It is not known how rare this resemblance is, or whether it is most often seen in inclusions of silicates such as garnet, whose crystallography is generally somewhat similar to that of diamond; but when present, the resemblance is regarded as compelling evidence that the diamonds and inclusions are truly to co genetic.
It is not known that…
How rare this resemblance is
Eg. He wears a coat, a hat and a scarf.
Such as garnet
That of diamond
Is regarded as
The resemblance is regarded as compelling evidence that the diamonds and inclusions are truly to co genetic.
Beijing, the capital of China, is a very beautiful city.
So, let us, in these next five days, start a long march together, not in lockstep, but on different roads leading to the same goal, the
goal of building a world structure of peace and justice in which all may stand together with equal dignity and in which each nation, large or small, has a right to determine its own form of government, free of outside interference or domination.
On behalf of all your American guests, I wish to thank you for the incomparable hospitality for which the Chinese people are justly famous throughout the world.
A long-held view of the history of English colonies that became the United States has been that England’s policy toward these colonies before 1763 was dictated by
commercial interests and that a change to a more imperial policy, dominated by expansionist objectives, generated the tensions that ultimately led to the American Revolution. 一个长久以来后来变成了美国的英国的殖民地的历史的观点是英国在1763年以前对于殖民地的政策被商业利益控制着，一种向着更加帝国主义政策的转变，被扩张军事目标支配，产生了最终导致美国革命的紧张。Long-held
Dominated by expansionist militarist objectives
That ultimately led to the American Revolution
More probable is transported by birds, either externally, by accidental attachment of the seeds to feathers, or internally, by the swallowing of fruit and subsequent excretion of the seeds.
Attachment, swallowing, excretion
Our national spirit
The spirit of our nation
The suggestion of mine is that…
The spirit of our nation
President Bush is making a noble effort to pull together the fraying alliance, but the fact is that Europeans and Americans no longer share a common view of the world. On the all-important question of power—the utility of
power, the morality of power—they have parted ways. Europeans believe that they are moving beyond power into a self-contained world of laws and rules and transnational negotiation and cooperation. Europe itself has entered a post-historical paradise, the realization of Immanuel Kant’s “Perpetual Peace”. The United States, meanwhile, remains mired in history, exercising power in the anarchic Hobbesian World where the international rules are unreliable and where security and promotion of a liberal order still depend on the possession and use of military might. This is why on major strategic and international questions today, Americans are from Mars and Europeans are from Venus: They agreed on little and understood one another less and less.
Why the divergent perspectives? They are not deeply rooted in national characters. Two centuries ago American statesmen appealed to international law and disdained “power politics”, while European statesmen spoke of raison d’est. Europeans marched off to World War I believing in power and martial glory, while Americans talked of arbitration treaties, now the nobles have reversed.