里。埋葬于德克萨斯州的查尔斯·科 格伦又回到了加拿大。 太平洋周围的地震 全世界每天大约发生 400 次地震,一年大约十多万次地震。 中国位于世界上最活跃的一个地震带上并且那里已经发生了多次严重的地震。 最严重的一次地 震发生在 1556 年陕西省的华县。这次地震影响了中国中部的八个省,涉及了 800 平方千米的地区。 在一些地区,60%的人口死亡。总计,有 83 万人丧生。 1906 年 4 月 18 日发生在加利福尼亚的地震是美国历史上最严重的一次地震。 它在凌晨 5 点 15 分开始,仅持续了 1 分钟。然而,它却引发了这个国家历史上最严重的自然灾害。 加利福尼亚地震所引起的火灾造成了最大的破坏。这场火燃烧了 3 天,总共毁掉了二万五千座 大楼。旧金山有大约 500 人死亡,25 万人无家可归。在这个加利福尼亚,地震和火灾导致 3,000 人 死亡。 1906 年的地震由圣安德烈亚斯断层的运动引起的。一百年后,圣安德烈亚斯断层的运动持续 给整个加利福尼亚带来问题。

Module 4 亚洲的沙尘暴 几百年以来,沙尘暴一直是许多亚洲国家面临的主要灾难。科学家尝试过多种方法解决这个问 题,在中国,也发动了群众运动来对付沙尘暴。 沙尘暴是夹带沙尘的强烈而干躁的风。沙尘暴夹带的沙尘含量常常很大以致于可以遮天蔽日。 风力强大时可以搬动沙丘。世界上沙尘暴发生的四个主要地区是中亚、北美、中非和澳大利亚。来 自内蒙的任建波是这样来描述他小时候遭遇的一次沙尘暴的: “遇上沙尘暴是一个可怕的经历, ”他 说, “你一点办法也没有。那是我所遭遇过的最可怕、最危险的境况。你只能祈求会活下来。那时 候我觉得我会消失在沙尘下。 ” 中国的西北地区是中亚沙尘暴中心的一部分。 沙尘暴发端于沙漠地区。 因“荒漠化” 越发严重, 中国近年来发生沙尘暴的次数明显增加了。这是由于气候变化和人们伐树挖草,使土地变成荒漠后 产生的一种作用。 沙尘暴有时候会影响北京。居民醒来时,看到昏黄的天空,狂风夹着黄沙在城里肆虐。暴风有 时持续一整天,车辆开得很慢,因为浓浓的尘埃降低了能见度。 中国中央气象站能在沙尘暴到达北京前几周预报沙尘暴,但沙尘暴的力量有时很惊人。沙尘暴 到来时,气象专家建议人们不要外出。家住北京的黄小梅说: “在沙尘暴中骑车真可怕。风力很强, 呼吸困难,沙尘使人难受。所以要出门,最好带上口罩。 ” 沙漠离北京西境只有 250 公里。为阻止沙漠的逼近,政府已经开始植树。政府已经种了 300 亿 棵树,并准备在未来的五年里继续种植。 绿色行动 一些国家对环境的保护要好于其他国家。在欧洲,德国和北欧国家非常努力地改善环境。在一 些国家, 例如德国, 人们把垃圾放在不同的袋子里——纸放在一个袋子中, 塑料放在另一个袋子中, 等等。然后垃圾被运走,如果可能的话,被循环利用。在冰箱和气榕胶罐里发现的氟氯碳化学元素 都被禁止了。也有法律禁止人们燃烧太多的煤。 在 20 世纪 70 年代,当人们对于环境问题了解得更多的时候, “绿色”行动就开始了,不久便 遍布整个欧洲。 “绿色”行动试图使各国政府认真考虑环境问题以及如何去保护环境。它搜集关于 工业破坏环境的信息,并把这些信息提供给社会。

Module 5 中国古代的哲学家 古代中国各诸侯国之间经常发生战争。但那也是一个产生了许多哲学家的时期。孔子(公元前 551—公元前 479)是影响最大的哲学家。他强调了仁爱、责任和社会秩序的重要性。中国社会受 这些思想的影响达 2000 多年之久。 孟子是一位思想家,他的理论和孔子的理论很相似。孟子生于公元前 372 年。父亲在他年幼时 去世,母亲把他抚养成人。他学习了孔子的学说,后来在一个诸侯国的政府内居要职。但是,当他 看到统治者不采纳他的意见时, 就辞去了官职。许多年来,他周游列国,传授孔子的思想,后来 成为另一位统治者的谋士。他晚年写了一本介绍他思想的书,名为《孟子》 。孟子认为,人之所以 不同于动物,是因为人性本善。他告诫人们,假若政府仁慈,人民就会有善行。他认为人民比政府 更重要,憎恨对人民残暴的政权。 墨子是又一位极具影响力的先哲。他生于公元前 476 年,出身贫寒。他因不修边幅行为怪异而 闻名。墨子创立了墨家学说。他的学说在某些方面和孔子学说很相似。例如,他认为政府很重要。 因此,他花了许多年的时间,寻找一个人们愿意遵从他思想的国家。墨子认为,人生来平等。他的 仁爱思想与孔子不同。墨子告诫人们要博爱,要帮助弱者。他憎恨战争。墨子死于公元前 390 年。 工业革命 18 世纪后期的欧洲社会发生了一次重大变革。这个变革被称为“工业革命” 。截至到那时,欧 洲一直都是以农业社会为主。随着工业革命的到来,工厂出现了,并且批量生产第一次成为可能。 工厂都建在城镇,结果城镇的人口大量增加了。 这些变化由于有了像蒸汽机这样的发明而成为可能。蒸汽机是 1769 年由詹姆斯·瓦特发明的, 并且成为工业革命期间最主要的能量来源。最初,蒸汽机是在采矿时使用的,但是很快就被用在工 厂和铁路上了。 在工业革命期间, 工厂主比农场主力量更强大。 成千上万的人离开乡村去城市工作。 工厂的工人们经常生活在艰苦拥挤的环境中,从 1830 年到 20 世纪早期,工业革命遍及了整个欧洲 和美国,然后又蔓延到日本等其他一些国家。

Module 6 三峡大坝 毛泽东写过一首词,在词中,他想象了“更立西江石壁,截断巫山云雨,高峡出平湖”的壮丽 景观。如今,他的理想变成了现实。三峡大坝制伏了世界第三大河流——长江的激流。 修建三峡大坝是自修筑长城和开凿大运河以来中国最大的建筑工程, 它控制了长江的洪灾并为 我国中部地区提供电力。大坝高度接近 200 米,宽 1500 米。它是世界上最大的水力发电站和大坝, 造价超过历史上的任何一项工程。 早在 1919 年,领导了辛亥革命的孙逸仙(中山)先生就首次提出了要在长江修筑大坝的设想。 中国四分之三的能量是通过燃煤获得的。1993 年,中国燃掉了 12 亿吨煤用于供热和发电。不幸的 是,燃煤造成了严重的大气污染,加剧了全球变暖。大坝将要生产相当于燃烧 4000 万吨煤所产生 的电量,但却不会造成那么严重的空气污染。 水库淹没了两个城市、11 个县、140 个镇和 4000 多座村庄。生活在这些地区的 100 多万人已 经搬迁了。现在,他们在不同的地区幸福地生活着。 三峡是中国风光最美丽的地区之一。由于大坝工程,一些著名的历史遗迹被水淹没,包括屈原 庙、汉瞭望塔和摩崖石刻。大约 800 多处历史遗迹已被淹没。其中有一部分被转移,还有一部分被 博物馆收藏。 纽约的帝国大厦 世界上大部分最高的建筑物都建于 20 世纪 90 年代和 21 世纪,但是美国最高的两座大楼却建 得比这早很多。事实上,美国的第二高楼的历史已经超过 75 年了! 帝国大厦建于 1931 年 5 月,是当时世界上最高的建筑物。直到 1972 年纽约的世贸中心被建起 之前,帝国大厦一直是世界上最高的建筑物。世贸中心的姊妹塔高达 417 米和 415 米,但是这两座 建筑在 2001 年 9 月被毁掉了。 关于帝国大厦的资料: ·建造大厦用了 1000 万块砖。 ·共有 6500 个窗户。 ·在晴朗的天气里,你可以从顶部的观察台上看见美国的五个州。 ·帝国大厦每年遭受约 500 次雷电袭击。 ·1945 年,一架在雾天飞跃曼哈顿上空的美国军用飞机撞进大厦的第 78 层。

外研社高一必修 3 英语听力原文 Module One (Page 6) Carlos: Hello, my name is Carlos and I'm from Spain. Helen: Hi, Carlos. I'm Helen. Amy: And my name is Amy. Pleased to meet you. Carlos: Are you English? Helen: No! Neither of us is English. Amy: Helen's from Scotland and I'm from Wales. Carlos: Really? So, Helen, where do you live in Scotland? Helen: In Edinburgh. Carlos: Edinburgh. Nice, that's the capital of Scotland, isn't it? Helen: Yes, it is. Carlos: And Amy, you're from Wales. Amy: That's right. Carlos: That's west of England, isn't it? Amy: Yes, it is. It's a separate country and it's to the west of England. Carlos: And where in Wales do you live? Amy: Well, my family lives in Cardiff. Carlos: Cardiff? I've never heard of Cardiff. Is it a big city? Amy: Yes, it is! It's the capital! Carlos: Oh, I'm so sorry! Amy: That's all right. Carlos: There are so many capital cities in the United Kingdom. Helen: Yes, Scotland and Wales are separate countries. And each of them has a capital city. Carlos: So what are you doing here in London? Helen: We're students. Carlos: What are you studying? Helen: Languages. Carlos: Which ones? Helen: Well, there are about 60 students in the class, and all of them are studying at least two languages. I'm studying French and Chinese. Amy: And I'm studying German and Russian. Carlos: So neither of you is studying Spanish. Amy: No, sorry. In fact, none of the students in our class is studying Spanish. Carlos: Oh. That's sad.

Helen: Where in Spain do you live? Carlos: In Valencia. Amy: Valencia? Whereabouts is that? Carlos: It's on the east coast. It's about 200 kilometers south of Barcelona. Amy: I see. Is it a big city? Carlos: Yes. Quite big. Amy: What's it like? Carlos: It's a wonderful place. And our soccer team is fantastic. Helen: What kind of work do people do there? Carlos: Well, a lot of them work in tourism. Helen: Really? And what are you doing here in London? Carlos: Well, I'm studying English at university, so I'm here for a month. Amy: Really? That's nice. Carlos: Yes. In fact, my whole class is coming. Helen: How many students are there in the class? Carlos: Forty-seven. But none of them has arrived yet! Module 2 Lingling: Is this your first time in Beijing, Richard? Richard: Yes, it is. Lingling: How do you find it? Richard: It's totally fascinating. It's so different from Sydney, where I live. Lingling: Now I'm fascinated. Tell me about the differences, as you see them. Richard: Well, Sydney's a younger city than Beijing. Beijing has a lot more inhabitants and ismuch more crowded. Lingling: Yes, we certainly have a huge population, like most Chinese cities. Richard: It's very exciting, as a result. And there's so much construction going on. Lingling: I know, we're growing very fast. For example, I don't think we have as many freeways as Sydney does, but we soon will! Richard: I believe you! I think there are fewer tourists in Beijing-at least for now. And I get the feeling that Beijing's less dangerous. Lingling: Yes, there's probably a lot less crime here. Richard: What about the climate? I think Sydney has less rain. Lingling: Yes, we can get a lot of rain in July and August. Richard: I've noticed! It's pouring at the moment! Lingling: The good thing about the rain, of course, is that it washes the pollution

away. Richard: I've noticed that too. We don't have as much pollution as you do. Lingling: That's because you have less industry. The air can get quite polluted here...Ok, so that covers a lot of the differences. But are there any similarities? Richard: Oh yes...for example, I notice the wealth and the energy. Lingling: Sorry, I didn't get that. Richard: The wealth and energy. I think there are as many rich people here as in Sydney... and I think your city is just as lively as mine. Lingling: That's good to hear. So shall we go out this evening and find some of the action? Module 3 Reporter: I'm standing in the centre of Plymouth, the capital of Montserrat, where just one week ago, a volcanic eruption took place. With me is Frank Savage, the governor of the island. Mr Savage, thank you for talking to us. Savage: You're welcome. Reporter: What exactly happened last week? Savage: Well, the volcano erupted, and ash and lava poured down the mountain towards the sea. Unfortunately, there are several villages in its path. Reporter: That's terrible. Was anybody hurt? Savage: No. Luckily, we had plenty of warning and I told people who lived in the path of the ash and lava to leave the island. We managed to get half the population to another island before the eruption took place. Reporter: Why are you still here? Savage: Well, I'm still working because there's a lot to do. Reporter: How many people live on the island? Savage: Eleven thousand people live here and about six thousand people have left. Reporter: Which areas are the most dangerous? Savage: Well, the most dangerous places are between the volcano and the sea. There are a lot of villages there. And it was very dangerous. Sadly, hundreds of houses caught fire when the lava reached them. Reporter: Oh, I'm very sorry to hear that. Savage: Thankfully, no one was killed. Reporter: Are the houses still on fire? Savage: No. Fortunately, we put all the fires out quite quickly.5Reporter: That's very good news. Well, it's a beautiful sunny day here in Plymouth. Does this mean that the danger

is over? Savage: No! The volcano could erupt again! People must understand that it is still very dangerous and they can't go back to their houses. Reporter: OK-so that's the message from the governor -don't go back to your houses. When will people be able to return home? Savage: We don't know at the moment. Hopefully, it won't be too long. Reporter: Thank you for your time, Mr Savage. Savage: Thank you. Module 4 (int=interviewer) Int: David, what do you see as the main problems with the environment? D.U: Well, in a nutshell, the most urgent problem of all is the climate. The world's climate seems to be getting warmer. Int: We've seen a lot of evidence of that, haven't we? Hotter summers, warmer winters, that kind of thing. D.U: Yes, we have. Also, scientists have found that the ice at the Poles is beginning to melt. Int: We've heard that too. Is that really happening? D.U: Yes, I'm afraid it is. And at sometime in the future, the ice may completely. Then it's possible that the sea could rise and coastal cities like New York and Shanghai could disappear under water. Int: It sounds very frightening. D.U: I couldn't agree with you more. It's scary! Int: Can you explain why the climate's getting warmer? D.U: Well, I'll do my best! It's pollution that's the problem. Gases from cars enter the atmosphere and stop the sun's heat from leaving the atmosphere. And factories give out chemicals that do the same thing. So as a result, the climate is getting warmer. Int: From what I understand, carbon dioxide from cars is a major problem. D.U: You're absolutely right. Carbon dioxide is the gas that does most damage to the atmosphere. But we have a problem with trees too. You see, trees give out oxygen and take in carbon dioxide. So they're very useful because they use up the carbon dioxide. Int: I know what you're going to say. We're cutting down all the trees. D.U: Yes, we cut them down because we need the land and because we use the wood for paper and furniture. That leaves more carbon dioxide in the atmosphere. Int: It's a terrible situation. D.U: Yes, and another problem is all the garbage that we produce. We burn a lot of

garbage, and once again, the gases pollute the atmosphere. The situation couldn't be worse, really. Int: We should recycle garbage, not burn it. D.U: Of course we should. Int: It's strange, we know all this, and yet we do nothing but talk about it. I can't help but feel very concerned. D.U: Yes, well, it is worrying. But governments are beginning to do something about it. I don't think it's too late. Module 5 China has given the world many important inventions. To give an example, it is the country in which silk was first invented. Silk was made there as long ago as 3200 BC. Chinese farmers grew mulberry leaves because they knew that a certain kind of caterpillar ate them. The Chinese did not tell other countries how silk was made and other countries how silk was made and other countries paid a lot for this soft, strong material. Su Song was an eleventh century monk about whom very little is known. However, we do know that in 1092 AD he invented the first real clock. For the first time ever, it became possible to tell the time. In the 1950s a copy was built and this copy can be seen today in Beijing. They say that a man called Cai Lun made paper from the bark of a tree in about 105 AD. If so, he is a man of whom China can be proud. Paper was a very important invention because it was cheap and people could afford to buy it. Before that time, writers had used expensive materials such as silk. The invention was successful. However, paper did not spread to other countries for another 500 years. Printing was invented in China as early as 868 AD. The book in which printing first appeared was called The Diamond Sutra. With printing, it became possible t produce many copies at the same time. In 1041 AD, a chemist8called Bi Sheng invented a type of print that could move. It was not until 1454 that the first book was printed in Europe. The first time that we hear of a real toothbrush is in a Chinese book of 1498 AD. This toothbrush could clean teeth quickly and well. The toothbrush only reached Europe in the seventeenth century, when it quickly became very popular. Module 6 1 M: What are you looking for? W: A map of China. M: I've got a book here that has lots of maps of China. It's called Maps of the World.

Which place are you looking for? W: I'm trying to find the Three Gorges Dam. M: Is it a big dam? W: Big-it's absolutely enormous! 2 M: I saw a film on TV about a dam last night. W: Really? Which one? The Three Gorges Dam? M: No. The film I saw wasn't about the Three Gorges Dam. W: Wasn't it? M: No. It was another dam. It was in Egypt. W: Was it an interesting film? M: Interesting? It was absolutely fascinating! 3 W: We visited the Three Gorges Dam in December. M: Really? How did you get there? W: We took a boat that went up the Yangtze River. M: Was it a nice trip? W: Nice? It was absolutely wonderful! 4 W: What are you doing? M: I'm writing an email to some people I met on the boat. W: Where are they from? M: Vietnam. They were on a visit organized by the government. W: How many of them were there? M: Well, I spoke to a man who said there were 25 in the group.


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