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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:周开林 大小:7sm9WFEA56321KB 下载:BriVQKzj56736次
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日期:2020-08-06 01:45:28

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Chapter 27The Story.
2.  "Be of good cheer," replied Dantes; "your strength willreturn." And as he spoke he seated himself near the bedbeside Faria, and took his hands. The abbe shook his head.
3.  "Patience," said the abbe, in a tone which made the dyingman shudder; "have patience!" Caderousse looked at him withamazement. "Besides," said the abbe, "God is merciful toall, as he has been to you; he is first a father, then ajudge."
4.  "I dance?"
5.  "Are the half of the sum, mother; the other will be paid ina year."
6.  "But did you not go up-stairs and try to console the poorold man?" asked the abbe.


1.  "And give up your share of the venture," said Edmond, "toremain with me?"
2.  "Then I shall really have them?"
3.  "Yes," said Danglars, while the perspiration started fromthe roots of his hair. "Yes, keep it -- keep it."
4.  "Oh, it is very well as a finish to the toilet. It looksvery neat on a black coat buttoned up."
5.  "Ah, madame," replied Monte Cristo, "you must not ask of us,the manufacturers of fine porcelain, such a question. It isthe work of another age, constructed by the genii of earthand water."
6.  "Judge for yourself, Signor Aladdin -- judge, but do notconfine yourself to one trial. Like everything else, we musthabituate the senses to a fresh impression, gentle orviolent, sad or joyous. There is a struggle in natureagainst this divine substance, -- in nature which is notmade for joy and clings to pain. Nature subdued must yieldin the combat, the dream must succeed to reality, and thenthe dream reigns supreme, then the dream becomes life, andlife becomes the dream. But what changes occur! It is onlyby comparing the pains of actual being with the joys of theassumed existence, that you would desire to live no longer,but to dream thus forever. When you return to this mundanesphere from your visionary world, you would seem to leave aNeapolitan spring for a Lapland winter -- to quit paradisefor earth -- heaven for hell! Taste the hashish, guest ofmine -- taste the hashish."


1.  * Scott, of course: "The son of an ill-fated sire, and thefather of a yet more unfortunate family, bore in his looksthat cast of inauspicious melancholy by which thephysiognomists of that time pretended to distinguish thosewho were predestined to a violent and unhappy death." -- TheAbbot, ch. xxii.
2.  "Oh, yes, sir, he told me; it appears to have been anapoplectic stroke."
3.  "I mean that I feel it impossible to struggle against thisdeadly weight which crushes me. Gentlemen, I know I am inthe hands of an avenging God! We need no proofs; everythingrelating to this young man is true." A dull, gloomy silence,like that which precedes some awful phenomenon of nature,pervaded the assembly, who shuddered in dismay. "What, M. deVillefort," cried the president, "do you yield to anhallucination? What, are you no longer in possession of yoursenses? This strange, unexpected, terrible accusation hasdisordered your reason. Come, recover."
4.  The baroness had been tolerably composed until the name ofVillefort had been pronounced; but then she became pale,and, rising, as if touched by a spring, she stretched outher hands as though conjuring an apparition; she then tooktwo or three steps towards her husband, as though to tearthe secret from him, of which he was ignorant, or which hewithheld from some odious calculation, -- odious, as all hiscalculations were. "M. de Villefort! -- What do you mean?"
5.   "Shall I write your deposition? You can sign it."
6.  "Ah, he has a palace?" said Danglars, laughing; "come, thatis something."


1.  "And did you go alone?" asked Morrel, after he had read it.
2.  Franz presented Albert as one of the most distinguishedyoung men of the day, both as regarded his position insociety and extraordinary talents; nor did he say more thanthe truth, for in Paris and the circle in which the viscountmoved, he was looked upon and cited as a model ofperfection. Franz added that his companion, deeply grievedat having been prevented the honor of being presented to thecountess during her sojourn in Paris, was most anxious tomake up for it, and had requested him (Franz) to remedy thepast misfortune by conducting him to her box, and concludedby asking pardon for his presumption in having taken it uponhimself to do so. The countess, in reply, bowed gracefullyto Albert, and extended her hand with cordial kindness toFranz; then, inviting Albert to take the vacant seat besideher, she recommended Franz to take the next best, if hewished to view the ballet, and pointed to the one behind herown chair. Albert was soon deeply engrossed in discoursingupon Paris and Parisian matters, speaking to the countess ofthe various persons they both knew there. Franz perceivedhow completely he was in his element; and, unwilling tointerfere with the pleasure he so evidently felt, took upAlbert's glass, and began in his turn to survey theaudience. Sitting alone, in the front of a box immediatelyopposite, but situated on the third row, was a woman ofexquisite beauty, dressed in a Greek costume, whichevidently, from the ease and grace with which she wore it,was her national attire. Behind her, but in deep shadow, wasthe outline of a masculine figure; but the features of thislatter personage it was not possible to distinguish. Franzcould not forbear breaking in upon the apparentlyinteresting conversation passing between the countess andAlbert, to inquire of the former if she knew who was thefair Albanian opposite, since beauty such as hers was wellworthy of being observed by either sex. "All I can tellabout her," replied the countess, "is, that she has been atRome since the beginning of the season; for I saw her whereshe now sits the very first night of the season, and sincethen she has never missed a performance. Sometimes she isaccompanied by the person who is now with her, and at othersshe is merely attended by a black servant."
3.  "At least wait until the story has a conclusion."
4、  "Then open the door directly." Peppino obeyed. "Now lookhere, I want something to eat! To eat -- do you hear?"
5、  "Go!" said the gendarmes, thrusting Dantes forward.




  • 刘楠 08-05

      "You will oblige me." Danglars rushed out of the room, andmade but one leap into his coupe.

  • 安居富 08-05

      "I hope soon to see you again, my dear Edmond. Good luck toyou."

  • 张尹人 08-05

       "Come, two or three more such adventures, and I do notdespair of seeing you a member of the Academy." DoubtlessAlbert was about to discuss seriously his right to theacademic chair when they were informed that dinner wasready. Albert's love had not taken away his appetite. Hehastened with Franz to seat himself, free to recommence thediscussion after dinner. After dinner, the Count of MonteCristo was announced. They had not seen him for two days.Signor Pastrini informed them that business had called himto Civita Vecchia. He had started the previous evening, andhad only returned an hour since. He was charming. Whether hekept a watch over himself, or whether by accident he did notsound the acrimonious chords that in other circumstances hadbeen touched, he was to-night like everybody else. The manwas an enigma to Franz. The count must feel sure that Franzrecognized him; and yet he had not let fall a single wordindicating any previous acquaintance between them. On hisside, however great Franz's desire was to allude to theirformer interview, the fear of being disagreeable to the manwho had loaded him and his friend with kindness preventedhim from mentioning it. The count had learned that the twofriends had sent to secure a box at the Argentina Theatre,and were told they were all let. In consequence, he broughtthem the key of his own -- at least such was the apparentmotive of his visit. Franz and Albert made some difficulty,alleging their fear of depriving him of it; but the countreplied that, as he was going to the Palli Theatre, the boxat the Argentina Theatre would he lost if they did notprofit by it. This assurance determined the two friends toaccept it.

  • 陈岳 08-05

      "But who are you, then?" asked Caderousse, fixing his dyingeyes on the count. "Look well at me!" said Monte Cristo,putting the light near his face. "Well, the abbe -- the AbbeBusoni." Monte Cristo took off the wig which disfigured him,and let fall his black hair, which added so much to thebeauty of his pallid features. "Oh?" said Caderousse,thunderstruck, "but for that black hair, I should say youwere the Englishman, Lord Wilmore."

  • 李贤 08-04

    {  "Name it, sir, I beg."

  • 马潞生 08-03

      "Well, then, hearken to me."}

  • 皮尔 08-03

      Saying these words, the Transteverin disappeared down thestaircase, while his companion, muffling his features moreclosely than before in the folds of his mantle, passedalmost close to Franz, and descended to the arena by anoutward flight of steps. The next minute Franz heard himselfcalled by Albert, who made the lofty building re-echo withthe sound of his friend's name. Franz, however, did not obeythe summons till he had satisfied himself that the two menwhose conversation he had overheard were at a sufficientdistance to prevent his encountering them in his descent. Inten minutes after the strangers had departed, Franz was onthe road to the Piazza de Spagni, listening with studiedindifference to the learned dissertation delivered byAlbert, after the manner of Pliny and Calpurnius, touchingthe iron-pointed nets used to prevent the ferocious beastsfrom springing on the spectators. Franz let him proceedwithout interruption, and, in fact, did not hear what wassaid; he longed to be alone, and free to ponder over allthat had occurred. One of the two men, whose mysteriousmeeting in the Colosseum he had so unintentionallywitnessed, was an entire stranger to him, but not so theother; and though Franz had been unable to distinguish hisfeatures, from his being either wrapped in his mantle orobscured by the shadow, the tones of his voice had made toopowerful an impression on him the first time he had heardthem for him ever again to forget them, hear them when orwhere he might. It was more especially when this man wasspeaking in a manner half jesting, half bitter, that Franz'sear recalled most vividly the deep sonorous, yetwell-pitched voice that had addressed him in the grotto ofMonte Cristo, and which he heard for the second time amidthe darkness and ruined grandeur of the Colosseum. And themore he thought, the more entire was his conviction, thatthe person who wore the mantle was no other than his formerhost and entertainer, "Sinbad the Sailor."

  • 毕美家 08-03

      The shipowner, smiling, followed him with his eyes until hesaw him spring out on the quay and disappear in the midst ofthe throng, which from five o'clock in the morning untilnine o'clock at night, swarms in the famous street of LaCanebiere, -- a street of which the modern Phocaeans are soproud that they say with all the gravity in the world, andwith that accent which gives so much character to what issaid, "If Paris had La Canebiere, Paris would be a secondMarseilles." On turning round the owner saw Danglars behindhim, apparently awaiting orders, but in reality alsowatching the young sailor, -- but there was a greatdifference in the expression of the two men who thusfollowed the movements of Edmond Dantes.

  • 邱立平 08-02

       "Neither of them there!" she again said, as though strivingto impress herself with the meaning of the words whichescaped her.

  • 陈耕 07-31

    {  "No, monsieur, and yet I recollect all things as clearly asif they had happened but then. I had a brother, an elderbrother, who was in the service of the emperor; he hadbecome lieutenant in a regiment composed entirely ofCorsicans. This brother was my only friend; we becameorphans -- I at five, he at eighteen. He brought me up as ifI had been his son, and in 1814 he married. When the emperorreturned from the Island of Elba, my brother instantlyjoined the army, was slightly wounded at Waterloo, andretired with the army beyond the Loire."

  • 李诚洁 07-31

      "Which means, I suppose, that you refuse the service which Iasked of you?"