cicilover梨膏糖怎么样(叶莉莉梨膏糖怎么样)

上海梨膏糖是怎么来的?

??其母觉得十分可口,服用以后竟止咳停喘。这事不久流传民间,那些药铺老板竞相仿制,逐渐发展形成今天的药梨膏糖。据说,在明朝时,有人把卖梨膏糖的,也列入三百六十行之中。

城隍庙最早出现专售梨膏糖的商店叫“朱品斋”,建于清咸丰四年(1854年),以后又有“永生堂”、“德姓堂”等梨膏糖商店相继出现,他们竞争激烈,促销手段各异,“城隍庙上海梨膏糖”的名气也越来越响,直至解放前夕,城隍庙梨膏糖已在国内外负有盛名了。

cicilover梨膏糖怎么样

怎么制作梨膏糖?

功效:润燥止渴材料:鸭梨lOOOg,茯苓、制半夏、川贝母、杏仁、前胡各30g,百部50g,款冬花20g,生甘草10g,白糖500g做法:将鸭梨洗净切成小块后,混合其他药材一起放入不镑钢锅中,加适量的清水后煎煮。毎20分钟取汤汁1次,然后继续加水煎煮,共取4次汤汁后,再将所有汤汁混合一起倒入锅中,以文火煎煮浓稠,将白糖加进去并搅拌均匀,继续在锅中煎熬,直至用铲挑起呈丝状,而且不黏手后停火。趁热将浓稠的汤汁倒在表面涂过食油的大搪瓷盘中,等到冷却后,用刀将药糖切成若干小块,再撒上一层白糖即可食用。

请问take over for 和take over 的区别是什么?

take over可以单独使用,

控制,接管(政x、国家等)

The army is threatening to take over if civil unrest continues.

军方扬言如果内乱继续就实行军管。

take over for

后面得加宾语。意思不同

take over:接收,接管;采用;借用;袭用;模仿;取而代之;变成主要的;盛行起来

take sth over:把…从一地带到(或运送到)另一地;【印刷】把…移入下一行。

望采纳,祝学习进步~

cicilover梨膏糖怎么样

civil-rights heroes的介绍,急

Charles Dickens

‘Halloa! Below there!’

When he heard a voice thus calling to him, he was standing at the door of his box, with a flag in his hand, furled round its short pole. One would have thought, considering the nature of the ground, that he could not have doubted from what quarter the voice came; but instead of looking up to where I stood on the top of the steep cutting nearly over his head, he turned himself about, and looked down the Line. There was something remarkable in his manner of doing so, though I could not have said for my life what. But I know it was remarkable enough to attract my notice, even though his figure was foreshortened and shadowed, down in the deep trench, and mine was high above him, so steeped in the glow of an angry sunset, that I had shaded my eyes with my hand before I saw him at all.

‘Halloa! Below!’

From looking down the Line, he turned himself about again, and, raising his eyes, saw my figure high above him.

‘Is there any path by which I can come down and speak to you?’

He looked up at me without replying, and I looked down at him without pressing him too soon with a repetition of my idle question. Just then there came a vague vibration in the earth and air, quickly changing into a violent pulsation, and an oncoming rush that caused me to start back, as though it had force to draw me down. When such vapour as rose to my height from this rapid train had passed me, and was skimming away over the landscape, I looked down again, and saw him refurling the flag he had shown while the train went by.

I repeated my inquiry. After a pause, during which he seemed to regard me with fixed attention, he motioned with his rolled-up flag towards a point on my level, some two or three hundred yards distant. I called down to him, ‘All right!’ and made for that point. There, by dint of looking closely about me, I found a rough zigzag descending path notched out, which I followed.

The cutting was extremely deep, and unusually precipitate. It was made through a clammy stone, that became oozier and wetter as I went down. For these reasons, I found the way long enough to give me time to recall a singular air of reluctance or compulsion with which he had pointed out the path.

When I came down low enough upon the zigzag descent to see him again, I saw that he was standing between the rails on the way by which the train had lately passed, in an attitude as if he were waiting for me to appear. He had his left hand at his chin, and that left elbow rested on his right hand, crossed over his breast. His attitude was one of such expectation and watchfulness that I stopped a moment, wondering at it.

I resumed my downward way, and stepping out upon the level of the railroad, and drawing nearer to him, saw that he was a dark sallow man, with a dark beard and rather heavy eyebrows. His post was in as solitary and dismal a place as ever I saw. On either side, a dripping-wet wall of jagged stone, excluding all view but a strip of sky; the perspective one way only a crooked prolongation of this great dungeon; the shorter perspective in the other direction terminating in a gloomy red light, and the gloomier entrance to a black tunnel, in whose massive architecture there was a barbarous, depressing, and forbidding air. So little sunlight ever found its way to this spot, that it had an earthy, deadly smell; and so much cold wind rushed through it, that it struck chill to me, as if I had left the natural world.

Before he stirred, I was near enough to him to have touched him. Not even then removing his eyes from mine, he stepped back one step, and lifted his hand.

This was a lonesome post to occupy (I said), and it had riveted my attention when I looked down from up yonder. A visitor was a rarity, I should suppose; not an unwelcome rarity, I hoped? In me, he merely saw a man who had been shut up within narrow limits all his life, and who, being at last set free, had a newly-awakened interest in these great works. To such purpose I spoke to him; but I am far from sure of the terms I used; for, besides that I am not happy in opening any conversation, there was something in the man that daunted me.

He directed a most curious look towards the red light near the tunnel’s mouth, and looked all about it, as if something were missing from it, and then looked it me.

That light was part of his charge? Was it not?

He answered in a low voice,–‘Don’t you know it is?’

The monstrous thought came into my mind, as I perused the fixed eyes and the saturnine face, that this was a spirit, not a man. I have speculated since, whether there may have been infection in his mind.

In my turn, I stepped back. But in making the action, I detected in his eyes some latent fear of me. This put the monstrous thought to flight

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