<address id="ttpfh"><listing id="ttpfh"></listing></address>
<address id="ttpfh"></address>

    <form id="ttpfh"></form>
    <address id="ttpfh"><listing id="ttpfh"><menuitem id="ttpfh"></menuitem></listing></address>
    <address id="ttpfh"><nobr id="ttpfh"><meter id="ttpfh"></meter></nobr></address>

      <address id="ttpfh"></address>

      <listing id="ttpfh"><listing id="ttpfh"><menuitem id="ttpfh"></menuitem></listing></listing><form id="ttpfh"><nobr id="ttpfh"><meter id="ttpfh"></meter></nobr></form>
      <form id="ttpfh"></form>

      手機APP下載

      您現在的位置: 首頁 > 英語六級 > 英語六級聽力 > 2020年英語六級聽力真題 > 正文

      2020年12月英語六級聽力真題 錄音(3)

      來源:可可英語 編輯:Melody ?  可可英語APP下載 |  可可官方微信:ikekenet
        


      掃描二維碼進行跟讀打分訓練

      Recording Three

      錄音3

      Why do old people dislike new music? As I've grown older, I often hear people my age say things like, "They just don't make good music like they used to." Why does this happen? Luckily, psychology can give us some insights into this puzzle. Musical taste begins crystallized as early as age 13 or 14. By the time we're in our early 20s, these tastes get locked into place pretty firmly.

      為什么老年人討厭新音樂?隨著我慢慢變老,我經常聽到我這個年齡的人說:“音樂人只是不像以前那樣制作好的音樂?!睘槭裁磿@樣?幸運的是,心理學可以給我們一些關于這個謎題的見解。音樂品味最早在13歲或14歲就開始結晶。到我們20多歲的時候,音樂品味已經被牢牢地鎖定在了一個地方。

      In fact, studies have found that by the time we turn 33, most of us have stopped listening to new music. Meanwhile, popular songs released when you're in your early teens are likely to remain quite popular among your age group for the rest of your life.

      事實上,研究發現,當我們33歲的時候,我們大多數人已經停止聽新音樂。同時,在你這個年齡段的人余生很可能會一直喜歡在你十幾歲的時候發行的流行歌曲。

      There could be a biological explanation for this, as there's evidence that the brain's ability to make subtle distinctions between different chords, rhythms, and melodies deteriorate with age. So to older people, newer, less familiar songs might all sound the same.

      這可能有生物學上的解釋,因為有證據表明大腦對不同的和弦、節奏和旋律進行細微區分的能力會隨著年齡的增長而退化。所以對老年人來說,新的、不太熟悉的歌曲聽起來可能都一樣。

      But there're maybe some simpler reasons for older people's aversion to new music. One of the most researched laws of social psychology is something called the "mere exposure effect", which in essence means that the more we're exposed to something, the more we tend to like it.

      但是,老年人對新音樂的厭惡可能有一些簡單的原因。社會心理學研究最多的規律之一是所謂的“純粹接觸效應”,這實質上意味著我們與某物接觸越多,我們就越喜歡它。

      This happens with people we know, the advertisements we see, and the songs we listen to.

      這發生在我們認識的人身上,發生在我們看到的廣告上,發生在我們聽到的歌曲上。

      When you're in your early teens, you probably spend a fair amount of time listening to music or watching music videos. Your favorite songs and artists become familiar, comforting parts of your routine.

      當你十幾歲的時候,你可能會花很多時間聽音樂或看音樂錄影帶。你最喜歡的歌曲和藝術家變成你的日常生活中熟悉且安慰的一部分。

      For many people over 30, job and family obligations increase, so there's less time to spend discovering new music. Instead, many will simply listen to old, familiar favorites from that period of their lives when they had more free time.

      對于很多30歲以上的人來說,工作和家庭義務增加,所以他們花更少的時間去發現新音樂。相反,許多人只會簡單地聆聽他們生命中有更多空閑時間的那一段時間里人們耳熟能詳的舊音樂。

      Of course, those teen years weren't necessarily carefree. They're famously confusing, which is why so many TV shows and movies revolve around the high school turmoil.

      當然,那些青少年并不一定無憂無慮。他們是出了名的混亂,這就是為什么這么多的電視節目和電影圍繞著高中風波。

      Psychology research has shown that the emotions that we experience as teens seem more intense than those that come later. And we also know that intense emotions are associated with stronger memories and preferences. Both of these might explain why the songs we listen to during this period become so memorable and beloved.

      心理學研究表明,我們青少年時期所經歷的情緒似乎比后來的情緒更強烈。我們也知道強烈的情緒與更強烈的記憶和偏好有關。這兩個原因或許可以解釋為什么我們在這段時間里所聽的歌曲變得如此難忘和受人喜愛。

      So, there's nothing wrong with your parents because they don't like your music. Rather, it's all part of the natural order of things.

      所以,你父母不喜歡你的音樂,他們沒有錯。相反,這都是自然規律的一部分。

      22. What does the speaker mainly discuss in this talk?

      22. 演講者在這次演講中主要討論什么?

      23. What have studies found about most people by the time they turn 33?

      23. 研究發現,大多數人在33歲時都有哪些特點?

      24. What do we learn from one of the most researched laws of social psychology?

      24. 我們從社會心理學研究最多的一條定律中學到了什么?

      25. What might explain the fact that songs people listen to in their teen years are memorable and beloved?

      25. 如何解釋人們在青少年時期聽的歌是值得紀念和喜愛的呢?

      重點單詞   查看全部解釋    
      crystallized

      想一想再看

      結晶的,使晶狀的

       
      puzzle ['pʌzl]

      想一想再看

      n. 謎,難題,迷惑
      vt. 使困惑,使為難<

       
      memorable ['memərəbl]

      想一想再看

      adj. 值得紀念的,難忘的

       
      essence ['esns]

      想一想再看

      n. 本質,精髓,要素,香精

       
      carefree ['kɛəfri:]

      想一想再看

      adj. 無憂無慮的,不負責的

      聯想記憶
      tend [tend]

      想一想再看

      v. 趨向,易于,照料,護理

       
      routine [ru:'ti:n]

      想一想再看

      n. 例行公事,常規,無聊
      adj. 常規的,

      聯想記憶
      deteriorate [di'tiəriəreit]

      想一想再看

      vt. (使)惡化
      vi. (使)惡化,瓦解,

      聯想記憶
      subtle ['sʌtl]

      想一想再看

      adj. 微妙的,敏感的,精細的,狡詐的,不明顯的

       
      popular ['pɔpjulə]

      想一想再看

      adj. 流行的,大眾的,通俗的,受歡迎的

      聯想記憶
      ?
      發布評論我來說2句

        最新文章

        可可英語官方微信(微信號:ikekenet)

        每天向大家推送短小精悍的英語學習資料.

        添加方式1.掃描上方可可官方微信二維碼。
        添加方式2.搜索微信號ikekenet添加即可。
        玩人妻人妻被别人玩电影

        <address id="ttpfh"><listing id="ttpfh"></listing></address>
        <address id="ttpfh"></address>

          <form id="ttpfh"></form>
          <address id="ttpfh"><listing id="ttpfh"><menuitem id="ttpfh"></menuitem></listing></address>
          <address id="ttpfh"><nobr id="ttpfh"><meter id="ttpfh"></meter></nobr></address>

            <address id="ttpfh"></address>

            <listing id="ttpfh"><listing id="ttpfh"><menuitem id="ttpfh"></menuitem></listing></listing><form id="ttpfh"><nobr id="ttpfh"><meter id="ttpfh"></meter></nobr></form>
            <form id="ttpfh"></form>