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supremacy/[sju'preməsi]/ n。 至高无上, 霸权地位, 优势, 至上 。。。

新视野大学英语读写教程第二册07

Unit 7

Section A

Pre-reading Activities

First Listening
Please listen to a short passage carefully and prepare to answer some questions.

Second Listening
Listen to the tape again. Then answer the following questions with your own experiences.
1) What causes stress?
2) What are the NICE factors? Why are they important?
3) How do we follow Ben Franklin's example?

Lighten Your Load and Save Your Life

If you often feel angry and overwhelmed, like the stress in your life is spinning out of control, then you may be hurting your heart.
If you don't want to break your own heart, you need to learn to take charge of your life where you can — and recognize there are many things beyond your control.
So says Dr. Robert S. Eliot, author of a new book titled From Stress to Strength: How to Lighten Your Load and Save Your Life. He's a clinical professor of medicine at the University of Nebraska.
Eliot says there are people in this world whom he calls "hot reactors". For these people, being tense may cause tremendous and rapid increases in their blood pressure.
Eliot says researchers have found that stressed people have higher cholesterol levels, among other things. "We've done years of work in showing that excess alarm or stress chemicals can literally burst heart muscle fibers. When that happens it happens very quickly, within five minutes. It creates many short circuits, and that causes crazy heart rhythms. The heart beats like a bag of worms instead of a pump. And when that happens, we can't live."
Eliot, 64, suffered a heart attack at age 44. He attributes some of the cause to stress. For years he was a "hot reactor". On the exterior, he was cool, calm and collected but on the interior, stress was killing him. He's now doing very well.
The main predictors of destructive levels of stress are the FUD factors — fear, uncertainty and doubt — together with perceived lack of control, he says.
For many people, the root of their stress is anger, and the trick is to find out where the anger is coming from. "Does the anger come from a feeling that everything must be perfect?" Eliot asks.
"That's very common in professional women. They feel they have to be all things to all people and do it all perfectly. They think, 'I should, I must, I have to.' Good enough is never good enough. Perfectionists cannot delegate. They get angry that they have to carry it all, and they blow their tops. Then they feel guilty and they start the whole cycle over again."
"Others are angry because they have no compass in life. And they give the same emphasis to a traffic jam that they give a family argument," he says. "If you own anger for more than five minutes — if you stir in your own juice with no safety outlet — you have to find out where it's coming from."
"What happens is that the hotter people get, physiologically, with mental stress, the more likely they are to blow apart with some heart problem."
One step to calming down is recognizing you have this tendency. Learn to be less hostile by changing some of your attitudes and negative thinking.
Eliot recommends taking charge of your life. "If there is one word that should be substituted for stress, it's control. Instead of the FUD factors, what you want is the NICE factors — new, interesting, challenging experiences."
"You have to decide what parts of your life you can control", he says. "Stop where you are on your trail and say, 'I'm going to get my compass out and find out what I need to do.'"
He suggests that people write down the six things in their lives that they feel are the most important things they'd like to achieve. Ben Franklin did it at age 32. "He wrote down things like being a better father, being a better husband, being financially independent, being stimulated intellectually and remaining even-tempered — he wasn't good at that."
Eliot says you can first make a list of 12 things, then cut it down to 6 and set your priorities. "Don't give yourself impossible things, but things that will affect your identity, control and self-worth."
"Put them on a note card and take it with you and look at it when you need to. Since we can't create a 26-hour day we have to decide what things we're going to do."
Keep in mind that over time these priorities are going to change. "The kids grow up, the dog dies and you change your priorities."
From Eliot's viewpoint, the other key to controlling stress is to "realize that there are other troublesome parts of your life over which you can have little or no control — like the economy and politicians".
You have to realize that sometimes with things like traffic jams, deadlines and unpleasant bosses, "You can't fight. You can't flee. You have to learn how to flow."
Words: 777

NEW WORDS

▲overwhelm
vt. 1. cover (sth./sb.) completely or cause to feel sudden strong feeling 使不知所措,(感情上)使(某人)受不了
2. defeat 胜过,击败

spin
v. 1. (cause to) move round and round quickly (使)迅速地旋转
2. make (thread) by twisting (cotton, etc.) 纺线,纺纱,纺织
n. [C, U] the action of turning or spinning movement 旋转

title
vt. give a name to (a book, an article, etc.) 给(书、文章等)取名
n. 1. [C] a name of a book, picture, etc. 名称,题目
2. [C] a word which is used before sb.'s name 称呼,头衔
react
vi. 1. behave differently or change as a result of sth. 作出反应,回应
2. (against) respond to sb./sth. with hostility 反对,反抗

reactor
n. [C] 原子反应堆,核反应堆

tense
a. 1. unable to relax 紧张的
2. stretched tight 拉紧的,绷紧的
v. (cause sb./sth. to) become tense (使)紧张,(使)绷直

▲cholesterol
n. [U] 胆固醇

excess
a. extra or additional 额外的,附加的
n. an amount which is more than acceptable, expected or reasonable 无节制,过量

fiber (英fibre)
n. [C, U] 纤维,纤维物质

circuit
n. 1. [C] a closed connection of wires through which electricity can flow 电路
2. [C] sth. shaped like a circle 环道,环形道

worm
n. [C] 虫,蠕虫

pump
n. [C] a machine or device for forcing water, gas or air into, out of or through sth. 泵
vt. cause air, gas, water, etc. to move in a specified direction by using a pump (用泵)抽吸(或运送)

attribute
vt. (used in the phrase: ~ sth. to sb./sth.) regard sth. as belonging to; caused by or produced by sb./sth. 把……归因于;把……归咎于
n. [C] a quality regarded as a natural part of sb./sth. 特性,属性

exterior
n. [C] external appearance, outside 外部,外面,外表
a. on or coming from the outside 外部的,外面的,外表的

interior
n. [C] inner part; inside 内部
a. in or coming from the inside 内部的

▲destructive
a. causing serious damage 破坏的

▲perfection
n. [U] state of being perfect 完美,十全十美,尽善尽美

perfectionist
n. [C] a person who is not satisfied with anything less than perfection 力求完美者,完美主义者,凡事求全者

delegatevt. 1. give (duties or rights, etc.) to sb. in a lower position or grade 授权,委托权限
2. choose or send sb. as a representative 选派……为代表
n. [C] a person chosen or elected by a group to speak, vote, etc. for them, esp. at a meeting 代表

cycle
n. 1. [C] a series of events that are regularly repeated in the same order 循环,周期
2. [C] a bicycle, motorcycle, etc. 自行车(脚踏车),摩托车
vi. ride a bicycle 骑自行车

emphasis
n. [U, C] (placing of) special meaning, value or importance (on sth.) 强调

jamn. 1. [C] crowding together of people, things, etc. so that movement is difficult or impossible 堵塞
2. [U] 果酱
vt. thrust sth. into a space 把……塞入,挤入
vi. be unable to move 卡住

argument
n. 1. [C] a quarrel 争论,争吵
2. [C] a reason or reasons put forward 论据,论点,理由

stir
v. 1. move (sth.) in a round motion through a liquid or mixture 搅和,搅拌,拌匀
2. excite (a person or his feelings, etc.) 使激动,惹起,激起
n. 1. [C] the action of stirring 搅和,搅拌
2. [U] excitement; fuss 激动;骚乱,动乱

outlet
n. 1. [C] means of setting free (energy, strong feelings, etc.) 发泄(精力、感情)的方法
2. [C] way out 出口

▲physiological
a. 生理的,生理学的

physiologically
ad. 生理上,在生理学上

recommend
vt. 1. suggest; advise 建议,劝告
2. praise sb. as suitable for a purpose or for a post 推荐,举荐

financial
a. concerning money 财政的,金融的

financially
ad. 在金融上,在财政上

independent
a. 1. not dependent (on other people or things); not controlled (by other people or things) 独立的,自主的,自立的
2. not unfairly influenced by the people 无偏见的,中立的

stimulate
vt. make sb./sth. more active 刺激,激励,激发

temper
n. 1. [C] state of the mind as regards anger or calmness 心情,情绪
2. the usual state of your feelings which makes you become angry easily or stay calm 性情,脾气
vt. soften the effects of sth. 使缓和,调和

even-tempered
having a calm good temper; not easily made angry 性情平和的;不易激动的

priority
n. 1. [C] the thing that is (regarded as) more important than others 优先处理的事
2. [U] the state or right of coming before others in position or time 居先,优先(权)

viewpoint
n. [C] a point of view 观点,看法

troublesome
a. giving trouble; causing pain 令人烦恼的,麻烦的,使人痛苦的

politician
n. 1. [C] a person who is skilled at handling people or situations, or at getting people to do what he wants 政客
2. [C] a person actively concerned with political affairs 政治家

deadline
n. [C] a point in time by which sth. must be done 最后期限

flee
v. run or hurry away; escape 逃跑,逃避,逃逸

PHRASES AND EXPRESSIONS

be out of control
become no longer manageable 失去控制,不听约束

blood pressure
血压

blow one's top
lose one's temper 大发雷霆
stir in one's own juice
suffer from unpleasant feelings 受煎熬

blow apart
break by an explosion 爆炸

on one's trail
on one's way 在……路上

cut down
reduce the amount or quantity of sth. 减少……的数量

keep sth. in mind
remember sth. 记住

PROPER NAMES

Robert S. Eliot
罗伯特·S·埃利奥特

Nebraska
内布拉斯加州(美国州名)

Ben Franklin
本·弗兰克林

Section B

Are You a Workaholic?

There's a big distinction between working hard and being a workaholic.
Working hard involves being organized, focused, getting a lot of work done, knowing when to stop, and having a life other than work. Workaholics, on the other hand, are often disorganized, always find reasons for working more, feel lost without work to do, hide from problems through work, don't know how or when to relax, bring work home from the office, can't communicate well with fellow workers and family members, and have unbalanced, one-dimensional lives.
Workaholics, like those who are constantly drunk, suffer from a controlling habit, usually defined as compelling behavior despite negative consequences. They are sometimes pushed into their habit by their work beliefs, by workaholic role models, and by a work system that automatically sanctions workaholism. Despite lip service to the contrary ("a balanced employee is a productive employee"), most employers want loyal employees who work longer hours, rewarding them with higher pay and better benefits. In many companies, workers unwilling to burn the midnight oil are at risk. Certainly, they hazard their jobs by working normal hours. Americans tend to become trapped in a working and spending consumption mode, driven by merchants, that leads them to rack up their expectations.
According to some psychology counselors, workaholism can be both good and bad for us. It can fuel a sense of self-worth and accomplishment. And we get paid for it and praised for it, which produces good feelings we may not necessarily be able to attain in other parts of our lives.
Workaholism is a problem that has been evident since the Stone Age — whenever people have sought to escape other parts of their lives through work. Our parents and grandparents worked very hard, but theirs was more of a physical work. Ours has more stress in it, especially in these days of rising competition and shrinking companies. The companies are getting smaller and smaller because of bleak economic conditions and employees fear for their jobs — so they work longer hours. We seem to be more in the fast lane than ever before.
Psychology counselors have noticed three types of workaholics:
·People with high energy that needs discharging.
·Very competitive people who have a strong need to prove themselves and tie their self-worth to their work.
·People who use work to escape from something, such as grief, frustration or guilt. They keep themselves so busy that they have no time or energy to deal with their real problems.
These three types generally have the same traits. They can't stand not being active. They find it hard to go on vacation. They're more comfortable being with fellow workers than with family and friends. They equate self-worth and success with hard work. They'd rather be at work than elsewhere or doing anything else.
Workaholics presumably view their work habits through denial and rationalization. They deny the excessive time they're devoting to work, and they rationalize that their schedule is for the family and essential to being promoted. They also tend to view themselves and their work as indispensable and their working long hours as commitment to the company. Of course there is nothing wrong with their commitment, ambition and durable energy. But what is wrong is that these things often come in at a high price to their health and the welfare of their families.
As workaholics tend to put all their eggs in one basket, their job, they can be helped by spreading these eggs into several baskets. Psychology counselors, for example, often help these people by asking about the hobbies they enjoyed in the past and don't have any more now. That kind of question can often get them started toward regaining more of a balance in their lives.
To be a healthy person physically and psychologically, one should lead a balanced life, summarize some psychology experts. Those little things — reading mystery novels, playing volleyball, spending time with family and friends, playing with the dog, going fishing — may seem relatively insignificant means to a healthy end. They can be at least as rewarding as work.
Words: 683

NEW WORDS

■workaholic
n. [C] a person who works without stop 闲不下来的人,工作狂

dimension
n. 1. [C] a factor 方面,特点
2. [C, U] measures for length, width, etc. 尺度(宽,长,厚,高)

dimensional
a. having the stated number of dimensions (构成复合词的)有……维的,……方面的

constant
a. 1. going on all the time; happening again and again 经常的,永恒的,不断的
2. unchanging; fixed 不变的,固定的

constantly
ad. continuously 经常地,不断地

drunk
a. 1. excited by alcoholic drink (酒)醉的
2. (with) behaving in a strange, often unpleasant way (because of the excitement of sth.) 陶醉(于)

consequence
n. 1. [C] sth. that is a result or effect of sth. else 结果,结局,影响
2. [U] importance 重要性

system
n. 1. [C] an ordered set of ideas, methods, or ways of working 制度,体制;一套(工作)方法
2. [C] a group of things or parts working together as a whole 系统,体系

sanction
vt. give one's approval for (sth.); allow 批准,认可
n. 1. [U] approval for an action, a change, etc. 批准,认可
2. [C] a reason that stops people going against laws, rules, etc. 约束力,约束因素

■workaholism
n. [U] state of being workaholic 醉心工作,迷恋工作

employee
n. [C] a person who works for a company in return for money 雇员,被雇佣的人

employer
n. [C] a person or company that employs others 雇主

loyal
a. true to sb./sth. 忠诚的,忠贞的

hazard
vt. 1. subject (sth.) to danger; risk 使遭受危险,冒险
2. take a risk to make or suggest 冒险做出;大胆提出
n. [C] danger; risk 危险;风险

trap
vt. 1. keep (sb.) in a place from which he wants to move but cannot 使陷于困境,使落入圈套,使受限制
2. catch by a trick 设陷阱捕捉
n. 1. [C] a device or hole for catching animals or people and preventing their escape 陷阱,捕捉机
2. [C] a dangerous or unpleasant situation which you have got into and from which it is difficult or impossible to escape 圈套,诡计

consumption
n. 1. [U] using up of food, energy, resource, etc. 消耗,消费
2. [U] the amount used or eaten 消费量,消耗量

mode
n. [C] a way or manner in which sth. is done 方法,方式

merchant
n. [C] a businessman; a trader 商人

rack
vt. cause physical or mental pain, or trouble 使(肉体或精神)受痛苦,使受折磨,给……造成麻烦(此词在文中与up连用,意义为"积累"。)

necessarily
ad. as a sure result 必然地,必定地

evident
a. obvious (to the eye or mind); clear 明显的,显然的,清楚的 competition
n. [U, C] a state or an activity in which people compete 竞争

lane
n. 1. [C] a strip of road marked out for single line of traffic 车道
2. [C] a narrow road in the countryside or in a town 小路,小巷

discharge
vt. 1. give or send out 放出,流出
2. give official sanction for sb. to leave 放行,让……离去
vi. give or send out 排出,流出
n. [U, C] sth. that is discharged 排出物,流出物

competitive
a. 1. (of people) having a strong wish to win (指人)有强烈竞争意识的,好胜心强的
2. of, based on, or decided by competition 竞争的,取决于竞争的

▲grief
n. 1. [U] deep or violent sad feeling 悲伤,忧伤,悲恸
2. [C] sth. causing such feelings 伤心的事,令人悲伤的事

▲trait
n. [C] a characteristic 品质,特点

equate
vt. consider as the same; connect in mind 等同,同等对待

equation
n. 1. [C] a statement that two expressions are equal 方程式,等式
2. [C] the action of making equal or regarding as equal 等同

presumably
ad. it may be supposed that 推测起来,大概,可能

▲denial
n. 1. [C] a statement that sth. is not true 否认,否定
2. the act or an example of refusing to give or accept 拒绝给予,拒绝接受

rational
a. 1. not foolish; having common sense; reasonable 合理的,明智的
2. showing clear thought 理智的,理性的

rationalize
vt. provide an explanation for 阐述理由,说明理由,自圆其说

rationalization
n. [U, C] the action of providing an explanation 阐述理由,说明理由

deny
vt. 1. declare untrue; refuse to accept as a fact 否认,不承认
2. refuse to give or allow 拒绝,不给

schedule
n. 1. [C] a program of work to be done 进度表,程序表
2. [C] a timetable 时间表,时刻表
vt. arrange sth. for a certain time 安排,排定

indispensable
a. too important or too useful to be without 必不可少的,不可或缺的,绝对必要的

ambition
n. 1. [C, U] strong desire for success, power or money 野心,雄心,抱负
2. [C] the object of a desire(具体的)抱负目标

durable
a. lasting for a long time 耐用的,持久的

welfare
n. [U] physical and mental health and happiness, esp. of a person(尤指人的)幸福,福利,安康

summarize
vt. make a brief statement of the main points 概述

volleyball
n. [U] 排球,排球运动

means
n. 1. a method or way (of doing sth.) 方法,途径
2. (pl.) money that lets you buy things 钱财,财力,财富

PHRASES AND EXPRESSIONS

other than
except 除了

on the other hand
as an opposite point 另一方面

suffer from
experience (sth. unpleasant, such as an illness), esp. over a long period of time or habitually 患有(疾病等);为……所苦

to the contrary
indicating or proving the opposite (表示或证明)相反地

burn the midnight oil
study or work until late at night (学习、工作)到深夜,开夜车

at risk
in danger 处于危险之中

tend to do sth.
be likely to behave in a particular way or have a particular characteristic 倾向于,易于,往往会

rack up
increase in number or amount step by step 积累,积聚,逐步增加

the Stone Age
石器时代

fear for
be concerned about sb./sth. 担心,忧虑

tie to
cause to be connected with or dependent on 使联系在一起;使依附于

escape from
get free from; get away from 逃脱,逃避

at work
at the place where one works; doing sth. esp. work 在工作的地方,在工作

devote to
give (one's energy, time, etc.) to sb./sth. 献身于,致力于,专心于

come in
appear; happen 出现,发生

put all one's eggs in one basket
risk everything one has on the success of one plan 孤注一掷

Section C

How Well Do You Handle Daily Stress?

How well do you cope? Choose the answer closest to how you react in the situation described. If the situation is unfamiliar, choose the answer closest to how you might react.

1. Birthdays, weddings, anniversaries... it seems impossible to avoid spending money.
a. You have your name taken off gift lists so you don't have to buy gifts.
b. Despite the expense, you enjoy choosing gifts for any occasion.
c. You give only to those who are most important to you.

2. You had an automobile accident; you have to appear in court(法庭).
a. You lose sleep from the anxiety and bother of appearing in court.
b. It's an unimportant event, one of those things that happens in life. You will reward yourself with a little gift after court.
c. You forget about it. You will cope with it when the day comes.

3. Some furniture and carpets in your house were damaged by a leak(裂缝)in the water pipes. You discover your insurance doesn't cover the loss.
a. You become depressed and complain bitterly about the insurance company.
b. You recover the furniture yourself.
c. You think about canceling your insurance and writing a letter of complaint to the Better Business Bureau(局).

4. You've had a fight with your neighbor. Nothing was resolved.
a. You go home, fix a strong drink, try to relax and forget about it.
b. You call your lawyer to discuss a possible lawsuit(诉讼案件).
c. You work off your anger by taking a walk.

5. The pressures of modern day living have made you and your spouse irritable(易怒).
a. You decide to take it easy and not be forced into any arguments.
b. You try to discuss irritating matters with a third person so that you can make your feelings known without an argument.
c. You insist on discussing the problems with your spouse to see how you can reduce the pressure.

6. A close friend is about to get married. In your opinion, it will be a disaster.
a. You convince yourself your early fears are incorrect, and hope for the best.
b. You decide not to worry because there's still time for a change of plans.
c. You decide to present your point of view; you explain your reasoning seriously to your friend.

7. You are worried about rising food prices.
a. Despite rising prices, you refuse to change your eating habits.
b. Your anger level rises every time you see an increase in price from the week before, but you buy anyway.
c. You try to spend less and plan good menus anyway.

8. Finally your abilities have been recognized; you've been offered an important job.
a. You think of turning down the chance because the job is too demanding.
b. You begin to doubt you can handle the added responsibility successfully.
c. You analyze(分析)what the job requires and prepare yourself to do it.

9. You suspect your rent(房租)or some other regular expense will increase.
a. You pick up the mail anxiously each day and breathe with peace when the letter isn't there.
b. You decide not to be caught by surprise. You plan how to handle the situation.
c. You feel everyone is in the same situation; somehow you'll cope with the increase.

10. Someone close to you has been seriously hurt in an accident; you hear the news by phone.
a. You hold back your feelings for the moment because other friends and relatives have to be told the news.
b. You hang up and burst into tears.
c. You call your doctor and ask for pills to keep you calm through the next few hours.

11. You've won an expensive car in a competition. You could use a car but it seems this is going to change your life considerably(相当程度地).
a. You worry about the added problems your good luck will bring.
b. You sell it and buy a smaller car, banking the money left over.
c. You decide to enjoy the car and to worry about the added expense later.

12. Every holiday there is a serious argument in the family about whether to visit your parents or those of your spouse.
a. You make a rigid 5-year plan, requiring you to spend each holiday with different members of the family.
b. You decide you'll spend important holidays with family members you like best and ask others to join you for lesser holidays.
c. You decide the fairest thing is not to celebrate with the family at all; it's less trouble.

13. You're not feeling well.
a. You diagnose your own illness and then read about it.
b. You gather up your courage, talk about it at home and go to see your doctor.
c. You delay going to the doctor thinking that you will eventually feel better.

14.Your youngest child is leaving home and going into the world.
a. You discuss this development with friends to see how they're handling it.
b. You give all the help you can and plan new interests for yourself.
c. You try to talk the young person into staying home a bit longer.
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