Mike: Hey， Mari. So， places this week and you've lived in two g know them very well， so can you tell me about the people in the places?英语短文
Mari: In New York City， to take， if you ask someone， or absorbed they'll be willing to tell you which way you are supposed to go， and they'll be very blunt and tell you if they don't know which one you're supposed to take. When you go into the stores， the people in the stores are... they like to make small talk with you. They're interested in you as a person in terms of where you're from or you know， what you are looking for that day and why you are looking for that item.
I think in Tokyo， if you are in the subway station， or the train station， the JR people or the subway people are very helpful in terms of which subway you're supposed to go on， or to help you get to that destination， but when you go into the stores， the clerks are very helpful in terms of finding whatever you're looking for， of the culture， they're not... they don't delve into your personal life as much as the shop attendants in New York.
Mike: So in terms of food， how does it differ between New York and Tokyo?
Mari: I think New York and Tokyo both have very international foods. In both cities， New York City is a city of immigrants， you get very... the people who cook the foods are from that country， while in Japan I feel like if you go to a Mexican restaurant and you see like a Japanese person cooking the Mexican food， so I think that the cuisine， the one in Japan.
Mike: So， if you had to eat one thing in New York and one thing in Tokyo， what would it be?
Mari: Oh， my gosh， that's a very difficult question. In New York City I would eat pizza. I think that they have the best pizza in the world. If you like greasy， cheesy pizza. In Japan， I really like the Italian food in Japan. I know that it's not very authentic Italian food but I think they do a really good job with Italian food here.