一首诗《汤》。

高中老师的作业。

生活
它偶尔像
奶奶的鸡蛋汤
浓郁 酸甜

生活
它经常像
食堂的海带汤
无味 寡淡

谁不想喝那最美味的汤
只可惜僧多粥少
大多数人只得羡慕他汤之香

那就适应日常
细细品味平淡中的甘甜
珍惜着喝下每一滴汤

那才是人生的味道
值得我们品尝

象征手法灵活运用

老师的评语

Lake桑

2019.10.1

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每日一词:mitigate(转自 韦氏词典)

原文链接


Merriam-Webster’s Word of the Day for October 1, 2019 is:

mitigate • \MIT-uh-gayt\  • verb

1 : to cause to become less harsh or hostile : mollify

2 a : to make less severe or painful : alleviate

b : to lessen the seriousness of : extenuate

Examples:

“Although Apple Hill receives the bulk of their visitors in October, most of its ranches and wineries are open from mid-August through December.… Last year, October traffic was mitigated by a grant-funded pilot program that brought a shuttle to Apple Hill.” — Dylan Svoboda, The Mountain Democrat (Placerville, California), 14 Aug. 2019

“More important than treating migraines once they come on is avoiding episodes to begin with, says Diamond. That means taking steps to adjust your work routine and office environment as much as possible in order to mitigate the specific factors that prompt episodes.” — Alejandro de la Garza, Time, 27 June 2019

Did you know?

The meaning of mitigate is straightforward enough: it is most often used to talk about making something, such as a problem, symptom, or punishment, less harsh or severe. Sometimes, however, it appears where the similar-looking militate is expected. That word, which is often followed by against, means “to have weight or effect,” as in “your unexcused absences might militate against your getting a promotion.” The two words are not closely related etymologically (mitigate descends from the Latin verb mitigare, meaning “to soften,” whereas militate traces to militare, another Latin verb that means “to engage in warfare”), but the confusion between the two has existed for long enough that some usage commentators have accepted “mitigate against” as an idiomatic alternative to militate. If you want to avoid criticism, you should keep mitigate and militate distinct.


Lake桑

October 01, 2019 at 01:00PM