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 作者: P. Lava

詞彙:6000托福詞彙表

6000托福詞彙表以"5000TOEFL詞彙表"為基礎,提供額外的1000個單詞。顯示每個單詞的定義和例句。同時,它提供單詞狀態管理,以幫助學習和復習單詞。此外,每個單詞都有匹配和拼寫等交互式練習,可以打印卡片,以及PDF單詞列表。我們在這裡提供的不僅是單詞列表,它與現代信息技術集成在一起,可讓您更有效地學習和復習托福單詞。對於大多數應試者而言,這些經過驗證的TOEFL詞彙(包括前5000個詞彙)足以涵蓋從聽力到閱讀的所有考試部分要求。 VIP用戶可訪問全部內容。免費用戶可以用Level1 -1評估其內容和功能。


100 Sample Words:

abate   Pronounce
v. [減弱,減少] subside; decrease; become less in amount or intensity
Rather than leaving immediately, they waited for the storm to abate.
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abhor   Pronounce
v. [憎恨] fill with horror and loathing; horrify; hate
One of the things I abhor is the threat to withhold aid.
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abominable   Pronounce
a. [可惡的,非常糟糕] detestable; extremely unpleasant; very bad
Mary liked John until she learned he was dating Susan; then she called him an abominable young man.
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abstruse   Pronounce
a. [難以理解的,複雜的] obscure; profound; difficult to understand
She carries around abstruse works of philosophy, not because she understands them but because she wants her friends to think she does.
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abyss   Pronounce
n. [深淵,深坑,無底洞] enormous chasm; vast bottomless pit; any deep, immeasurable space; hell
Are we to believe that the only thing between us and the abyss is the deficit's size, and the more the government borrows, the better off we shall be?
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accomplice   Pronounce
n. [共犯,同夥] partner in crime; associate in wrongdoing
Because your accomplice is a stranger, it's safer than asking a friend to participate in your ruse.
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acrid   Pronounce
a. [尖銳,尖酸] unpleasantly sharp or bitter to taste or smell; bitterly pungent
The air seemed to have different grades of warmth and chill in it; they passed a farmyard with strong-smelling, acrid from the sour smell of manure.
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admonish   Pronounce
v. [警告,訓斥] warn; counsel someone against something to be avoided
I would again admonish the reader carefully to consider the nature of our doctrine.
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adore   Pronounce
v. [崇拜,熱愛] worship with profound reverence; pay divine honors to; regard with the utmost esteem and affection
All the girls in our school adore the handsome mathematics teacher who happens to be a bachelor.
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affable   Pronounce
a. [平易近人的] easily approachable; warmly friendly
Accustomed to cold, aloof supervisors, Nicholas was amazed at how affable his new employer was.
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agency   Pronounce
n. [代理,代辦,代理處,經銷處,社,機構,作用,力量] a business that serves other businesses; an administrative unit of government
The FDA press office tells me the agency is aware of the incident and is currently investigating.
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agitate   Pronounce
v. [激怒,打擾] cause to move with violence or sudden force; upset; disturb
Since President has now announced that Emergency, the only demand that the lawyers can now agitate is to restore the old Supreme Court.
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aisle   Pronounce
n. [(教堂的)走廊,耳堂,(劇院觀眾席間的)狹長過道] passageway between rows of seats, as in an auditorium or an airplane; the wing of a building
I am glad that one side of the aisle is still trying to make this country work.
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albeit   Pronounce
ad. [雖然,縱使] even though; although; notwithstanding
This question bothers me, albeit from a different perspective.
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alleviate   Pronounce
v. [解脫,釋放,釋然] provide physical relief, as from pain; make easier; remove in part
This should alleviate the pain; if it does not, we shall have to use stronger drugs.
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allot   Pronounce
v. [按份額分配] parcel out in parts or portions; distribute to each individual concerned; assign as a share or lot
Who will she allot the easy jobs to?
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ambush   Pronounce
n. [埋伏,伏擊] disposition or arrangement of troops for attacking an enemy unexpectedly from a concealed station
They separated into three hostile tribes, and darted upon each other from ambush with dreadful war-whoops, and killed each other by thousands.
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amicable   Pronounce
a. [溫和的,友好禮貌的] exhibiting friendliness or goodwill; not quarrelsome
Beth's sister Jo is the hot-tempered tomboy who has difficulty maintaining amicable relations with those around her.
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amnesty   Pronounce
n. [原諒] the general pardon granted by the government, especially for political offenses
If the amnesty is approved by parliament, it will apply to capital stashed in off-shore tax havens up to the end of last year.
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amphitheater   Pronounce
n. [橢圓形的劇院,鬥獸場] oval building with tiers of seats from central open space or arena
The spectators in the amphitheater cheered the gladiators.
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animation   Pronounce
n. [興奮,活躍] act of animating or giving life or spirit; state of being animate or alive
Obviously, this animation is at the core of our relationship.
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annals   Pronounce
n. [記錄,歷史] a chronological record of the events of successive years
In the annals of this period, we find no mention of democratic movements.
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antagonist   Pronounce
n. [敵手,對手] one who contends with another, especially in combat; an adversary; opponent
A sparrow fluttering about the church is an antagonist which the most profound theologian in Europe is wholly unable to overcome.
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appalling   Pronounce
a. [駭人的,可怕的] causing or fitted to cause dismay or horror; frightful
I don't know why she's marrying that appalling man; I wouldn't touch him with a barge-pole.
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apparition   Pronounce
n. [鬼,幽靈] ghostly figure; sudden or unusual sight; appearance; state of being visible
On the castle battlements, an apparition materialized and spoke to Hamlet, warning him of his uncle's treachery.
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appellation   Pronounce
n. [名字,標題] name; title; the act of naming; the act of appealing for aid, sympathy
Macbeth was startled when the witches greeted him with an incorrect appellation.
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apprehend   Pronounce
v. [逮捕,懼怕,領會] take into custody; arrest a criminal; grasp mentally; perceive
The police will apprehend the culprit and convict him.
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apprise   Pronounce
v. [告訴] inform; give notice to; make aware
If you apprise him of the dangerous weather conditions, he has to postpone his trip.
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apron   Pronounce
n. [圍裙] an article of dress, of cloth or other stuff, worn on the forepart of the body, to keep the clothes clean
At home, my apron is coated with food remains within minutes of starting to cook.
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arrogance   Pronounce
n. [傲慢,驕傲] overbearing pride; haughtiness; manifest feeling of personal superiority in rank, power, or estimation
I also think his arrogance is also turning people off.
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ascending   Pronounce
a. [上升的,向上的] climbing; rising; increasing in size or value
I looked at the blank wall: it seemed a sky thick with ascending stars,--everyone lit me to a purpose or delight.
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ascetic   Pronounce
a. [苦行,禁慾] leading a life of self-discipline and self-denial; austere
The wealthy, self-indulgent young man felt oddly drawn to the strict, ascetic life led by members of some monastic orders.
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assassination   Pronounce
n. [暗殺] act of assassinating; killing by treacherous violence; the murder of public figure by a surprise attack
The assassination is a terrible terrible, unspeakable loss for his family and friends.
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assign   Pronounce
v. [分配,指定,讓與] appoint; allot; point out authoritatively or exactly
Never underrate the difficulties your pupils will have to encounter or persuade them that what you assign is easy.
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asunder   Pronounce
ad. [分裂,分開] into separate parts or pieces; apart
A fierce quarrel split the partnership asunder: the two partners finally sundered their connections because their points of view were poles apart.
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atone   Pronounce
v. [補償,償還] make amends, as for sin or fault; pay for; turn away from sin
He knew no way in which he could atone for his brutal crime.
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attentive   Pronounce
a. [專心的,專注的,全神貫注] alert and watchful; considerate; thoughtful
Spellbound, the attentive audience watched the final game of the tennis match, never taking their eyes from the ball.
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audacious   Pronounce
a. [大膽的,魯莽的] fearlessly, often recklessly daring; bold
Audiences cheered as Luke Skywalker and Princess Leia made their audacious, death-defying leap to freedom, escaping Darth Vader's troops.
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auditory   Pronounce
a. [聽覺的] of or relating to hearing, the organs of hearing, or the sense of hearing
Short-term auditory memory, in particular, doesn't seem to last longer than around 10 seconds.
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auspicious   Pronounce
a. [幸運的,吉祥的] attended by favorable circumstances; marked by success; prosperous
With favorable weather conditions, it was an auspicious moment to set sail.
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automaton   Pronounce
n. [機器人] the mechanism that imitates actions of humans
Long before science fiction readers became aware of robots, this book writer was presenting a story of an automaton who could outperform men.
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avenge   Pronounce
v. [復仇] take vengeance for something, or on behalf of someone
Hamlet vowed he would avenge his father's murder and punish Claudius for his horrible crime.
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azure   Pronounce
a. [天藍] sky blue; light purplish-blue
Azure skies are indicative of good weather.
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bacon   Pronounce
n. [熏豬肉,培根肉] back and sides of a pig salted and smoked
They built a fire against the side of a great log and then cooked some bacon in the frying-pan for supper.
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bait   Pronounce
v. [欺負,玩弄,折磨] harass; tease; lure, entice, or entrap
The school bully will bait the smaller children, terrorizing them.
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ballad   Pronounce
n. [歌謠,小曲] popular kind of narrative poem adapted for recitation or singing
The musician made the legend into a beautiful ballad.
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banish   Pronounce
v. [放逐,摒棄] drive out; drive away; compel to depart; dispel
The king decided to banish him from the realm immediately.
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bashful   Pronounce
a. [害羞的,羞怯的] abashed; daunted; very modest, or modest excess; constitutionally disposed to shrink from public notice
The bashful boy was nervous with strangers.
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beaver   Pronounce
n. [海狸] amphibious rodent about two feet in length; fur of the beaver; tall hat, originally made from beaver fur
To him, a beaver is a quarter of a fur coat for his wife or a nice hat.
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bellicose   Pronounce
a. [好鬥的,好戰的] warlike or hostile in manner or temperament; showing or having the impulse to be combative
His bellicose disposition alienated his friends.
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belly   Pronounce
n. [腹部,腹狀物] part of the human body which extends downward from breast to thighs, and contains bowels; womb
His belly is like a cooking pot, Which happens when you eat a lot.
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beneficiary   Pronounce
n. [(遺產)受益人] a person entitled to benefits or proceeds of an insurance policy or will
In Scrooge's will, he made Tiny Tim his beneficiary; everything he left would go to young Tim.
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bequeath   Pronounce
v. [遺贈,遺留] leave to someone by a will; hand down
Though Maud had intended to bequeath the family home to her nephew, she died before changing her will.
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beseech   Pronounce
v. [乞求,懇求] beg; plead with; ask for or request earnestly
The workaholic executive's wife had to beseech him to spend more time with their son.
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bicker   Pronounce
v. [爭吵] engage in a petty, bad-tempered quarrel
The children bicker morning, noon, and night, exasperating their parents.
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blatant   Pronounce
a. [喧鬧,俗麗] flagrant; conspicuously obvious; loudly offensive
To Dublin's unemployed youth, the 'No Irish Need Apply' placard in the shop window was a blatant mark of prejudice.
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blunder   Pronounce
n. [錯誤] serious mistake typically caused by ignorance or confusion
The criminal's fatal blunder led to his capture.
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boisterous   Pronounce
a. [狂暴,喧囂] rough and stormy; loud, noisy, and lacking in restraint or discipline
The unruly crowd became even more boisterous when he tried to quiet them.
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bother   Pronounce
v. [打擾,煩擾,麻煩] annoy; trouble; make agitated or nervous; fluster
But that doesn't bother me because I don't want love; I want my music.
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bower   Pronounce
n. [涼亭,樹蔭下涼快之處] shady shelter or recess in a garden or woods; anchor carried at the bow of the ship; a muscle that bends a limb
We need to build a secluded structure, such as a bower, in our garden.
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brake   Pronounce
n. [煞車減速,阻止] a piece of mechanism for retarding or stopping motion by friction
A lot of the cost of maintenance goes into renewing the brake of my old car.
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brazen   Pronounce
a. [厚顏無恥,傲慢] having loud, usually harsh, resonant sound; shameless
His entire premiership has become an exercise in brazen dishonesty.
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bribe   Pronounce
n. [賄賂,賄賂] something serving to influence or persuade; reward or gift to prevent judgment
It was easy to see the gift as a sort of bribe.
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brilliant   Pronounce
a. [輝煌的,才氣煥發的] full of light; shining; bright; sharp and clear in tone
The refreshing meal, the brilliant fire, the presence, and kindness of her beloved instructress had roused her powers among them.
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broach   Pronounce
v. [介紹,提出,引見] introduce;  bring up for discussion or debate; announce
Jack did not even try to broach the subject of religion with his in-laws.
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brutal   Pronounce
a. [殘忍的,嚴酷的] like a brute; savage; cruel; inhuman; merciless
In many cases, a rich businessman reached the top by trampling others in the most brutal way.
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bucket   Pronounce
n. [水桶,吊桶,傾瀉] vessel for drawing up water from a well; a vessel for hoisting and conveying coal, ore, grain
It may be a drop in the bucket, but any drop is a dangerous one when it comes to violence.
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burial   Pronounce
n. [埋葬,葬禮] grave or tomb; the ritual placing of a corpse in a grave; concealing something under the ground
According to the marine biologist, the Miami Circle dolphin burial is the first to be found outside the Pacific Northwest.
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buttress   Pronounce
v. [支持] support physically; prop up; support something or someone by supplying evidence
The attorney came up with several far-fetched arguments in a vain attempt to buttress his weak case.
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cajole   Pronounce
v. [哄騙,勾引] influence or urge by gentle urging or flattering
Diane tried to cajole her father into letting her drive the family car.
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calendar   Pronounce
n. [曆法,日曆,月曆,一覽表,記錄表] the orderly arrangement as years, months, weeks, and days; a table showing months, weeks, and days
He didn't like the desk calendar and put it on the shelf.
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canvass   Pronounce
v. [調查,投票] determine votes; examine carefully or discuss thoroughly; scrutinize
After volunteers helped canvass his constituents' sentiments, the congressman was confident that he represented the majority opinion of his district.
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caprice   Pronounce
n. [反复無常,一時幻想,奇怪的想法] sudden, unexpected fancy; impulsive change of mind
Some revolutions may have originated in caprice or generated in ambition.
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captivate   Pronounce
v. [迷住,迷惑] charm; enthrall; seize by force, as an enemy in war, or anything belonging to an enemy
The new nanny's winning manners captivate Bart and Lisa.
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carpenter   Pronounce
n. [木匠,木工] a skilled worker who makes, finishes, and repairs wooden objects and structures
Isaac, a 26-year-old carpenter, is working there again, now for the third time, but he knows how unstable his employment is.
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cataclysm   Pronounce
n. [巨變,劇變,災難] an event resulting in great loss and misfortune; deluge or overflowing of water
A cataclysm such as the French Revolution affects all countries.
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caustic   Pronounce
a. [腐蝕,挖苦] capable of burning, corroding, dissolving, or eating away by chemical action
The critic's caustic remarks angered the hapless actors who were the subjects of his sarcasm.
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cement   Pronounce
n. [水泥,膠泥,結合劑] any substances used for making bodies adhere to each other; bond of union; concrete pavement
But over time, this ultra-thin cement paste on the top surface of the brick wears off, exposing the sand and gravel's true color.
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censor   Pronounce
n. [審查] overseer of morals; official responsible for removal of objectionable or sensitive content
Soldiers dislike having their mail read by a censor but understand the need for this precaution.
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certificate   Pronounce
n. [證書,憑證,執照] the document attesting to the truth of certain stated facts; document issued to a person completing a course
A diploma or certificate is given on graduation from university.
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champagne   Pronounce
n. [香檳酒] light wine, of several kinds, originally made in the province of Champagne, in France
Why don't we crack open a bottle of champagne to celebrate?
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chasm   Pronounce
n. [深淵] deep opening in the earth surface
They could not see the bottom of the chasm.
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chide   Pronounce
v. [斥責] scold mildly so as to correct or improve; express disapproval
Grandma began to chide Steven for his lying.
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circus   Pronounce
n. [馬戲團,流動戲班,馬戲] public entertainment of performances by acrobats, clowns, and trained animals
I am not an animal rights person, but training animals to perform in a circus is cruel.
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clasp   Pronounce
n. [扣合,緊密合作] fastening device; firm grip
When the clasp on Judy's bracelet broke, Fred repaired it, bending the hook back into shape.
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cliche   Pronounce
n. [陳詞濫調] obvious remark; overused expression or idea
You certainly don't like to be missing some of your main players, but when it happens, that old cliche is true.
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climax   Pronounce
n. [頂點,極點,巔峰] upward movement; steady increase; the highest point; the greatest degree
My amazement reached its climax when Miss Temple asked the final question.
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clump   Pronounce
n. [草叢,樹叢,灌木叢,一塊,一團] cluster or close group of bushes, trees; mass; the sound of heavy treading
Hiding behind the clump of bushes, the fugitives waited for the heavy sound of the soldiers' feet to fade away.
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commence   Pronounce
v. [開始,倡導] have a beginning or origin; originate; start; begin
Mrs. Fairfax swallowed her breakfast and hastened away to commence operations.
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commotion   Pronounce
n. [騷動,動亂] disturbed or violent motion; agitation; public disturbance; riot; excitement
For the Mouse was swimming away from her as hard as it could go and making quite a commotion in the pool as it went.
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compelling   Pronounce
a. [強制的] overpowering; drivingly forceful; urgently requiring attention
They had better not succeed in compelling anyone to work the proposed shift to midnight.
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conceit   Pronounce
n. [自負,自大,離奇古怪的想法] overly high self-esteem; feelings of excessive pride
Although Jack was smug and puffed up with conceit, he was an entertaining companion, always expressing himself in witty turns of phrase.
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concession   Pronounce
n. [讓步] act of yielding; point yielded; acknowledgment or admission
Before they could reach an agreement, both sides had to make their own concession.
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concord   Pronounce
n. [和諧,和睦,條約] agreement of opinions; harmonious state of things
The sisters are now in concord about the car they had to share.
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confiscate   Pronounce
v. [沒收,充公] seize as forfeited to the public treasury; appropriate to the public use
If you are caught smuggling goods into the country, the government will probably confiscate your goods.
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conjunction   Pronounce
n. [會合的時機或狀態,社團組織] state of being conjoined, united, or associated; union; association; league
The conjunction of craft and artistry in making jewelry decides the value of the jewelry.
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consummate   Pronounce
a. [完全的,完美的,完成] carried to the utmost extent or degree; of the highest quality; complete; perfect
She dealt with the problem with consummate skills.
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contemptible   Pronounce
a. [令人輕視的] worthy of contempt; deserving of scorn or disdain; mean
It's a contemptible trick to play on a friend!
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contradiction   Pronounce
n. [矛盾,反駁] the assertion of contrary; denial of the truth of a statement; opposition, whether by argument or conduct
A contradiction is the signal of defeat with formal logic, but in the evolution of real knowledge, it marks the first step in progress toward a victory.
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contrive   Pronounce
v. [計劃,設計] form by an exercise of ingenuity; invent or design
Can you contrive to escape here early?
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6000托福詞彙表