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庞秉钧老师

pangwithchild
二排左起第五人是庞先生(抱着小孩)

庞秉钧
庞先生和夫人在澳大利亚

庞秉钧先生(南开外文系1953届),天津人。我班的精读教授之一。 改革开放后不久 作为我系首位,到目前为止也是我系唯一的一位Fulbright Scholar ,应邀赴香港讲学。 后移民澳大利亚。於2017年8月6日在澳大利亚不幸逝世,享年86岁。

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2017年8月7日校友在微信群发的消息和悼词:

-- 李维树校友(外文系1965届):下面关于庞秉钧老师不幸去世的消息是苏智娟(外文系1962届)刚发给我的:“告诉你一个不幸的诮息,老庞(庞秉钧)昨天(2017年8月6日)在澳大利亚因肺癌去世了。享年八十六。他的女儿刚耒电话告诉我的。” 消息传来令人震惊,庞老师一路走好,安息吧! 并送挽联一幅:

"一生辛勤耕耘", "桃李遍满天下","功垂千古"

-- 马振铃老师(外文系1961届):这是令人震惊和悲痛的消息,愿庞老师一路走好!

-- 高东山校友(外文系1965届):庞先生安息!我从未见过庞先生吸烟,居然和金先生得的相同的病。

-- 孙毅兵校友(外文系1965届):庞秉钧老师安息!

-- 朱柏桐校友(外文系1965届):庞老师去世的消息令人悲痛!愿他一路走好!教过我们的恩师相继离去,让我们多么难过,他们的教诲永世不忘!

-- 谷启楠校友(外文系1965届):庞秉钧老师治学严谨,教学认真, 对学生要求严格,我们受益良多。愿他在天国安息!

-- 刘秀清校友(外文系1965届):惊闻恩师谢世,不胜哀痛。愿庞先生一路走好,早登极乐。望家人节哀顺便。

-- 崔永禄校友(外文系1965届):庞秉钧老师富有启发式的教学,我们初学英语,颇为受益。今闻庞先生辞世,深感悲哀。庞先生一路走好!

-- 吴则田校友(外文系1965届):惊闻庞先生不幸离世,深感悲痛,愿先生一路走好!

-- 常耀信校友(外文系1965届):庞先生亲切和蔼,待人推心置腹,学问博大精深,教学深入浅出,是我自己做老师的一个光辉榜样。噩耗传来,不胜悲哀。庞先生永远活在我们的心里。

-- 徐基荣校友(外文系1965届):庞秉钧老师,安息!

-- 柯文礼 侯梅雪校友 (外文系1966届):惊悉庞老师去世,令我们十分悲痛。他治学严谨,认真负责,是我们的恩师和楷模。我们在学生和初当老师时期,他曾耐心地辅导和帮助我们,至今我们仍感念不忘。愿先生一路走好。

-- 崔庆平校友(外文系1967届):惊悉庞秉钧老师不幸在澳大利亚逝世,我甚为悲痛,他曾教过我们语音课,发音带有磁性、浑厚,学识渊博,印象很深。特写诗一首,以表悼念:

 《悼庞秉钧先生》: 南国噩耗突传来,顿首赋罢有余哀。恩师博学校之华,磁音英韵绕樑台。幸结生缘德益厚,海角天涯看花开。今世一念留诗谶,对影空怀八斗才。- 崔庆平 上

-- 外院赵老师来电:惊悉庞先生去世,南开大学外语学院师生深表悲痛!请转告庞先生家属节哀!

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【2011年1月30日收到的庞先生的最后一封电子邮件】

Dear friend Dongshan:

A Happy Lunar New Year to you and all other friends who still remember me.

I'm still suffering from the cyst( or tumour ?) which has recently developed on my

left lower jawbone. It could be manignant or otherwise. But because I'm

not eligible for Medicare here , I have to wait till I get back to Melbourne in early March

for a check-up.

Warm regards and best wishes,

BJP

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wengu
English Writer Samuel Johnson (1709-1784)
samueljohnson
Samuel Johnson
(This work of art is in the publuc domain.)

Samuel Johnson (often referred to as Dr Johnson) was an English author. Beginning as a Grub Street (refering to mediocre, low-end) journalist, he made lasting contributions to English literature as a poet, essayist, moralist, novelist, literary critic, biographer, editor and lexicographer. Johnson was a devout Anglican and political conservative. In the 19th century it was generally agreed that although Johnson himself was intereting, especially as a conversationalist, most of his works were unreadable. His poems were condemned as prosaic, his essays as tritely moralistic, his criticism as wrongheaded and tasteless. The case is altered today: a few of his poems, it is agreed, belong with he best of the 19th century; his criticism is ranked with that of Dryden and Samuel T. Coleridge as the best in English.

After nine years of work, Johnson's Dictionary of the English Language was published in 1755; it had a far-reaching impact on Modern English and has been described as "one of the greatest single achievements of scholarship". The Dictionary brought Johnson popularity and success; until the completion of the Oxford English Dictionary, 150 years later, Johnson's was viewed as the pre-eminent British dictionary. His later works included essays, an influential annotated edition of William Shakespeare's plays, and the widely read novel Rasselas. In 1763, he befriended James Boswell, with whom he later travelled to Scotland; Johnson described their travels in A Journey to the Western Islands of Scotland. Towards the end of his life, he produced the massive and influential Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets, a collection of biographies and evaluations of 17th- and 18th-century poets.

Dr. S. Johnson's Quotations:

  • A man is very apt to complain of the ingratitude of those who have risen far above him.

  • Almost all absurdity of conduct arises from the imitation of those whom we cannot resemble.

  • Curiocsity is one of the permanent and certain characteristics of a vigorous mind.

  • A fly, Sir, may sting a stately horse and make him wince; but, one is but an insect, and the other is a horse still.

  • A man is in general better pleased when he has a good dinner upon his table, than when his wife talks Greek.

  • A man may be so much of everything that he is nothing of anything.

  • A man of genius has been seldom ruined but by himself

  • A man ought to read just as inclination leads him, for what he reads as a task will do him little good.

  • A man seldom thinks with more earnestness of anything than he does of his dinner.

  • A man who exposes himself when he is intoxicated, has not the art of getting drunk.

  • A man who has not been in Italy, is always conscious of an inferiority.

  • A man will turn over half a library to make one book.

  • Adversity leads us to think properly of our state, and so is most beneficial to us.

ballredAlmost every man wastes part of his life attempting to display qualities which he does not possess.

ballredAt seventy-seven it is time to be in earnest.

ballredBooks like friends, should be few and well-chosen.

ballredCourage is the greatest of all virtues, because if you haven't courage, you may not have an opportunity
to use any of the others.

ballredCuriosity is one of the most permanent and certain characteristics of a vigorous intellect.

ballredEvery man is rich or poor according to the proportion between his desires and his enjoyments.

ballredExercise is labor without weariness.

ballredGetting money is not all a man's business: to cultivate kindness is a valuable part of the business of life.

ballredGreat works are performed not by strength but by perseverance.

ballredHe that undervalues himself will undervalue others, and he that undervalues others will oppress them.

ballredIf your determination is fixed, I do not counsel you to despair. Few things are impossible to diligence and
skill. Great works are performed not by strength, but perseverance.

ballredIntegrity without knowledge is weak and useless, and knowledge without integrity is dangerous and dreadful.

ballredLanguage is the dress of thought.

ballredLife affords no higher pleasure than that of surmounting difficulties, passing from one step of success to another,
forming new wishes and seeing them gratified.

ballredLife is a progress from want to want, not from enjoyment to enjoyment.

ballredMan alone is born crying, lives complaining, and dies disappointed.

ballredMy dear friend, clear your mind of can't.

ballredNothing will ever be attempted if all possible objections must first be overcome.

ballredPoetry is the art of uniting pleasure with truth.

ballredResolve not to be poor: whatever you have, spend less. Poverty is a great enemy to human happiness;
it certainly destroys liberty, and it makes some virtues impracticable, and others extremely difficult.

ballredSelf-confidence is the first requisite to great undertakings.

ballredSuch is the state of life, that none are happy but by the anticipation of change: the change itself is nothing;
when we have made it, the next wish is to change again.

ballredThe future is purchased by the present.

ballredThe love of life is necessary to the vigorous prosecution of any undertaking.

ballredThe natural flights of the human mind are not from pleasure to pleasure, but from hope to hope.

ballredThe true art of memory is the art of attention.

ballredThe true measure of a man is how he treats someone who can do him absolutely no good.

ballredTo strive with difficulties, and to conquer them, is the highest human felicity.

ballredWe are inclined to believe those whom we do not know because they have never deceived us.

ballredWhat we hope ever to do with ease, we must learn first to do with diligence.

ballredWhen a man is tired of London, he is tired of life; for there is in London all that life can afford

ballredWhen a man knows he is to be hanged in a fortnight, it concentrates his mind wonderfully.

ballredWine gives a man nothing... it only puts in motion what had been locked up in frost.

johnsonbirthplace
Johnson's birthplace in Market Square of Lichfield, a city in Staffordshire, England.
(This work of art is in the publuc domain.)

johnsonwife
Elizabeth Porter, Johnson's wife.
(This work of art is in the publuc domain.)

grubstreet
In the 18th and the early 19th century, Grub Street was the name of a street
in London's impoverished Moorfields district.

(This work of art is in publuc domain.)

johnsonschool
In the autumn of 1735, Johnson opened Edial Hall School (an unsuccessful venture)
as a private academy at Edial, near Lichfield.

(This work of art is in the publuc domain.)

johnsonpenance
A caricature of Johnson by James Gillray (1757-1815) mocking him for his literary criticism;
he is shown doing penance for Apollo and the Muses with Mount Parnassus in the background.

(This work of art is in publuc domain.)

johnsonreaynoldparty
The Club was founded in February 1764 by the artist Joshua Reynolds
and essayist Samuel Johnson, a literary party. The nine original members were:
Joshua Reynolds, artist; Samuel Johnson, essayist, lexicographer; Edmund Burke,
writer, later M.P. ; Christopher Nugent; Topham Beauclerk; Bennet Langton;
Oliver Goldsmith, professor; Anthony Chamier; and John Hawkins, author.

(This work of art is in the publuc domain.)

johnsonsamuelstatue
Dr. Johnson's Statue at the Market Square of Lichfield. Photo by Villafanuk.
(This photo has been released into the public domain by the author.)

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