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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:杰克卡特 大小:nMXAzkCA62627KB 下载:Bo5Y1fgU77571次
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日期:2020-08-13 00:11:15

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "So are all Italians."
2.  "Why, he pleases me in spite of Franz d'Epinay, who tries toconvince me that he is a being returned from the otherworld." The countess shuddered. "Albert," she said, in avoice which was altered by emotion, "I have always put youon your guard against new acquaintances. Now you are a man,and are able to give me advice; yet I repeat to you, Albert,be prudent."
3.  "I must try and persuade M. Danglars to invite him to a ballor dinner, or something of the sort, that he may becompelled to ask us in return."
4.  "Well, and it is that" --
5.  "Ah, indeed?" said the major, who, seeing the object of hisjourney frustrated by the absence of the papers, feared alsothat his forgetfulness might give rise to some difficultyconcerning the 48,000 francs -- "ah, indeed, that is afortunate circumstance; yes, that really is lucky, for itnever occurred to me to bring them."
6.  "He did."


1.  "I will do my best," said the inn-keeper of the Pont duGard, shutting up his knife.
2.  It was easy to discover that the delicate care of a mother,unwilling to part from her son, and yet aware that a youngman of the viscount's age required the full exercise of hisliberty, had chosen this habitation for Albert. There werenot lacking, however, evidences of what we may call theintelligent egoism of a youth who is charmed with theindolent, careless life of an only son, and who lives as itwere in a gilded cage. By means of the two windows lookinginto the street, Albert could see all that passed; the sightof what is going on is necessary to young men, who alwayswant to see the world traverse their horizon, even if thathorizon is only a public thoroughfare. Then, should anythingappear to merit a more minute examination, Albert de Morcerfcould follow up his researches by means of a small gate,similar to that close to the concierge's door, and whichmerits a particular description. It was a little entrancethat seemed never to have been opened since the house wasbuilt, so entirely was it covered with dust and dirt; butthe well-oiled hinges and locks told quite another story.This door was a mockery to the concierge, from whosevigilance and jurisdiction it was free, and, like thatfamous portal in the "Arabian Nights," opening at the"Sesame" of Ali Baba, it was wont to swing backward at acabalistic word or a concerted tap from without from thesweetest voices or whitest fingers in the world. At the endof a long corridor, with which the door communicated, andwhich formed the ante-chamber, was, on the right, Albert'sbreakfast-room, looking into the court, and on the left thesalon, looking into the garden. Shrubs and creeping plantscovered the windows, and hid from the garden and court thesetwo apartments, the only rooms into which, as they were onthe ground-floor, the prying eyes of the curious couldpenetrate. On the floor above were similar rooms, with theaddition of a third, formed out of the ante-chamber; thesethree rooms were a salon, a boudoir, and a bedroom. Thesalon down-stairs was only an Algerian divan, for the use ofsmokers. The boudoir up-stairs communicated with thebed-chamber by an invisible door on the staircase; it wasevident that every precaution had been taken. Above thisfloor was a large atelier, which had been increased in sizeby pulling down the partitions -- a pandemonium, in whichthe artist and the dandy strove for preeminence. There werecollected and piled up all Albert's successive caprices,hunting-horns, bass-viols, flutes -- a whole orchestra, forAlbert had had not a taste but a fancy for music; easels,palettes, brushes, pencils -- for music had been succeededby painting; foils, boxing-gloves, broadswords, andsingle-sticks -- for, following the example of thefashionable young men of the time, Albert de Morcerfcultivated, with far more perseverance than music anddrawing, the three arts that complete a dandy's education,i.e., fencing, boxing, and single-stick; and it was herethat he received Grisier, Cook, and Charles Leboucher. Therest of the furniture of this privileged apartment consistedof old cabinets, filled with Chinese porcelain and Japanesevases, Lucca della Robbia faience, and Palissy platters; ofold arm-chairs, in which perhaps had sat Henry IV. or Sully,Louis XIII. or Richelieu -- for two of these arm-chairs,adorned with a carved shield, on which were engraved thefleur-de-lis of France on an azure field evidently came fromthe Louvre, or, at least, some royal residence. Over thesedark and sombre chairs were thrown splendid stuffs, dyedbeneath Persia's sun, or woven by the fingers of the womenof Calcutta or of Chandernagor. What these stuffs did there,it was impossible to say; they awaited, while gratifying theeyes, a destination unknown to their owner himself; in themeantime they filled the place with their golden and silkyreflections. In the centre of the room was a Roller andBlanchet "baby grand" piano in rosewood, but holding thepotentialities of an orchestra in its narrow and sonorouscavity, and groaning beneath the weight of thechefs-d'oeuvre of Beethoven, Weber, Mozart, Haydn, Gretry,and Porpora. On the walls, over the doors, on the ceiling,were swords, daggers, Malay creeses, maces, battle-axes;gilded, damasked, and inlaid suits of armor; dried plants,minerals, and stuffed birds, their flame-colored wingsoutspread in motionless flight, and their beaks foreveropen. This was Albert's favorite lounging place.
3.  Dantes, although stunned and almost suffocated, hadsufficient presence of mind to hold his breath, and as hisright hand (prepared as he was for every chance) held hisknife open, he rapidly ripped up the sack, extricated hisarm, and then his body; but in spite of all his efforts tofree himself from the shot, he felt it dragging him downstill lower. He then bent his body, and by a desperateeffort severed the cord that bound his legs, at the momentwhen it seemed as if he were actually strangled. With amighty leap he rose to the surface of the sea, while theshot dragged down to the depths the sack that had so nearlybecome his shroud.
4.  ...I declare to my nephew, Guido Spada
5.  Edmond took the old man in his arms, and laid him on thebed.
6.  "Take care," said Madame de Villefort, "the king's attorneyis here."


1.  "Not out of my armory, for at Terracina I was plundered evenof my hunting-knife."
2.  "That voice, that voice! -- where did I first hear it?"
3.  "Then listen to me." Franz then related to his friend thehistory of his excursion to the Island of Monte Cristo andof his finding a party of smugglers there, and the twoCorsican bandits with them. He dwelt with considerable forceand energy on the almost magical hospitality he had receivedfrom the count, and the magnificence of his entertainment inthe grotto of the "Thousand and One Nights." He recounted,with circumstantial exactitude, all the particulars of thesupper, the hashish, the statues, the dream, and how, at hisawakening, there remained no proof or trace of all theseevents, save the small yacht, seen in the distant horizondriving under full sail toward Porto-Vecchio. Then hedetailed the conversation overheard by him at the Colosseum,between the count and Vampa, in which the count had promisedto obtain the release of the bandit Peppino, -- anengagement which, as our readers are aware, he mostfaithfully fulfilled. At last he arrived at the adventure ofthe preceding night, and the embarrassment in which he foundhimself placed by not having sufficient cash by six or sevenhundred piastres to make up the sum required, and finally ofhis application to the count and the picturesque andsatisfactory result that followed. Albert listened with themost profound attention. "Well," said he, when Franz hadconcluded, "what do you find to object to in all you haverelated? The count is fond of travelling, and, being rich,possesses a vessel of his own. Go but to Portsmouth orSouthampton, and you will find the harbors crowded with theyachts belonging to such of the English as can afford theexpense, and have the same liking for this amusement. Now,by way of having a resting-place during his excursions,avoiding the wretched cookery -- which has been trying itsbest to poison me during the last four months, while youhave manfully resisted its effects for as many years, -- andobtaining a bed on which it is possible to slumber, MonteCristo has furnished for himself a temporary abode where youfirst found him; but, to prevent the possibility of theTuscan government taking a fancy to his enchanted palace,and thereby depriving him of the advantages naturallyexpected from so large an outlay of capital, he has wiselyenough purchased the island, and taken its name. Just askyourself, my good fellow, whether there are not many personsof our acquaintance who assume the names of lands andproperties they never in their lives were masters of?"
4.  "But, sir, are you sure he is as guilty as they say?"
5.   "A quarter to ten."
6.  "No," replied the turnkey; "you destroy everything. Firstyou break your jug, then you make me break your plate; ifall the prisoners followed your example, the governmentwould be ruined. I shall leave you the saucepan, and pouryour soup into that. So for the future I hope you will notbe so destructive."


1.  "Besides, it is no reason because you have not seen anexecution at Paris, that you should not see one anywhereelse; when you travel, it is to see everything. Think what afigure you will make when you are asked, `How do theyexecute at Rome?' and you reply, `I do not know'! And,besides, they say that the culprit is an infamous scoundrel,who killed with a log of wood a worthy canon who had broughthim up like his own son. Diable, when a churchman is killed,it should be with a different weapon than a log, especiallywhen he has behaved like a father. If you went to Spain,would you not see the bull-fight? Well, suppose it is abull-fight you are going to see? Recollect the ancientRomans of the Circus, and the sports where they killed threehundred lions and a hundred men. Think of the eightythousand applauding spectators, the sage matrons who tooktheir daughters, and the charming Vestals who made with thethumb of their white hands the fatal sign that said, `Come,despatch the dying.'"
2.  "Yes, since I bring you your two hundred francs." Caderousseshrugged his shoulders. "It is humiliating," said he, "thusto receive money given grudgingly, ---an uncertain supplywhich may soon fail. You see I am obliged to economize, incase your prosperity should cease. Well, my friend, fortuneis inconstant, as the chaplain of the regiment said. I knowyour prosperity is great, you rascal; you are to marry thedaughter of Danglars."
3.  "Oh, these are fine words."
4、  Chapter 77Haidee.
5、  "Of course not!" rejoined Caderousse quickly; "no more do I,and that was what I was observing to this gentleman justnow. I said I looked upon it as a sacrilegious profanationto reward treachery, perhaps crime."




  • 王夫人 08-12


  • 赵生成 08-12

      "Now," said Valentine, motioning to Morrel to sit down nearher grandfather, while she took her seat on his footstool,-- "now let us talk about our own affairs. You know,Maximilian, grandpapa once thought of leaving this house,and taking an apartment away from M. de Villefort's."

  • 连维良 08-12

       "It is not exactly that, sir," said the notary, "which makesme uneasy, but the difficulty will be in wording histhoughts and intentions, so as to be able to get hisanswers."

  • 李完范 08-12

      "I inquired of you if poisons acted equally, and with thesame effect, on men of the North as on men of the South; andyou answered me that the cold and sluggish habits of theNorth did not present the same aptitude as the rich andenergetic temperaments of the natives of the South."

  • 塞巴斯蒂安·福克斯 08-11

    {  "Yes."

  • 汪大圣 08-10

      "Indeed," said Albert, "it is exquisite; it is impossible tounderstand the music of his country better than PrinceCavalcanti does. You said prince, did you not? But he caneasily become one, if he is not already; it is no uncommonthing in Italy. But to return to the charming musicians --you should give us a treat, Danglars, without telling themthere is a stranger. Ask them to sing one more song; it isso delightful to hear music in the distance, when themusicians are unrestrained by observation."}

  • 邱小平 08-10

      A few minutes after the scene of confusion produced in thesalons of M. Danglars by the unexpected appearance of thebrigade of soldiers, and by the disclosure which hadfollowed, the mansion was deserted with as much rapidity asif a case of plague or of cholera morbus had broken outamong the guests. In a few minutes, through all the doors,down all the staircases, by every exit, every one hastenedto retire, or rather to fly; for it was a situation wherethe ordinary condolences, -- which even the best friends areso eager to offer in great catastrophes, -- were seen to beutterly futile. There remained in the banker's house onlyDanglars, closeted in his study, and making his statement tothe officer of gendarmes; Madame Danglars, terrified, in theboudoir with which we are acquainted; and Eugenie, who withhaughty air and disdainful lip had retired to her room withher inseparable companion, Mademoiselle Louise d'Armilly. Asfor the numerous servants (more numerous that evening thanusual, for their number was augmented by cooks and butlersfrom the Cafe de Paris), venting on their employers theiranger at what they termed the insult to which they had beensubjected, they collected in groups in the hall, in thekitchens, or in their rooms, thinking very little of theirduty, which was thus naturally interrupted. Of all thishousehold, only two persons deserve our notice; these areMademoiselle Eugenie Danglars and Mademoiselle Louised'Armilly.

  • 王兰生 08-10

      "But what has become of M. d'Epinay?" replied Morrel.

  • 靳军 08-09


  • 刘义军 08-07

    {  "Well, what do you want?"

  • 廖清林 08-07

      "And I am still mourning her loss," exclaimed the major,drawing from his pocket a checked handkerchief, andalternately wiping first the left and then the right eye.