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首页 野性的呼唤英文版.doc

野性的呼唤英文版.doc

野性的呼唤英文版.doc

上传者: ning俺的pang 2012-09-12 评分 0 0 0 0 0 0 暂无简介 简介 举报

简介:本文档为《野性的呼唤英文版doc》,可适用于外语资料领域,主题内容包含简介   在加利福尼亚的家里巴克过着安逸舒适的生活。他是那儿最高大强壮的狗地位举足轻重。他和孩子们一同散步在水中嬉戏冬天的时候他就坐在主人的炉火边取符等。

简介   在加利福尼亚的家里巴克过着安逸舒适的生活。他是那儿最高大强壮的狗地位举足轻重。他和孩子们一同散步在水中嬉戏冬天的时候他就坐在主人的炉火边取暖。  但是在年人们在育空河发现了金矿他们需要像巴克这样的狗。于是巴克被从家乡偷运到北方。他在那里学会了拉雪撬在冰天雪地中日复一日地跋涉。他学会了偷食以慰饥肠破冰取水解渴还学会了反击来对付那些欺负他的狗。而且他学得很快。  不久巴克成为了北方所有著名的拉雪撬的狗之一。但是北部是狼群出没的森林在那里他们对着明月长嗥。野性的呼唤在巴克的梦中回响越来越响亮……  杰克伦敦年生于旧金山死于年。他出身穷苦在他短暂的一生中他有丰富的经历海员、工人、育空河的淘金人、旅行家、记者和作家。他写了很多书但是其中以《野性的呼唤》和另一本写狗的书《白芳》最广为流传。    Tothenorth   Buckdidnotreadthenewspapers.HedidnotknowthattroublewascomingforeverybigdoginCalifornia.MenhadfoundgoldintheYukonandthesemenwantedbigstrongdogstoworkinthecoldandsnowofthenorth.  BucklivedinMrMiller'sbighouseinthesunnySantaClaravalleyTherewerelargegardensandfieldsoffruittreesaroundthehouseandarivernearby.InabigplacelikethisofcoursethereweremanydogsTherewerehousedogsandfarmdogsbuttheywerenotimportant.Buckwaschiefdoghewasbornhereandthiswashisplace.Hewasfouryearsoldandweighedsixtykilos.HewentswimmingwithMrMiller'ssonsandwalkingwithhisdaughters.HecarriedthegrandchildrenonhisbackandhesatatMrMiller'sfeetinfrontofthefireinwinter.  ButthiswasandBuckdidnotknowthatmenanddogswerehurryingtonorthwestCanadatolookforgold.AndhedidnotknowthatManueloneofMrMiller'sgarden-ersneededmoneyforhislargefamily.OnedaywhenMrMillerwasoutManuelandBuckleftthegardentogether.ItwasjustaneveningwalkBuckthought.Noonesawthemgoandonlyonemansawthemarriveattherailwaystation.ThismantalkedtoManuelandgavehimsomemoney.ThenhetiedapieceofropearoundBuck'sneck.  Buckgrowledandwassurprisedwhentheropewaspulledhardaroundhisneck.Hejumpedattheman.ThemancaughthimandsuddenlyBuckwasonhisbackwithhistongueoutofhismouth.Forafewmomentshewasunabletomoveanditwaseasyforthetwomentoputhimintothetrain.  WhenBuckwokeupthetrainwasstillmoving.ThemanwassittingandwatchinghimbutBuckwastooquickforhimandhebittheman'shandhard.ThentheropewaspulledagainandBuckhadtoletgo.  ThateveningthemantookBucktothebackroomofabarinSanFrancisco.Thebarmanlookedattheman'shandandtrouserscoveredinblood.  ‘Howmucharetheypayingyouforthis?’heasked.  ‘Ionlygetfiftydollars.’  ‘Andthemanwhostolehimhowmuchdidheget?’askedthebarman.  ‘Ahundred.Hewouldn'ttakeless.’  ‘Thatmakesahundredandfifty.It'sagoodpriceforadoglikehim.Herehelpmetogethimintothis.’  TheytookoffBuck'sropeandpushedhimintoawoodenbox.Hespentthenightintheboxinthebackroomofthebar.Hisneckstillachedwithpainfromtheropeandhecouldnotunderstandwhatitallmeant.Whatdidtheywantwithhimthesestrangemen?AndwherewasMrMiller?  ThenextdayBuckwascarriedintheboxtotherailwaystationandputonatrain  tothenorth.  FortwodaysandnightsthetraintravellednorthandfortwodaysandnightsBuckneitheratenordrank.Menonthetrainlaughedathimandpushedsticksathimthroughtheholesinthebox.FortwodaysandnightsBuckgotangrierandhungrierandthirstier.Hiseyesgrewredandhebitanythingthatmoved.  InSeattlefourmentookBucktoasmallhigh-walledbackgardenwhereafatmaninanoldredcoatwaswaiting.Buckwasnowveryangryindeedandhejumpedandbitatthesidesofhisbox.Thefatmansmiledandwenttogetanaxeandaclub.  ‘Areyougoingtotakehimoutnow?’askedoneofthemen.‘Ofcourse’answeredthefatmanandhebegantobreaktheboxwithhisaxe.  Immediatelythefourothermenclimbedupontothewalltowatchfromasafeplace.  AsthefatmanhittheboxwithhisaxeBuckjumpedatthesidesgrowlingandbitingpullingwithhisteethatthepiecesofbrokenwood.AfterafewminutestherewasaholebigenoughforBucktogetout.‘Nowcomehereredeyes’saidthefatmandroppinghisaxeandtakingtheclubinhisrighthand.  Buckjumpedatthemansixtykilosofangerhismouthwideopenreadytobitetheman'sneck.Justbeforehisteethtouchedtheskinthemanhithimwiththeclub.Buckfelltotheground.Itwasthefirsttimeanyonehadhithimwithaclubandhedidnotunderstand.Hestoodupandjumpedagain.Againtheclubhithimandhecrashedtotheground.Tentimeshejumpedatthemanandtentimestheclubhithim.Slowlyhegottohisfeetnowonlyjustabletostand.Therewasbloodonhisnoseandmouthandears.Thenthefatmanwalkedupandhithimagainveryhardonthenose.Thepainwasterrible.AgainBuckjumpedatthemanandagainhewashittotheground.AlasttimehejumpedandthistimewhenthemanknockedhimdownBuckdidnotmove.  ‘Heknowshowtoteachadogalesson’saidoneofthemenonthewall.Thenthefourmenjumpeddownandwentbacktothestation.  ‘HisnameisBuck’saidthefatmantohimselfreadingtheletterthathadcomewiththebox.‘WellBuckmyby’hesaidinafriendlyvoice‘we'vearguedalittleandIthinkthebestthingtodonowistostop.Beagooddogandwe'llbefriends.Butifyou'reabaddogI'llhavetousemyclubagain.Understand?’  AshespokehetouchedBuck’sheadandalthoughBuckwasangryinsidehedidnotmove.WhenthemanbroughthimwaterandmeatBuckdrankandthenatethemeatpiecebypiecefromtheman'shand.  Buckwasbeaten(heknewthat)buthewasnotbroken.Hehadlearntthatamanwithaclubwasstrongerthanhim.Everydayhesawmoredogsarriveandeachdogwasbeatenbythefatman.Buckunderstoodthatamanwithaclubmustbeobeyedalthoughhedidnothavetobeafriend.  Mencametoseethefatmanandtolookatthedogs.Sometimestheypaidmoneyandleftwithoneormoreofthedogs.OnedayashortdarkmancameandlookedatBuck.  ‘That'sagooddog!’hecried.‘Howmuchdoyouwantforhim?’  ‘Threehundreddollars.It'sagoodpricePerrault’saidthefatman.  Perraultsmiledandagreedthatitwasagoodprice.HeknewdogsandheknewthatBuckwasanexcellentdog.  ‘Oneintenthousand’Perraultsaidtohimself.  Bucksawmoneyputintothefatman’shandandhewasnotsurprisedwhenheandanotherdogcalledCurlyweretakenawaybyPerrault.HetookthemtoashipandlaterthatdayBuckandCurlystoodandwatchedthecoastgetfurtherandfurtheraway.Theyhadseenthewarmsouthforthelasttime.  PerraulttookBuckandCurlydowntothebottomoftheship.TheretheymetanothermanFrancois.PerraultwasaFrench-CanadianbutFrancoiswashalf-Indiantallanddark.BucklearntquicklythatPerraultandFrancoiswerefairmencalmandhonest.Andtheykneweverythingaboutdogs.  Thereweretwootherdogsontheship.OnewasabigdogcalledSpitzaswhiteassnow.HewasfriendlytoBuckatfirstalwayssmiling.HewassmilingwhenhetriedtostealBuck’sfoodatthefirstmeal.FrancoiswasquickandhitSpitzbeforeBuckhadtimetomove.BuckdecidedthatthiswasfairandbegantolikeFrancoisalittle.  Davetheotherdogwasnotfriendly.Hewantedtobealoneallthetime.Heateandsleptandwasinterestedinnothing.  OnedaywasverylikeanotherbutBucknoticedthattheweatherwasgettingcolder.Onemorningtheship'senginesstoppedandtherewasafeelingofexcitementintheship.Francoisleashedthedogsandtookthemoutside.AtthefirststepBuck'sfeetwentintosomethingsoftandwhite.Hejumpedbackinsurprise.Thesoftwhitethingwasalsofallingthroughtheairanditfellontohim.Hetriedtosmellitandthencaughtsomeonhistongue.Itbitlikefireandthendisappeared.Hetriedagainandthesamethinghappened.PeoplewerewatchinghimandlaughingandBuckfeltashamedalthoughhedidnotknowwhy.Itwashisfirstsnow.    Thelawofclubandtooth   Buck'sfirstdayatDyeaBeachwasterrible.Everyhourtherewassomenewfrighteningsurprise.Therewasnopeacenorestonlycontinualnoiseandmovement.Andeveryminutetherewasdangerbecausethesedogsandmenwerenottowndogsandmen.Theyknewonlythelawofclubandtooth.  Buckhadneverseendogsfightlikethesedogstheywerelikewolves.InafewminuteshelearntthisfromwatchingCurly.Shetriedtomakefriendswithadogabigoneal-thoughnotasbigasshewas.Therewasnowarning.ThedogjumpedonCurlyhisteethclosedtogetherthenhejumpedawayandCurly'sfacewastornopenfromeyetomouth.  Wolvesfightlikethisbitingandjumpingawaybutthefightdidnotfinishthen.Thirtyorfortymoredogsranupandmadeacirclearoundthefightwatchingsilently.Curlytriedtoattackthedogwhohadbittenherhebitherasecondtimeandjumpedaway.Whensheattackedhimagainheknockedherbackwardsandshefellontheground.Sheneverstoodupagainbecausethiswaswhattheotherdogswerewaitingfor.Theymovedinandinamomentshewasunderacrowdofdogs.  Itwasallverysudden.BucksawSpitzrunoutfromthecrowdwithhistongueoutofhismouthlaughing.ThenhesawFrancoiswithanaxeandtwoorthreeothermenwithclubsjumpinamongthedogs.Twominuteslaterthelastofthedogswaschasedaway.ButCurlylaydeadinthesnowherbodytornalmosttopieces.Curly'sdeathoftencamebacktoBuckinhisdreams.HeunderstoodthatonceadogwasdownonthegroundhewasdeadHealsorememberedSpitzlaughingandfromthatmomenthehatedhim.  ThenBuckhadanothersurprise.Francoisputaharnessonhim.BuckhadseenharnessesonhorsesandnowhewasmadetoworklikeahorsepullingFrancoisonasledgeintotheforestandreturningwithwoodforthefire.BuckworkedwithSpitzandDave.Thetwootherdogshadworkedinahar-nessbeforeandBucklearntbywatchingthem.HealsolearnttostopandturnwhenFrancoisshouted.  ‘Thosethreeareverygooddogs’FrancoistoldPerrault.‘ThatBuckpullsverywellandhe'slearningquickly.’  PerraulthadimportantlettersandofficialpaperstotaketoDawsonCitysothatafternoonheboughttwomoredogstwobrotherscalledBilleeandJoe.BilleewasveryfriendlybutJoewastheopposite.IntheeveningPerraultboughtonemoredoganolddogwithoneeye.HisnamewasSollekswhichmeansTheAngryOne.LikeDavehemadenofriendsallhewantedwastobealone.  ThatnightBuckdiscoveredanotherproblem.Wherewashegoingtosleep?FrancoisandPerraultwereintheirtentbutwhenhewentintheyshoutedangrilyandthrewthingsathim.Outsideitwasverycoldandwindy.Helaydowninthesnowbuthewastoocoldtosleep.  Hewalkedaroundthetentstryingtofindtheotherdogs.Buttohissurprisetheyhaddisappeared.HewalkedaroundPerrault'stentveryverycoldwonderingwhattodo.Suddenlythesnowunderhisfeetfellinandhefeltsomethingmove.Hejumpedbackwaitingfortheattackbutheardonlyafriendlybark.ThereinawarmholeunderthesnowwasBillee.  Sothatwaswhatyouhadtodo.Buckchoseaplacedughimselfaholeandinaminutehewaswarmandasleep.Hesleptwellalthoughhisdreamswerebad.  Whenhewokeupatfirsthedidnotknowwherehewas.Ithadsnowedinthenightandthesnownowlaythickandheavyabovehim.Suddenlyhewasafraidthefearofawildanimalwhenitiscaughtandcannotescape.Growlinghethrewhimselfatthesnowandamomentlaterhehadjumpedupwardsintothedaylight.Hesawthetentsandre-memberedeverythingfromthetimehehadgoneforawalkwithManueltothemomenthehaddugtheholethenightbefore.‘WhatdidIsay?’shoutedFrancoistoPerraultwhenhesawBuckcomeupoutofthesnow.‘ThatBucklearnsquickly.’  Perraultsmiledslowly.Hewascarryingimportantpapersandheneededgooddogs.HewasverypleasedtohaveBuck.  TheyboughtthreemoredogsthatmorningandaquarterofanhourlaterallninedogswereinharnessandontheirwayuptheDyeaCanyon.Buckwasnotsorrytobemovingandalthoughitwashardworkhealmostenjoyedit.HewasalsosurprisedtoseethatDaveandSol-leksnolongerlookedboredandmiserable.Pullinginaharnesswastheirjobandtheywerehappytodoit.  Davewassledge-dogthedognearesttothesledge.InfrontofhimwasBuckthencameSolleks.InfrontofthemwerethesixotherdogswithSpitzasleaderatthefront.FrancoishadputBuckbetweenDaveandSol-leksbecausetheycouldteachhimthework.Bucklearntwellandtheyweregoodteachers.WhenBuckpulledthewrongwayDavealwaysbithislegbutonlylightly.OncewhentheystoppedBuckgottiedupinhisharnessandittooktenminutestogetstartedagain.BothDaveandSol-leksgavehimagoodbeatingforthatmistake.Buckunderstoodandwasmorecarefulafterthat.  Itwasahardday'sjourneyuptheDyeaCanyonandintothemountains.TheycampedthatnightatLakeBennett.Heretherewerethousandsofgoldminers.Theywerebuildingboatstosailupthelakewhentheicemeltedinthespring.Buckmadehisholeinthesnowandsleptwellbutwaswokenupveryearlyandharnessedtothesledge.Thefirstdaytheyhadtravelledonsnowthathadbeenhardenedbymanysledgesandtheycoveredsixtykilometres.Butthenextdayandfordaysafterwardstheywereonnewsnow.Theworkwasharderandtheywentslowly.UsuallyPerraultwentinfrontonsnowshoesflatteningthesnowalittleforthedogs.Francoisstayedbythesledge.SometimesthetwomenchangedplacesbutthereweremanysmalllakesandriversandPerraultunderstoodicebetter.Healwaysknewwhentheiceacrossariverwasverythin.  DayafterdayBuckpulledinhisharness.Theystartedinthemorningbeforeitwaslightandtheystoppedintheeveningafterdarkateapieceoffishandwenttosleepintheirholesunderthesnow.Buckwasalwayshungry.Francoisgavehimgramsofdriedfishadayanditwasneverenough.Theotherdogsweregivenonlygramstheyweresmallerandcouldstaydiveonlessfood.  Bucklearnttoeatquicklyifhewastooslowtheotherdogsstolehisfood.HesawPikeoneofthenewdogsstealsomemeatfromthesledgewhenPerraultwasn'tlooking.ThenextdayBuckstolesomeandgotawayunseen.PerraultwasveryangrybuthethoughtanotherdogDubhadtakenitandsopunishedhiminsteadofBuck.  Buckwaslearninghowtoliveinthenorth.Inthesouthhehadneverstolenbuttherehehadneverbeensohungry.Hestolecleverlyandsecretlyrememberingthebeatingsfromthemanwiththeclub.  Buckwaslearningthelawofclubandtooth.  Helearnttoeatanyfoodanythingthathecouldgethisteethinto.HelearnttobreaktheiceonwaterholeswithhisfeetwhenhewantedtodrinkHewasstrongerharderandcouldseeandsmellbetterthaneverbefore.Inawayhewasrememberingbacktothedayswhenwilddogstravelledinpacksthroughtheforestkillingformeatastheywent.Itwaseasyforhimtolearntofightlikeawolfbecauseitwasinhisblood.Intheeveningswhenhepointedhisnoseatthemoonandhowledlongandloudhewasrememberingthedogsandwolvesthathadcomebeforehim. Thewildanimal   ThewildanimalwasstronginBuckandashetravelledacrossthesnowitgrewstrongerandstronger.AndasBuckgrewstrongerhehatedSpitzmoreandmorealthoughhewascarefulnevertostartafight.  ButSpitzwasalwaysshowinghisteethtoBucktryingtostartafight.AndBuckknewthatifheandSpitzfoughtoneofthemwoulddie.  ThefightalmosthappenedonenightwhentheystoppedbyLakeLaberge.Therewasheavysnowanditwasverycold.ThelakewasfrozenandFrancoisPerraultandthedogshadtospendthenightontheiceunderabigrock.Buckhadmadeawarmholeinthesnowandwassorrytoleaveittogethispieceoffish.Butwhenhehadeaten.andreturnedtohisholehefoundSpitzinit.BuckhadtriednottofightSpitzbe-forebutthiswastoomuch.Heattackedhimangrily.Spitzwassurprised.HeknewBuckwasbigbuthedidn’tknowhewassowild.FrancoiswassurprisedtooandguessedwhyBuckwasangry.‘GoonBuck!’heshouted.‘Fighthimthedirtythief!’  Spitzwasalsoreadytofightandthetwodogscircledoneanotherlookingforthechancetojumpin.ButsuddenlytherewasashoutfromPerraultandtheysaweightyorahundreddogsaroundthesledge.ThedogscamefromanIndianvillageandtheyweresearchingforthefoodthattheycouldsmellonthesledge.PerraultandFrancoistriedtofightthemoffwiththeirclubsbutthedogsmadecrazybythesmellofthefoodshowedtheirteethandfoughtback.  Buckhadneverseeddogslikethese.Theywereallskinandbonebuthungermadethemfightlikewildthings.ThreeofthemattackedBuckandinsecondshisheadandlegswerebad-lybitten.DaveandSolleksstoodsidebysidecoveredinbloodfightingbravely.JoeandPikejumpedononedogandPikebrokeitsneckwithonebite.Buckcaughtanotherdogbytheneckandtastedblood.Hethrewhimselfonthenextoneandthenfeltteethinhisownneck.ItwasSpitzattackinghimfromtheside.  PerraultandFrancoiscametohelpwithclubsbutthentheyhadtorunbacktosavethefood.Itwassaferfortheninesledge-dogstorunawayacrossthelake.Severalofthemwerebadlyhurtandtheyspentanunhappynighthidingamongthetress.  AtfirstlighttheyreturnedtothesledgeandfoundPerraultandFrancoistiredandangry.Halftheirfoodwasgone.TheIndiandogshadeveneatenoneofPerrault'sshoes.Francoislookedathisdogsunhappily.  ‘Ahmyfriends’hesaidsoftly‘Perhapsthosebiteswillmakeyouill.WhatdoyouthinkPerrault?’  Perraultsaidnothing.Theystillhadsixhundredkilometrestotravelandhehopedverymuchthathissledge-dogshadnotcaughtrabiesfromtheIndiandogs.  Theharnesswastornanddamagedanditwastwohoursbe-foretheyweremovingtravellingslowlyandpainfullyoverthemostdifficultcountrythattheyhadbeenin.  TheThirtyMileRiverwasnotfrozen.Itrantoofasttofreeze.Theyspentsixdaystryingtofindaplacetocrossandeverystepwasdangerousfordogsandmen.TwelvetimestheyfoundicebridgesacrosstheriverandPerraultwalkedcarefullyontothemholdingalongpieceofwood.Andtwelvetimeshefellthroughabridgeandwassavedbythepieceofwoodwhichcaughtonthesidesofthehole.ButthetemperaturewasbelowzeroandeachtimePerraultfellintothewaterhehadtolightafiretodryandwarmhimself.OncethesledgefellthroughtheicewithDaveandBuckandtheywerecoveredinicebythetimePerraultandFrancoispulledthemoutoftheriver.Againafirewasneededtosavethem.AnothertimeSpitzandthedogsinfrontfellthroughtheiceBuckandDaveandFrancoisatthesledgehadtopullbackwards.Thatdaytheytravelledonlyfourhundredmetres.  WhentheygottotheHootalinquaandgoodiceBuckandtheotherdogswereveryverytired.ButtheywerelatesoPerraultmadethemrunfaster.Inthreedaystheywentahun-dredandeightykilometresandreachedtheFiveFingers.  TheotherdogshadhardfeetfromyearsofpullingsledgesbutBuck'sfeetwerestillsoftfromhiseasylifedownsouth.Alldayheranpainfullyandwhentheycampedforthenighthelaydownlikeadeaddog.HewashungrybuthewastootiredtowalktothefishsoFrancoisbroughtittohim.OnedayFrancoismadefourlittleshoesforhiman

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