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“Taro” enters a fast food restaurant late in the evening and buys a hamburger and asks for a cup of water. Then he heads upstairs to the seating area and finds a table where no one is sitting. He quickly eats his hamburger, downs the water, then goes to the toilet. A few minutes later, he comes back to his table and takes a small towel out of his pocket, folds it up, and places it on the table. Then he puts earplugs into his ears and puts his head on his “pillow,” closes his eyes and tries to sleep. Taro spends several nights a week sleeping like this. Sometimes he will have a night of “luxury” in an Internet café, where he has a bit more privacy, a comfortable chair, plus a computer, However, nights like this costs him over one thousand yen. 和訳 「タロー」は夜遅くファストフードレストランに入り、ハンバーガーを買い、一杯の水を頼みます。それから二階の座席エリアに向かい、誰も座っていないテーブルを見つけます。彼は素早くハンバーガーを食べ、水を飲み干し、そしてトイレにいきます。2,3分後自分のテーブルに戻り、ポケットから小さなタオルを取りだし、それをたたんでテーブルの上に置きます。それから耳栓を付け、自分の「枕」に頭をおいて目を閉じ眠りにつこうとします。 タローは一週間のうち幾晩かをこうして過ごすのです。たまには、もっとプライバシーがあり、快適な椅子とコンピューターのあるインターネットカフェで「豪華」な夜を過ごしますが、こうした夜を過ごすためには1000円以上かかるのです。


  • 英語
  • 回答数1
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  • 回答No.1

https://oshiete.goo.ne.jp/qa/9245376.html こちらですか。 重箱の隅をつつけばきりがありませんが、全く問題ありません。 まあ、ここは無料サイト、できるだけ早く、できるだけ正確に。 私は手を抜いたりはしませんが、まあ、簡単な英語なので、 さー、と瞬時に訳しました。 前も申し上げたように、高1レベルの英語。 でも、この前その人の回答をもとにこれで適切でしょうか? と聞かれていましたよね? この人の訳じゃまったくだめ、と判断できないようじゃあ、何をやってもダメです。 和訳をつきつめればきりがなく、 一方、和訳なんて意味がなく、 英語の構造をどう理解するか。 それほどのレベルでもない英語ではありますが。 100%の訳をお求めなのか。 こんなこといくらやっても何にもなりませんよ。



  • 日本語訳お願いします。

    Going to the shore on the first morning of the vacation, Jerry stopped and looked at a wild and rocky bay, and then over to the crowded beach he knew so well from other years. His mother looked back at him. “Are you tired of the usual beach, Jerry?” “Oh, no!” he said quickly, but then said, “I’d like to look at those rocks down there.” “Of course, if you like.” Jerry watched his mother go, then ran straight into the water and began swimming. He was a good swimmer. He swam out over the gleaming sand and then he was in the real sea. He saw some older, local boys — men, to him — sitting on the rocks. One smiled and waved. It was enough to make him feel welcome. In a minute, he had swum over and was on the rocks beside them. Then, as he watched, the biggest of the boys dived into the water, and did not come up. Jerry gave a cry of alarm, but after a long time the boy came up on the other side of a big dark rock, letting out a shout of victory. Immediately the rest of them dived and Jerry was alone. He counted the seconds they were under water: one, two, three… fifty… one hundred. At one hundred and sixty, one, then another, of the boys came up on the far side of the rock and Jerry understood that they had swum through some gap or hole in it. He knew then that he wanted to be like them. He watched as they swam away and then swam to shore himself. Next day he swam back to the rocks. There was nobody else there. He looked at the great rock the boys had swum through. He could see no gap in it. He dived down to its base, again and again. It took a long time, but finally, while he was holding on to the base of the rock, he shot his feet out forward and they met no obstacle. He had found the hole. In the days that followed, Jerry hurried to the rocks every morning and exercised his lungs as if everything, the whole of his life, depended on it.

  • 英文と和訳があります。日本語訳は正しいですか?

    Ieyasu was always simple and frugal in his own habits, his only entertainment being hawking. He was notoriously careful with money, and there is a story that when he accidentally discovered that his ladies-in-waiting did not eat many vegetables if they were well salted, he promptly instructed his cook to make their dishes as salty as possible. Yet, as the years drew on, the retired shogun wished to establish a reputation for benevolence, although this attitude did not extend to Hideyori. If benevolence means a good natured regard for people in general, despite a lack of strong ties with particular individuals, a willingness to see other points of view, and a desire to work with others and not against them, then Ieyasu was benevolent. During his last few weeks on earth the old man completed long-standing arrangements to have himself deified, perhaps hoping to continue even after death the ‘’watching brief’’ he had come to exercise during life. If he does indeed live on as some sort of kindly, protective spirit among the cool huge cedars and clear mountain streams of his shrine at Nikko he will have had the reward of seeing his descendants preside for centuries over a peaceful and generally prosperous society, and the further satisfaction of knowing that the end of Tokugawa greatness was not altogether unworthy of its beginnings. 和訳 家康は自身の習慣として常に質素倹約だった。彼の唯一の楽しみは鷹狩りをすることだった。彼は悪名が知れ渡るほどの倹約家であり、御殿女中達がよく塩漬けされた野菜をあまり食べないのを偶然発見すると、即座に自分の料理番に彼女らの料理をできうる限り塩辛くするよう指示したという逸話もある。しかし、人生の終わりに近づくにつれ隠居した将軍は仁愛という評判を確立したかった。この態度は秀頼には示されなかったが。仁愛が特定の個人との強いつながりがないにもかかわらず、概して人に対して温厚で敬意を払うことであり、進んで他人の考え方を理解しようという気持であり、他人と協力しぶつからないという欲求を意味するのであれば、家康は仁愛が深かった。恐らくは存命中に行使していた「監視の指示」を死後ですらし続けることを望みながら、地上にいる最後の数週間の間にこの老人は自分自身を神格化する長年のお膳立てを完成した。もし彼が日光の御宮の素晴らしい巨大杉と清流に囲まれて、何かしらの慈悲深い守護霊として確かに生き続けるならば、自分の末裔たちが何世紀にもわたり平和で総じて豊かな社会を総括しているのを見ると言う褒美を遣わされ、徳川がなしえたことの終焉がまったくもってその始まりに比べると取るに足りないことと知って更なる満足を得るであろう。

  • 英文と日本語訳があります。日本語訳は正しいですか?

    Of course, the mass retirement is not all bad news. Let's take a look at how one of the more successful retirees spends his retired years. Tomohiko Otake works at Lawson's three nights a week from 10:30 p.m. to 7 a.m. placing rice balls and bentos on shelves at a convenience store in Saitama. He took the job which pays 875 yen per hour because he and his wife wanted a bit of extra money to use for travel and souvenirs. 和訳 もちろん、大量退職に関しては、すべてが悪い知らせニュースというわけではありません。 退職者の引退後の過ごし方での成功例の一つを、見てみましょう。 トモヒコ・オオタケは、埼玉のコンビニエンスストアのローソンで、週三回(夜)、午後10時30分から午前7時まで働き、おにぎりと弁当をそれぞれの棚に置く仕事に取り組んでいます。 彼は、彼と彼の妻が旅行したり記念品購入の費用をつくるために、もう少し余分な収入を望んだので、時給875円の仕事を引き受けました。

  • 日本語訳を!!

    お願いします (25) In spite of his poor health, Augustus lived to be 76 years old and reigned for 41 years as emperor. In the last years of his life, he realized that he must choose a successor. But whom? His beloved grandsons had both died young. With only one logical choice left, Augustus summoned his stepson Tiberius to Rome. He named this gloomy man as his co-ruler and successor. (26) In 14 CE, Augustus took a last journey by sea. He caught a chill in the night air and became quite ill. He called Tiberius to his bedside and spoke with him for a long time in private. Then, on August 19, knowing that the end was near, he called for a mirror and had his hair carefully combed. The biographer Suetonius tells the story: “he summoned a group of friends and asked ‘Have I played my part in the comedy of life believably enough?’” Then he added lines from a play: If I have pleased you, kindly show Appreciation with a warm goodbye. (27) Augustus Caesar had played many roles well: the dutiful heir of Julius Caesar; the victor over Antony; the reformer of Roman government; the generous sponsor of literature and art;and, in his final years, the kindly father figure of Rome─providing food, entertainment, and security to his people. Near the end of his life, he remembered: “When I was 60 years old, the senate, the equestrians, and the whole people of Rome gave me the title of Father of my Country and decreed that this should be inscribed in the porch of my house.” (28) When Augustus died, all Italy mourned, and the Senate proclaimed him a god. His rule marked a turning point in history. In his lifetime, the Roman Republic came to an end. but he rescued the Roman state by turning it into a system ruled by emperors─a form of government that survived for another 500 years. In an age in which many rules were called “saviors” and “gods,” Augustus Caesar truly deserved to be called the savior of the Roman people.

  • 日本語訳を!!

    お願いします (22) Caesar then restored Cleopatra to her throne and defeated her brother in battle. On his way back to Rome, Caesar passed through Asia. There, he squashed a rebellion in Asia Minor (modern Turkey). In a letter to a friend, he made light of the victory. The letter had only three words: “Veni, vidi, vici.” (“I came, I saw, I conquered.”) Plutarch says that this brief message matched “the sharpness and speed of the battle itself.” Caesar's fans later made placards with these three words written on them, which they carried in his triumphal procession into Rome. (23) When Caesar returned to Rome, he was proclaimed dictator. Then he began the work of healing Rome's terrible war wounds. He gave 100 denarii to every citizen and pardoned his own enemies, even those who had supported Pompey against him, including Cicero and Brutus. (Caesar was especially fond of Brutus. In his youth, Caesar had been in love with Brutus's mother, and he always looked out for her son. Brutus did not return the favor.) (24) During four years of almost absolute power, Caesar passed many laws to control debt, reduce unemployment, and regulate traffic in Rome. He levied taxes on foreign imports to boost Rome's economy. He put unemployed Romans to work building a new Forum and a large public building named in his family's honor: the Basilica Julia. He planned the first public library and built embankments along the Tiber to protect the city against floods. He revised the old Roman calendar, replacing it with the one that we use today, beginning with January. (25) Julius Caesar was perhaps the most extraordinary of all ancient Romans─a senator, military leader, and dictator of Rome. But he was also a poet, a brilliant historian who wrote about his military victories, and the only orator of his day who could compete with Cicero. His personal charm brought him the loyalty of men and the love of women.

  • 日本語訳お願いします。

    He counted how long he could hold his breath. Each day he improved his time. Even back at home he timed himself by the clock, and was proud to find he could hold his breath for two minutes. The authority of the clock brought close the adventure that was so important to him. The day after tomorrow, his mother reminded him casually one morning, they must go home. He swam straight out to the rock and looked down into the water. This was the moment when he would try. If he did not do it now, he never would. He filled his lungs, started to count, and dived to the bottom. He was soon inside the dark, narrow hole. The water pushed him up against the roof. The roof was sharp and hurt his back. He pulled himself along with his hands — fast, fast. His head knocked against something; a sharp pain dizzied him. He counted: one hundred… one hundred and fifteen. The hole had widened! He gave himself a kick forward and swam as fast as he could. He lost track of time and said one hundred and fifteen to himself again. Then he saw light. Victory filled him. His hands, reaching forward, met nothing; and his feet propelled him out into the open sea. He floated to the surface, pulled himself up onto the rock and lay face down, catching his breath. After a time he felt better and sat up. Then he swam to shore and climbed slowly up the path to the house. His mother came to meet him, smiling. “Have a nice time?” she asked. “Oh, yes, thank you,” he said. “How did you cut your head?” “Oh, I just cut it.” They sat down to lunch together. “Mom,” he said, “I can hold my breath for two minutes — three minutes.” “Can you, darling?” she said. “Well, you shouldn’t overdo it. You look a bit pale. I don’t think you ought to swim any more today.” She was ready for a battle of wills, but he gave in at once. It was no longer of the least importance to go to the bay.

  • 英文の訳をお願いします

    以下の文章を訳していただけますか。お願いします。 He deeply desires, a true friend, someone whom he can express his feelings and thoughts to. People and relationships are important to him despite his independent exterior. He is interested in the lives and affairs of those close to him. He is an excellent arbitrator, negotiator and peace maker and meddler in other peoples problems. But not soft B, he is as forceful as he feels is necessary for achieving his own aims and ambitions, and if he feels others are not appreciative of what he is trying to do, then he will consider them unworthy of his time and efforts and he will take back what ever efforts he has made on their behalf, or whatever he has given then, When he gives to people it is not free, even if it just advice, it comes on loan. And at some point the loan is recalled. The favour owed is collected like a debt by him.

  • 日本語訳を!!

    お願いします (17) Augustus Caesar, now the emperor of Rome, worked to reorganize the government and military. His greatest accomplishment was the creation of a system of government that lasted in Rome for five centuries: the Roman Empire. (18) Augustus created Rome's first police and fire brigade. He created a network of roads that connected the major cities of the empire, linking them all to Rome. He changed the way finance were handled and issued new gold and silver coins. He gave free food to the poor. He built the Forum of Augustus and decorated it with statues of his ancestors. He beautified the city and boasted of this accomplishment: “I found a city made of brick and left it a city of marble.” Augustus also sponsored artists and poets like Horace and Virgil, whose works glorified Rome─and, of course, himself. (19) Throughout his reign, Augustus never forgot that his great-uncle had been killed by jealous enemies who feared his power and popularity. Augustus pretended that his powers were all voluntarily given. He allowed freedom of speech and encouraged people to give him advice. But he was clever. He knew how to use power without seeming to seek or even treasure it. During his rule, magistrates were still elected to govern Rome. By sharing power with the magistrates, Augustus kept people from worrying that he was governing Rome alone. In fact, the soldiers were loyal to him and him alone─he paid their salaries and his treasury would pay their pensions. (20) The emperor's authority was so great that everyone left all the major decisions to him. But he was also very careful. Augustus kept a force of 4,500 soldiers to defend him. These soldiers, later called the Praetorian Guard, protected all of Italy. But some of them were always on hand to protect the emperor. To be on the safe side, the guards allowed only one senate at a time to approach the emperor, and they searched each man before he came close.

  • 英文とその日本語訳があります。和訳は適切ですか?

    The traditional picture of Ieyasu is one of a crafty and grasping old man, and Japanese children are probably still told that ‘’Ieyasu ate the pie Nobunaga made and Hideyoshi baked.’’ Ambition never led him astray, however. On the contrary, self-control and a truly marvelous patience stamped his character from childhood. He was also lucky, in surviving so many battles in the first half on his life, and in that his health, of which he took scrupulous care, allowed him to outlive his great contemporaries by a useful margin of twenty or thirty years. 和訳 家康は昔から狡猾で貪欲な老人だと思われてきたし、日本人の子どもは今でも「信長が作って秀吉が焼いたパイを家康が食べた。」と教わっているだろう。しかし、実際には彼は野心により道を外れることなど決してなかった。むしろ、彼は子どもの頃から自制心や真に素晴らしい忍耐を身につけていたのだ。彼が健康に気を遣い、同時代の偉大なライバルたちよりも20年~30年長生きしたので、その年月を有効に使えた事も幸運だった。

  • 英文を日本語訳にお願いします!

    He was too busy with new discoveries and ideas to scout for locations,so he invited his father,Sam,to scour the countryside for a likely spot. For his "Tommy,"Sam found a sleepy little hamlet about 25 miles ( 40 km ) southwest of New York City,a short train ride from the hubbub. At the time,Menlo Park,New Jersey,had only seven houses and a train station,but it was perfect for Edison's purposes. He bought a tract of land,and Sam went to work as superintendent,overseeing the construction of a two-floor wooden building,100 feet (30 m) long by 30 feet (9 m) wide. A handsome picket fence kept out cows and pigs. 以上の英文です。 至急、回答していただけると有難いです。 少し長めの英文ですが、よろしくお願いします。