「例53」They were distressful memories to her.
「例54」Anyone who doubts that global financial markets control national economies need only look at the crisis facing the “tigers” of the Far East.
「例55」Concerned farmers are building terraces on hilly fields， rotating their crops， and using new plowing methods to cut soil losses significantly.
「例56」“Has he sold his collection yet？” “He has some of the paintings； I'm not sure about the rest.”
「译文」 “他的藏画全都卖了吗？” “有一部分画他已经卖了，其他的我说不准。”
「例57」In other words there is at work in the language of a man， or of an age even， a constant principle of selection.
「例58」A causeless event or thing， we cannot think of any more than we can of a stick with only one end.
「例59」We are human and human beings are far from perfect. To be human implies that we will make mistakes. But it's more than that we feel human. We now feel entitled.
「例60」You have acted as if you do； but I don't think you do.
1.If anyone has the right to hope he can solve what to most physicists would seem unsolvable， he has.
2.By taking thought， men can move mountains —— and have.He had retired to private prayer in his chamber.
3.Many considerations go into growing the most flavorful produce， and the simple fact of being certified “organic” is not guarantee.
4.Senate Majority Leader George Mitchel hit the ceiling， as did most other Democrats， who immediately declared themselves allergic to taxes.
5.Two of the largest and most powerful nations of the world have since 1950 lived in isolated ignorance of one another and mutual fear and hate.
6.At the meeting， Johnson was very critical of Smith's record， but she was able to blunt his attack by showing that he had a private grievance against her.
7.Along with strong incentive and education systems， third-wave companies maintain an openness to outside ideas and a tolerance for failure that help to keep innovative thinking alive.
8.When he dined with his sister that evening， Madeline helped herself to a cigarette from his pack on the table， and lit and smoke it inexpertly. Her defiant， self-satisfied， somewhat pathetic air made Warren laugh.
Beauty has always been regarded as something praiseworthy. Almost everyone thinks attractive people are happier and healthier， have better marriages and have more respectable occupations. Personal consultants give them better advice for finding jobs. Even judges are softer on attractive defendants. But in the executive circle， beauty can become a liability.
While attractiveness is a positive factor for a man on his way up the executive ladder， it is harmful to woman.
Handsome male executives were perceived as having more integrity than plainer men； effort and ability were thought to account for their success.
Attractive female executives were considered to have less integrity than unattractive ones； their success was attributed not to ability but to factors such as luck.
All unattractive women executives were thought to have more integrity and to be more capable than the attractive female executives. Interestingly， though， the rise of the unattractive overnight successes was attributed more to personal relationships and less to ability than was that of attractive overnight successes.
Why are attractive women not thought to be able？ An attractive woman is perceived to be more feminine and an attractive man more masculine than the less attractive ones. Thus， an attractive woman has an advantage in traditionally female jobs， but an attractive woman in a traditionally masculine position appears to lack the “masculine” qualities required.
This is true even in politics. “When the only clue is how he or she looks， people treat men and women differently，” says Anne Bowman， who recently published a study on the effects of attractiveness on political candidates. She asked 125 undergraduate students to rank two groups of photographs， one of men and one of women， in order of attractiveness. The students were told the photographs were of candidates for political offices. The were asked to rank them again， in the order they would vote for them.
The results showed that attractive males utterly defeated unattractive men， but the women who had been ranked most attractive invariably received the fewest votes. （332 words）