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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:何斌 大小:ceyD8b2P66741KB 下载:JdxXqVhf76220次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:lGW3O6NT87085条
日期:2020-08-06 06:23:38

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "Try to spend it all. They have some business with you, Ithink, from what they told me the day before yesterday. I,indeed, invited them here to-day on your account. I willintroduce you to them."
2.  "All owing to your influence," replied Monte Cristo,smiling.
3.  "But," exclaimed the abbe suddenly, "you were thereyourself."
4.  "What do you wish me to say?"
5.  "You are right," said Monte Cristo; "and I have none." Thesewords were uttered in a tone which made Morrel shudder. "Youare the offended party, count."
6.  "What," said the count, "do you still regret anything in theworld, and yet die?"


1.  "Shall we see you again to give us any information?"inquired the countess.
2.  "You must be mad, my friend," said the baroness.
3.  "As for me, you must know I cannot possibly live out ofLucca; therefore I shall return to Italy as soon as I can."
4.  "Yes, your excellency."
5.  "You do not know Mercedes; what she threatens she will do."
6.  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."


1.  "Well, gentlemen, the reason people die so multitudinously(I like the word) at M. de Villefort's is that there is anassassin in the house!" The two young men shuddered, for thesame idea had more than once occurred to them. "And who isthe assassin;" they asked together.
2.  "No, indeed," replied Monte Cristo with a smile, "I do notarrogate to myself the right of so doing."
3.  "But," said the baroness, "I thought you never put the moneyout to interest."
4.  "Are you ill, mother?" cried the viscount, springing towardsher.
5.   "Calm yourself, my friend," said the count, with the smilewhich he made at will either terrible or benevolent, andwhich now expressed only the kindliest feeling; "I am not aninspector, but a traveller, brought here by a curiosity hehalf repents of, since he causes you to lose your time."
6.  It may be supposed that Dantes did not now think of hisdinner, but he insisted that his comrades, who had not hisreasons for fasting, should have their meal. As for himself,he declared that he had only need of a little rest, and thatwhen they returned he should be easier. The sailors did notrequire much urging. They were hungry, and the smell of theroasted kid was very savory, and your tars are not veryceremonious. An hour afterwards they returned. All thatEdmond had been able to do was to drag himself about a dozenpaces forward to lean against a moss-grown rock.


1.  "How? Not at all?"
2.  But three weeks had already passed, and the most diligentsearch had been unsuccessful; the attempted robbery and themurder of the robber by his comrade were almost forgotten inanticipation of the approaching marriage of MademoiselleDanglars to the Count Andrea Cavalcanti. It was expectedthat this wedding would shortly take place, as the young manwas received at the banker's as the betrothed. Letters hadbeen despatched to M. Cavalcanti, as the count's father, whohighly approved of the union, regretted his inability toleave Parma at that time, and promised a wedding gift of ahundred and fifty thousand livres. It was agreed that thethree millions should be intrusted to Danglars to invest;some persons had warned the young man of the circumstancesof his future father-in-law, who had of late sustainedrepeated losses; but with sublime disinterestedness andconfidence the young man refused to listen, or to express asingle doubt to the baron. The baron adored Count AndreaCavalcanti: not so Mademoiselle Eugenie Danglars. With aninstinctive hatred of matrimony, she suffered Andrea'sattentions in order to get rid of Morcerf; but when Andreaurged his suit, she betrayed an entire dislike to him. Thebaron might possibly have perceived it, but, attributing itto a caprice, feigned ignorance.
3.  "There, you see, wife," said the former, "this splendiddiamond might all be ours, if we chose!"
4、  "The other night she left."
5、  Signor Pastrini drew from his fob a magnificent Breguet,bearing the name of its maker, of Parisian manufacture, anda count's coronet.




  • 陈光和 08-05

      "But Mademoiselle de Villefort " -- stammered the nurse.

  • 姜戈 08-05

      And, sitting down, he wrote a letter to his broker, orderinghim to sell out at the market price.

  • 努克 08-05

       "No, I think not, for he ordered his breakfast at teno'clock."

  • 孟文钱 08-05

      "So serious that I must take leave of you for a few days;so," added he, turning to Renee, "judge for yourself if itbe not important."

  • 迈克尔·科尔莫什 08-04

    {  "Well, amiable Corsican, let us suppose it is providence. Ialways suppose anything people please, and, besides, youmust concede something to diseased minds. Come, collectyourself, and tell me all."

  • 牛纪刚 08-03

      "I am free, then, sir?" cried Dantes joyfully.}

  • 木村兵太郎 08-03

      However, the morning of the appointment, the young man hadestablished himself in the small salon down-stairs. There,on a table, surrounded at some distance by a large andluxurious divan, every species of tobacco known, -- from theyellow tobacco of Petersburg to the black of Sinai, and soon along the scale from Maryland and Porto-Rico, to Latakia,-- was exposed in pots of crackled earthenware of which theDutch are so fond; beside them, in boxes of fragrant wood,were ranged, according to their size and quality, pueros,regalias, havanas, and manillas; and, in an open cabinet, acollection of German pipes, of chibouques, with their ambermouth-pieces ornamented with coral, and of narghiles, withtheir long tubes of morocco, awaiting the caprice or thesympathy of the smokers. Albert had himself presided at thearrangement, or, rather, the symmetrical derangement, which,after coffee, the guests at a breakfast of modern days loveto contemplate through the vapor that escapes from theirmouths, and ascends in long and fanciful wreaths to theceiling. At a quarter to ten, a valet entered; he composed,with a little groom named John, and who only spoke English,all Albert's establishment, although the cook of the hotelwas always at his service, and on great occasions thecount's chasseur also. This valet, whose name was Germain,and who enjoyed the entire confidence of his young master,held in one hand a number of papers, and in the other apacket of letters, which he gave to Albert. Albert glancedcarelessly at the different missives, selected two writtenin a small and delicate hand, and enclosed in scentedenvelopes, opened them and perused their contents with someattention. "How did these letters come?" said he.

  • 高建龙 08-03

      "I hope so."

  • 特伦斯劳瑞 08-02

       "No, you are right -- and I should say that would bring himill-luck."

  • 王力凯 07-31

    {  "In what language would you like me to converse with him?"

  • 鲁伊科斯塔 07-31

      "Count," said Morrel, in a firm and at the same time softvoice, "listen to me, as to a man whose thoughts are raisedto heaven, though he remains on earth; I come to die in thearms of a friend. Certainly, there are people whom I love. Ilove my sister Julie, -- I love her husband Emmanuel; but Irequire a strong mind to smile on my last moments. My sisterwould be bathed in tears and fainting; I could not bear tosee her suffer. Emmanuel would tear the weapon from my hand,and alarm the house with his cries. You, count, who are morethan mortal, will, I am sure, lead me to death by a pleasantpath, will you not?"