3. Oh, my！感叹的方式有很多，通常把Oh my God挂在嘴边的人反而不一定笃信上帝，很多人会选用“gosh”，“Oh boy!”，“Oh
man!”，“Oh dear!”，“Holy cow!”等等别的方式来感叹。注意God表示上帝时一定不要加the或者后面加s。
4. Fine with me：我无所谓! 我没问题！或者说Fine by me！别人约你吃饭啊，打球啊，看电影什么的，你说“没问题都行”就是“That
will be fine with me.”。吵架的时候别人故意气你，这时候也可以说fine with me，意思是“你爱怎么着怎么着，我才无所谓呢。”
5. cut to the
Pennsylvania Dutch, the name commonly but incorrectly applied to German
immigrants and their descendants who settled in SE. Pennsylvania. The immigrants
weren't from the Netherlands, but they were called"Dutch" by other colonists,
who mispronounced German word Deutsch, meaning "German." The name Pennsylvania
Dutch is also applied to their language and culture.
The Pennsylvania Dutch came to the United States in the 17th and 18th
centuries, mostly from a region of southern Germany known as the Palatinate.
They were attracted to Pennsylvania because of its religious tolerance. The
first settlers were the Mennonites, who founded Germantown (now part of
Philadelphia) in 1683.
Other religious groups followed these early settlers to Pennsylvania,
including Amish, Dunkards, Lutherans, and Moravians. By 1790 the Pennsylvania
Dutch constituted about one-third of Pennsylvania's population. The German
settlers devoted themselves mainly to farming, but they were also skillful
cabinetmakers, potters, and wagon builders.
The Pennsylvania Dutch still practice many of their
traditions, including their language, which is a blend of several German
dialects. The family is still the main social and economic unit, with the church
next in importance. Traditional groups, such as the Amish and some Mennonites,
dress in plain black or brown homespun clothing that has led to their being
called the Plain People. These groups have resisted such modern conveniences as
automobiles, televisions, and telephones.
The Pennsylvania Dutch are known for their hard work, thrift, and
orderliness-qualities reflected in their well-tended farms. Many of these farms
feature a large red barn decorated with multicolored, geometric patterns known
as hex signs. Hearts, tulips, and geometric patterns also decorate Pennsylvania
Dutch quilts, furniture, pottery, and other items.