知识大全

知识大全

英语街头采访稿子 校园采访英语对话

CARROLL

目录

英语街头采访稿子 校园采访英语对话

英语作业—上街采访外国人,关于chinese food 进行提问。没经验,求个像样的采访稿

很简单,应用对话的形式,一问一答。

如:

A:Hi,excuse me.Can I ask you some questions?

B:Sure.

A: Do you like to eat Chinese food?

B:Yes,I like eating Chinese food very much.

A:That's good.Then,which Chinese food do you like best?

B:My favourite is Sichuan Food.

A:……

(可以自由发挥,要有适当的结尾。即表示感谢的话语。)

英文采访稿三分钟

oday is May 11. When I had arrived at Anzhen Centre, I was suddenly notified by a teacher that I need to make a report about the first examination of the Popkids English Talent Competition. I went into the 304 classroom without thinking. It was really quiet in the classroom when I went in and all the competitors were concentrate in the listening test. I could see some of them writing confidently, but some of them were not certain about the answer.

After the exam, one of the students told me that she thought the part 4 and 5 were a bit difficult, but the rest were very easy, and she was sure that she can pass. Other students also gave similar answers to my question.

At last, I wish all of these students can pass the test!

急!!!求一份英语采访稿 谢谢大家啊

央视英文栏目主持人、诗人林东威个人简介(英文)

1. People often recognize you as an experienced English news reader on TV, do you think your TV image has formed part of your social identity?

Yes, of course. Everyone has his social identity, whether he is literally "within" or "without" the society. Even a hermit who lives in seclusion or a bank robber has his social identity.--"Non-social" or "anti-social" is his social identity. There's just no way for us to escape. There are some people whose social identities seem to be more "social" than others because they represent public images, and I am supposed to be one of those. For many people, my social identity is the guy who reads something on TV in a language alien to theirs, and they know me by face, but don't know what I'm saying. I'm just joking. But "identity" is indeed an interesting word, it refers to something that identifies with your true self, something that makes you what you are. In this way, it seems, one should only have one identity, the one and only. But that's apparently not the case with us. We often find several, if not many, identities linked to us that depend upon different situations: when you are with a lot of people, when you are with relatively fewer people, when you are with "that specific person", or, when you are alone, with yourself. So which one is supposed to be true? Or perhaps they are all true? And this means we all live in schizophrenia---or schizo-personalities---in some sense.

2. To what extent has this professional role set your course of life?

To a great extent. It may be accidental what you choose to be your profession at first, but once you make the choice, you have blocked the way to other choices, and everything is set to go along the track you take. There might be points in my life---and in anyone else's life---when chances were equal for me to become a TV anchorman, a hermit, or a gang member. I don't mean I've ever considered being a gang member. What I'm trying to say is that a person has all the potential, or hidden energy (benign or malignant), to realize himself, but he has to choose only one way at a time, this or that, and he will live the kind of life that best suits his choice. No viewer's life would be affected if I was not doing this job, but my course of life would certainly not be the same.

3. The TV business has made what you are, and you have also made the TV program what it is. How do you make TV your means of personal fulfillment?

TV really gives me a sense of fulfillment, but it's not personal enough. If we're talking about fulfillment as accomplishment or consequences, as a kind of effort to change something, then TV-making is perhaps on the top of the list. No other business has ever had such a great influence on people's way of living and thinking than television. As a TV worker, I'm certainly glad to see that my work is producing such tangible results. But, wait, it's not my work, it's our work. TV production is highly social, it involves collective labor rather than personal creativity. That's why I say it's not personal enough. But there's still some personal side in it: sometimes when I'm on the street or in a restaurant, I would hear people say: "Hey, look! That's the guy who speaks English on TV." At that moment, my little vanity gets satisfied. That's human weakness, and it's fairly personal.

4. If you prefer some other media of expression, what are they? And why?

It may be one of those more conventional and private means of expression, like writing. When you write, you don't have to think of anything other than what you want to express. You can be wholly faithful to yourself without offending others, and that's an absolute sense of freedom. You can say writing is the kind of game that allows much space for individual wisdom and creativity, though not so gorgeous and dazzling as the game of television.

5. It seems that you are widely read, what is the book that has influenced your life most and how?

It's really hard to name a specific book that has such a magic power. Truly, reading is like magic to me, but no single bible in this world can do that. It's like preparing a magic potion: you need to mix up all kinds of herbs and minerals and maybe animal bloods to get a powerful liquid that changes life. So, before I'm given the power to know, to love and to think wisely, I still got a lot more to mix and drink.

6. Looking back, how will you describe your trajectory of thinking influenced by the Chinese and Anglo Cultures?

My pre-college reading was largely based on traditional Chinese literature, combined with limited access to Western classics as Greek mythology and Shakespeare and some other familiar names. My college major was English language and Anglo-American culture. That opened a door for me and led me all the way into a deeper space of Western culture. Years of omnivorous reading has made me a cultural internationalist. My thinking is now the result of an interaction between different cultures and traditions, each of them having its unique charm and wisdom, each of them telling a truth of itself. I don't like to be a disciple of any single tradition or thought, whether it be Chinese or Anglo or Latin or Indian, Buddhism or Christianity or atheism. I have equal faiths in all valuable spiritual sources and I draw from them, 'cause I believe that great minds never conflict, they only echo, and complement each other. And in this way, I'm proud of being a cultural hybrid.

英语采访对话范文

Steven: Speaking of the subject of today, what changes have you seen happening in digital learning in China?

Dr. Seymour Papert: I think there are some very very good experimental projects, for example, I mentioned that Pro.He from BNU--Beijing Normal University. They are doing some very interesting experimental project where they have, in some schools, I think, there’re about 50 schools where they have a lot of computers and they are really letting the students spend a lot of time with their computers. So I was impressed with that. I didn’t expect to see such…

Steven: dramatic changes?

Dr. Seymour Papert: They’re relatively large-scaled, 50 schools, (although) it is not 50,000 schools. It is not just one classroom, that’s study it is quite a substantial size. That is just one example. My impression is that they are all quite a few people doing very interesting research projects, in order to do with digital education.

Steven: Are you encouraging students to spend more time online by using computers, I mean, surfing.

Dr. Seymour Papert: They don’t need to be encouraged. They’re all doing that.

Steven: Yeah, they are doing that on their own, but the problem is that some of parents have the concern. If children spend much more time surfing online, they might lose their literacy, they cannot write. That might be the problem.

Dr. Seymour Papert: Well, first of all, that is not necessarily true. You can’t generalize. It is true that you could waste your time surfing. But you could also do serious work surfing. So it depends on what they are doing.

Steven: And the age of the students.

Dr. Seymour Papert: I don’t think it depends on the ages. Like the experiment I mentioned that Pro. He is doing, that these are first and second grade students. They are just learning to write, why are they learning to write? Because they find interesting things to read on net. By surfing, of course they learn to read and as they learn to read, they also learn to write. That's an example. Surfing helps them encourage writing. They write better, they learn more than the other students. It's true that you can see the opposite also.

Steven: Yeah. Because I used to practice Chinese calligraphy, but now I can hardly pick it up because I use too much computer.

Dr. Seymour Papert: Well, but if you became really interested in playing the piano you would spend time playing. That’s the same thing. You think it is because of the computer or because you are already interested in something else.

Steven: And because there is too much fun online.

Dr. Seymour Papert: Well you find fun on the line, but if you were a musician, you would find fun with musical instruments, so or if you were a poet, you would find fun writing a poet. I don’t know if the computer is more fun. It’s more fun for the people who like that. But for the people like other things, that’s (not like that).

Steven: Let’s say computer is just tool by which we can, we can do our homework, download music and things like that.

Dr. Seymour Papert: Well, of course you can just use it as a tool, but some people are interested in how it works, and want to change it, and it’s not doesn’t have to be just a tool.

Steven: So what do you use the computers for in your class?

Dr. Seymour Papert: In my class? Well, that’s an interesting question. Of course, everybody uses the computer, if you would find some articles about somebody. Some of my classes are about using the computer. So they will do other things, maybe create some new things, software, or some use of computers. Because that’s what way they are studying.

Steven: So the students use the computer after class, right?

Dr. Seymour Papert: You mean while the class’s going on? Or maybe for taking notes. Yes.

急求英文采访稿一篇!!!

Michael: I ‘m happy to play with all the players, because they had a great team……. not one, two, three…..(大家注意!这句话是熊的金字招牌~~前后超猛重复~太可爱拉!~) …..good players ,all, all,er (真的无语了~)….all big players ,er, and, I didn’t first…. strange secession (这词用的真地道~就是没听懂前后联系,555都是我的错~~估计是想说 go through the secession) …it’s er, er,…. temper(ature) ‘s high, yeah, very fast(搞什么啊到底???)…and good quality,. .high quality …I think it’s not one special player….i might be (do?too?........我被彻底搞甍了%&^%*^() play with all these players and ,er….yes…they’re very ,very …good teams primarily(猛赞!!!!) not one, two…..(金,子,招,牌,显,灵……….) Liverpool, Arsenal, Tottenham(克帅的老东家呀~~)…yes,..all…only…few., short part of ,of….but I’m happy ,happy to play in this big league (棒棒~~)and yeah…

接下来~~55555真是惭愧啊!!居然听不下来~~到底是英国人~~偶荒废了N年的英音啊啊啊啊…….不过最后关键的一句被我听到了~~估计熊和偶一样~~暗爽一下~

Reporter:%#&%$^%@%$#%)_*_..........singing the song…..something has to say?

Michael: (重重的一记傻笑!) hehehehe ….. it was a German song , and.. I don’t know the title(这德国调重的~~) but… nobody understand it what’s good for me (又笑!!傻巴~)..

(Chelsea field for photo opportunity….. )

Reporter: ……….^*)^*&%*^$(&_)(+_)(_)*(&^$%#$%@........ (又哭….大概就是问对冠军联赛有什么期待~~)

Michael: first… we look for the season …because that’s important….because Italian….during the season.. very famous….i think the national title and(看来熊是一生也忘不了那场伤心赛了55555陪着我的熊熊`) ….ja…after this, we’re looking for the champions league(熊做梦都在念叨的词儿),…..we had a great team ,also with six, seven, eight(我数我数数数…..)…..other teams in Europe they can win the champions league.(老这么捧人家~~~)..and .yeah…it’s(&^*&_(*+)_()_)((*……(翻译终于终于终于忍不住了…熊也忍不住了.) great challenge for me and ,er…our team to win this……

TAG: 英语