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      1. 酷兔英語

        in the middle of the night
        with the sound of a heavy explosion it was deep at night i do not
        in my room was shaking my heart my windows my bed
        i looked out the windows
        and i saw a full half circle of explosion i thought it was just like the movies but the movies had not conveyed them in the powerful image that i was seeing
        full of bright red and orange and gray and a full circle of explosion and i kept on staring at it until
        it disappeared i went back to my bed and i prayed and i secretly thanked god
        that that missile did not land on my family 's home that it did not kill my family that night
        and i still feel guilty about that prayer for the next day i learned that that missile landed on my brother 's
        and killed him and his father but did not kill his mother or his sister
        his mother showed up the next week at my brother 's classroom and begged seven year old kids
        to share with her any picture they may have
        of her son for she had lost everything
        this is not a story of a namelesssurvivor of war and nameless refugees whose stereotypical images we see in our newspapers and our
        tv with tattered clothes dirty face scared eyes
        this is not a story of a nameless someone who lived in some war who we do not know their hopes their dreams their accomplishments their families their beliefs their values
        is my story
        was that girl i am
        another image and vision of another survivor
        i am that refugee and i am that
        you see
        i grew up in a war torn iraq and i believe that there are two sides of wars and we've only seen
        one side of it we only talk about one side of it but there's another side
        that i have witnessed
        as someone who lived in it and someone who ended up working in
        i grew up with the colors of war the red colors of fire and
        the brown tones of earth as it explodes in
        the piercing silver of an exploded missile so bright that nothing can protect your eyes from it
        i grew up with the sounds of war the staccato sounds of gunfire the wrenching booms of explosions
        drones of jets flying overhead and the wailing warning sounds of sirens these are the sounds you
        but they are also the sounds of dissonant concerts of a flock of birds
        screeching in the night
        the high pitched honest cries of children and the thunderous
        a friend of mine said is not about sound at all it is actually
        of humanity
        i have since left iraq
        a group called women for women international that ends up working with women survivors of wars in my travels and in my work from congo
        to afghanistan from sudan to rwanda i have not only that the colors and the sounds of war are the same
        but the fears of war is the same you know there is a fear of dying and do not believe
        the hero is not afraid it is very scary to go through that feeling of i am about to die or i could die in this explosion
        the worst kind of fear is the fear as samia a bosnian woman once told me who survived the four years siege of sarajevo she said the fear of
        the i in me
        of losing the i in me that's what my mother
        in iraq used to tell me
        it's like dying from inside out
        woman once told me it is not about the fear of one death she said sometimes i feel i die ten times
        one day as she was describing the marches of soldiers and the sounds of their bullets and she said but it's not fair because there is only one life and there should only be one
        only seeing one side of war we have only been
        and consumed with high level preoccupations over troop levels draw down time lines surges and sting operations
        when we should be examining the details of where the social fabric
        has been most torn where the community has improvised and survived and shown acts of resilience and amazing courage just to keep life going
        is the language of sterility how casually we treat casualties
        in the context of this topic this is where we conceive of rape and casualties as inevitabilities
        eighty percent of refugees around the world are women and children oh ninety percent of modern war casualties are civilians seventy five percent of them are
        women and children how interesting oh half a million women in rwanda get raped in one hundred days or as we speak now
        of thousands of congolese women are getting raped and mutilated how interesting these just become numbers that we refer to
        the front of of wars is increasingly non human eyes peering down on our perceived enemies from space guiding missiles toward unseen targets
        while the human conduct of the orchestra of media relations in the event that this particular drone
        we are missing a completely other side of wars we are missing my mother 's story
        who made sure with every siren with every raid with every cut off of electricity she played puppet shows for my brothers and i so we would not be scared of the sounds of explosions
        we are missing the story of fareeda a music teacher a piano teacher in sarajevo who made sure that she kept the music school open
        every single day in the four years of siege in sarajevo and walked to that school despite the snipers shooting at that school and
        the piano the violin the cello playing the whole duration of the war with students wearing their gloves and hats and coats that was her fight that was her resistance
        we are missing the story of nehia a palestinian woman in gaza who the minute there was a cease fire in the last year 's war she left out of home
        we are missing the stories of violet who despite surviving genocide in the church massacre she kept on going on burying bodies cleaning homes cleaning the streets
        we are missing stories of women who are literally keeping life going in the midst of wars do you
        do you know that people fall in love in war and go to school and go to factories and hospitals and get divorced and go dancing and go playing
        and live life going and the ones who are keeping that life are women
        are two sides of war there is side that fights and there is a side that keeps the schools and the factories and the hospitals open
        there is a side that is focused on winning battles and there is a side that is focused on winning life
        there is a side that leads the front line discussion and there is a side that leads the back line discussion there is a side that thinks that peace is the end of fighting
        and there is the side that thinks that peace is the arrival of schools and jobs there is a side that is led
        to understand how do we build lasting peace
        we must understand war and peace from both sides
        we must have a full picture of what that means in order for us to understand what peace means
        we need to understand as one sudanese woman once told me peace is the fact that my toenails are growing back again
        she grew up in sudan in southern sudan for twenty years of war where it killed one million people and displaced five million refugees
        many women were taken as slaves by rebels and soldiers as sexual slaves who were forced also to carry the ammunition and the water
        and the food for the soldiers so that woman walked for twenty years so she would not be kidnapped again
        and only when there was some sort of peace
        toenails grew back again we need to understand peace from a toenail 's perspective we
        need to understand that we cannot actually have negotiations of ending of wars or peace without fully including women at the negotiating table
        i find it amazing that the only group of people who are not fighting and not killing and not pillaging and not burning and not raping
        and the group of people who are mostly though not exclusively who are keeping life going in the midst of war are not included at the negotiating table
        do argue that women lead the back line discussion but there are also men who are excluded from that discussion the doctors who are not fighting
        the artists the students the men who refuse to pick up the guns they are too excluded from the negotiating tables
        there is no way we can talk about a lasting peace building of democracy sustainable economies any kind of stability if we do not fully include women
        no way we can talk about the building of stability if we don't start investing in women and girls
        did you know that one year of the world 's military spending equals
        hundred years of the u n budget and equals
        two thousand nine hundred and twenty eight years of the u n budget allocated for women if we just reverse that distribution of funds perhaps
        it is the right thing to do not only because it is the right thing to do for all of us to build sustainable and lasting peace today but it is for the future
        and mutilated in front of them and her children saw their nine year old sibling killed in front of them how they're doing okay right now
        she said but what i worry about the most is not any of that i worry that my children have hate in their hearts
        and when they grow up they want to fight again the killers of their father and their brother we need to invest in women because that's our only chance
        to ensure that there is no more war in the future that mother has a better chance to heal her children than any peace agreement can do
        lots of good news to start with these women that i told you about are dancing and singing every single day and if they can who are we not to dance
        that girl that i told you about ended up starting women for women international group that impacted one million people sent eighty million dollars and i started this from zero nothing
        for a change we have a better equality we have equality we have a representation and we understand war both from the front line and the back line discussion
        rumi a thirteenth century sufi poet says out beyond the worlds of right doings and wrong doings there is a field i will meet you there
        when the soul lies down in that grass the world is too full to talk about ideas
        out beyond the
        there is a field and there are many women and men are meeting there let us make this field a much bigger place
        let us all meet in that field thank you
      2. circle [´s?:k?l] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.圓圈 v.環繞;盤旋   (初中英語單詞)
      3. guilty [´gilti] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.有罪的;心虛的   (初中英語單詞)
      4. vision [´vi??n] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.視覺;想象力;幻影   (初中英語單詞)
      5. working [´w?:ki?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.工人的;勞動的   (初中英語單詞)
      6. overhead [´?uv?,hed] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  ad.當頭 a.在頭上的   (初中英語單詞)
      7. international [,int?´n???n?l] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.國際的,世界的   (初中英語單詞)
      8. amazing [?´meizi?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.驚人的;驚奇的   (初中英語單詞)
      9. conceive [k?n´si:v] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  v.設想;表達;懷孕   (初中英語單詞)
      10. missing [´misi?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.缺掉的;失蹤的   (初中英語單詞)
      11. despite [di´spait] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  prep.盡管   (初中英語單詞)
      12. violet [´vai?l?t] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.&a.紫羅蘭(的);紫色   (初中英語單詞)
      13. discussion [di´sk???n] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.討論;辯論   (初中英語單詞)
      14. arrival [?´raiv?l] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.到達;到達的人(物)   (初中英語單詞)
      15. actually [´?kt?u?li] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  ad.事實上;實際上   (初中英語單詞)
      16. mostly [´m?ustli] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  ad.主要地;多半;通常   (初中英語單詞)
      17. democracy [di´m?kr?si] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.民主政治(政體)   (初中英語單詞)
      18. reverse [ri´v?:s] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  v.顛倒;(使)反向   (初中英語單詞)
      19. distribution [,distri´bju:??n] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.分配;分布(狀態)   (初中英語單詞)
      20. invest [in´vest] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  v.投資;授予   (初中英語單詞)
      21. agreement [?´gri:m?nt] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.同意;一致;協議   (初中英語單詞)
      22. doings [´du:i?z] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.行動;所作的事   (初中英語單詞)
      23. explosion [ik´spl?u??n] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.爆炸;爆發;發作   (高中英語單詞)
      24. secretly [´si:kritli] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  ad.秘密地;隱蔽地   (高中英語單詞)
      25. learned [´l?:nid] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.有學問的,博學的   (高中英語單詞)
      26. seeing [si:i?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  see的現在分詞 n.視覺   (高中英語單詞)
      27. community [k?´mju:niti] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.團體;社區;公眾   (高中英語單詞)
      28. unseen [,?n´si:n] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.未看見的   (高中英語單詞)
      29. orchestra [´?:kistr?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.管弦樂隊   (高中英語單詞)
      30. electricity [i,lek´trisiti] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.電;電學;電流   (高中英語單詞)
      31. literally [´lit?r?li] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  ad.逐字地;實際上   (高中英語單詞)
      32. lasting [´lɑ:sti?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.持久的;永遠的   (高中英語單詞)
      33. ending [´endi?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.結尾,結局   (高中英語單詞)
      34. budget [´b?d?it] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.&vi.(做)預算;安排   (高中英語單詞)
      35. equality [i´kw?liti] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.同等,平等   (高中英語單詞)
      36. representation [,reprizen´tei??n] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.描寫;表現(法)   (高中英語單詞)
      37. tattered [´t?t?d] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.(衣服等)破爛的   (英語四級單詞)
      38. warning [´w?:ni?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.警告;前兆 a.預告的   (英語四級單詞)
      39. increasingly [in´kri:si?li] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  ad.日益,愈加   (英語四級單詞)
      40. violin [,vai?´lin] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.(小)提琴   (英語四級單詞)
      41. massacre [´m?s?k?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  v.&n.大屠殺;殘殺   (英語四級單詞)
      42. winning [´wini?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.&a.勝利(的)   (英語四級單詞)
      43. ammunition [,?mju´ni??n] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.軍火,彈藥   (英語四級單詞)
      44. exclusively [ik´sklu:sivli] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  ad.獨有地;排外地   (英語四級單詞)
      45. stability [st?´biliti] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.穩定;鞏固;堅定   (英語四級單詞)
      46. nameless [´neimlis] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.無名字的;無名聲的   (英語六級單詞)
      47. survivor [s?´vaiv?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.未死的人;殘存者   (英語六級單詞)
      48. refugee [,refju´d?i:] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.避難者;逃亡者   (英語六級單詞)
      49. piercing [´pi?si?] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.刺(貫)穿的;尖刻的   (英語六級單詞)
      50. puppet [´p?pit] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.木偶;傀儡   (英語六級單詞)
      51. duration [dju?´rei??n] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.持久;持續期間   (英語六級單詞)
      52. sexual [´sek?u?l] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  a.性(欲)的   (英語六級單詞)
      53. perspective [p?´spektiv] 移動到這兒單詞發聲  n.望遠鏡 a.透視的   (英語六級單詞)

      54. 亚洲久久国产视频在线视频