دوره یادگیری زبان انگلیسی رایگان (2)
دوره یادگیری زبان انگلیسی رایگان (2) نکنه مهم : اموزش این درس کاملا انگلیسی به انگلیسی بوده و شما جمله رو یاد میگیرید بدون یادگیری گرامر و هر جا معنی کلمه ای رو نفهمیدین سعی کنید از طریق دیکشنری معادل انگلیسی اون رو پیدا کنید و اگر باز هم متوجه نشدید کلمه رو در گوگل سرچ کنید و از قسمت ایمیج گوگل تصاویر مربوط به اون کلمه رو ببینید .
اموزش مکالمه انگلیسی سریع
My favorite spot in San Francisco is Cafe Puccini- located in the
North Beach neighborhood of the city. North Beach has a long and
interesting history. It was originally the neighborhood for Italian immigrants
in the city- and even today it has many Italian people, cafes,
and restaurants. As a kid, the famous baseball player Joe Dimaggio
lived in North Beach.
The most famous period for the neighborhood, however, was in the
late 1950s and the 1960s–when North Beach served as the center of
San Francisco’s literary renaissance. In particular, North Beach
was home to the Beat writers and poets. The Beats developed a
new, free, open style of writing. They also challenged the conservative
society of America in the 50s, and helped create San
Francisco’s uniquely liberal culture. Many credit the Beats as the
fathers and mothers of the 1960s cultural renaissance in America.
Among the most famous Beat writers were Jack Kerouac, Allen
Ginsberg, and Gary Snyder- all of whom lived in North Beach at various
times in their lives. The focal point of the movement was City
Lights Bookstore- owned by the anarchist poet Lawrence
Ferlinghetti. In the 1950s, City Lights made history when they published
Allen Ginsberg’s controversial poem “Howl”- which shocked
mainstream Americans at the time. Soon after, Jack Kerouac followed
with his books “On The Road” and “The Dharma Bums”– and
the Beat movement was born. Ferlinghetti is still the owner of the
bookstore, and City Lights is still a popular independent publisher.
And North Beach is still home to artists and writers, although it has
become much more expensive and now attracts wealthier residents
as well as tourists. Even though the literary scene is not what it
used to be- North Beach still has many family owned cafes. You’ll
find artists, writers, poets, entrepreneurs, musicians, businesspeople,
and tourists relaxing together in them.
My favorite is Cafe Puccini, which is named after the Italian opera
composer. The cafe owner is Italian. He often plays opera music,
and every day he sits at a table in the back and chats with his friends.
They hold long animated conversations in Italian, adding to the
music of the place.
I go to that cafe often. I usually get a mocha, find a small table, and
then write articles for Effortless English. Sometimes I study a little
Spanish or Japanese. Sometimes I read. Sometimes I just watch the
people walk by the windows. The staff never seems to mind that I
stay a long time- they are always friendly.
On sunny days I sit at a table on the sidewalk, but now, during the
winter, I stay indoors.
If you get a chance to visit San Francisco, stop by Cafe Puccini. Its
located near the intersection of Columbus and Vallejo streets, in
North Beach. Be sure to bring a book by Kerouac or Ginsberg. Sit ,
enjoy the opera music, and relax for a while. No one will hurry you.