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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:谢博 大小:fsoSlxAB81439KB 下载:71t5Ti2f89569次
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日期:2020-08-06 10:26:53

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Towards the beginning of the year 1838, two young menbelonging to the first society of Paris, the Vicomte Albertde Morcerf and the Baron Franz d'Epinay, were at Florence.They had agreed to see the Carnival at Rome that year, andthat Franz, who for the last three or four years hadinhabited Italy, should act as cicerone to Albert. As it isno inconsiderable affair to spend the Carnival at Rome,especially when you have no great desire to sleep on thePiazza del Popolo, or the Campo Vaccino, they wrote toSignor Pastrini, the proprietor of the Hotel de Londres,Piazza di Spagna, to reserve comfortable apartments forthem. Signor Pastrini replied that he had only two rooms anda parlor on the third floor, which he offered at the lowcharge of a louis per diem. They accepted his offer; butwishing to make the best use of the time that was left,Albert started for Naples. As for Franz, he remained atFlorence, and after having passed a few days in exploringthe paradise of the Cascine, and spending two or threeevenings at the houses of the Florentine nobility, he took afancy into his head (having already visited Corsica, thecradle of Bonaparte) to visit Elba, the waiting-place ofNapoleon.
2.  "One word -- one single word more, doctor! You go, leavingme in all the horror of my situation, after increasing it bywhat you have revealed to me. But what will be reported ofthe sudden death of the poor old servant?"
3.  "No, no; thanks. You need not look for it; I do not wantit," said the old man.
4.  "No, no, no, I tell you; one day, if I allow you to live,you will perhaps kill him, as you have the others!"
5.  "Yes."
6.  "Yes."


1.  "Well, what do you wish to know?"
2.  "Our host."
3.  "I am wholly a stranger to Paris -- it is a city I havenever yet seen."
4.  "I do not want books, I am satisfied with my food, and donot care to walk about; but I wish to see the governor."
5.  M. Noirtier -- for it was, indeed, he who entered -- lookedafter the servant until the door was closed, and then,fearing, no doubt, that he might be overheard in theante-chamber, he opened the door again, nor was theprecaution useless, as appeared from the rapid retreat ofGermain, who proved that he was not exempt from the sinwhich ruined our first parents. M. Noirtier then took thetrouble to close and bolt the ante-chamber door, then thatof the bed-chamber, and then extended his hand to Villefort,who had followed all his motions with surprise which hecould not conceal.
6.  "Nothing more simple," returned the count. "I had known thefamous Vampa for more than ten years. When he was quite achild, and only a shepherd, I gave him a few gold pieces forshowing me my way, and he, in order to repay me, gave me aponiard, the hilt of which he had carved with his own hand,and which you may have seen in my collection of arms. Inafter years, whether he had forgotten this interchange ofpresents, which ought to have cemented our friendship, orwhether he did not recollect me, he sought to take me, but,on the contrary, it was I who captured him and a dozen ofhis band. I might have handed him over to Roman justice,which is somewhat expeditious, and which would have beenparticularly so with him; but I did nothing of the sort -- Isuffered him and his band to depart."


1.  "All," said the major, hastily swallowing his biscuit,"positively all."
2.  The article having been read during the painful hush thatfollowed, a universal shudder pervaded the assembly. andimmediately the closest attention was given to the orator ashe resumed his remarks. He stated his scruples and thedifficulties of the case; it was the honor of M. de Morcerf,and that of the whole House, he proposed to defend, byprovoking a debate on personal questions, which are alwayssuch painful themes of discussion. He concluded by callingfor an investigation, which might dispose of the calumniousreport before it had time to spread, and restore M. deMorcerf to the position he had long held in public opinion.Morcerf was so completely overwhelmed by this great andunexpected calamity that he could scarcely stammer a fewwords as he looked around on the assembly. This timidity,which might proceed from the astonishment of innocence aswell as the shame of guilt, conciliated some in his favor;for men who are truly generous are always ready tocompassionate when the misfortune of their enemy surpassesthe limits of their hatred.
3.  The domestic bowed respectfully, and invited them to enter.They passed through two rooms, furnished in a luxuriousmanner they had not expected to see under the roof of SignorPastrini, and were shown into an elegantly fitted-updrawing-room. The richest Turkey carpets covered the floor,and the softest and most inviting couches, easy-chairs, andsofas, offered their high-piled and yielding cushions tosuch as desired repose or refreshment. Splendid paintings bythe first masters were ranged against the walls,intermingled with magnificent trophies of war, while heavycurtains of costly tapestry were suspended before thedifferent doors of the room. "If your excellencies willplease to be seated," said the man, "I will let the countknow that you are here."
4.  If any one could have looked into the room just then hewould have noticed the hesitation with which Madame deVillefort approached the bed and looked fixedly onValentine. The dim light, the profound silence, and thegloomy thoughts inspired by the hour, and still more by herown conscience, all combined to produce a sensation of fear;the poisoner was terrified at the contemplation of her ownwork. At length she rallied, drew aside the curtain, andleaning over the pillow gazed intently on Valentine. Theyoung girl no longer breathed, no breath issued through thehalf-closed teeth; the white lips no longer quivered -- theeyes were suffused with a bluish vapor, and the long blacklashes rested on a cheek white as wax. Madame de Villefortgazed upon the face so expressive even in its stillness;then she ventured to raise the coverlet and press her handupon the young girl's heart. It was cold and motionless. Sheonly felt the pulsation in her own fingers, and withdrew herhand with a shudder. One arm was hanging out of the bed;from shoulder to elbow it was moulded after the arms ofGermain Pillon's "Graces,"* but the fore-arm seemed to beslightly distorted by convulsion, and the hand, sodelicately formed, was resting with stiff outstretchedfingers on the framework of the bed. The nails, too, wereturning blue.
5.   "Fortune has been kind to you, then? Your tilbury, yourgroom, your clothes, are not then hired? Good, so much thebetter," said Caderousse, his eyes sparkling with avarice.
6.  "I?" interrupted Valentine; "I shall not leave mygrandfather, -- that is an understood thing between us. Myapartment will be close to his. Now, M. de Villefort musteither give his consent to this plan or his refusal; in thefirst case, I shall leave directly, and in the second, Ishall wait till I am of age, which will be in about tenmonths. Then I shall be free, I shall have an independentfortune, and" --


1.  Morrel groaned. "Come, come," continued the count,"complaints are unavailing, be a man, be strong, be full ofhope, for I am here and will watch over you." Morrel shookhis head sorrowfully. "I tell you to hope. Do you understandme?" cried Monte Cristo. "Remember that I never uttered afalsehood and am never deceived. It is twelve o'clock,Maximilian; thank heaven that you came at noon rather thanin the evening, or to-morrow morning. Listen, Morrel -- itis noon; if Valentine is not now dead, she will not die."
2.  "Yes." Valentine opened it and drew out a bundle of papers."Is that what you wish for?" asked she.
3.  "I am very sure no nabob would have sent me a pair of horsesworth 32,000 francs, wearing on their heads four diamondsvalued at 5,000 francs each."
4、  Barrois, therefore, as we have seen, watched for Valentine,and informed her of her grandfather's wish. Consequently,Valentine came up to Noirtier, on leaving Madame deSaint-Meran, who in the midst of her grief had at lastyielded to fatigue and fallen into a feverish sleep. Withinreach of her hand they placed a small table upon which stooda bottle of orangeade, her usual beverage, and a glass.Then, as we have said, the young girl left the bedside tosee M. Noirtier. Valentine kissed the old man, who looked ather with such tenderness that her eyes again filled withtears, whose sources he thought must be exhausted. The oldgentleman continued to dwell upon her with the sameexpression. "Yes, yes," said Valentine, "you mean that Ihave yet a kind grandfather left, do you not." The old manintimated that such was his meaning. "Ah, yes, happily Ihave," replied Valentine. "Without that, what would becomeof me?"
5、  "What a question!"




  • 帅帅 08-05

      The prisoner followed his guide, who led him into a roomalmost under ground, whose bare and reeking walls seemed asthough impregnated with tears; a lamp placed on a stoolillumined the apartment faintly, and showed Dantes thefeatures of his conductor, an under-jailer, ill-clothed, andof sullen appearance.

  • 孝肃 08-05

      "I want nothing now that I have you," said the old man.

  • 杨维逸 08-05


  • 刘江永 08-05

      "To repeat these signs." Monte Cristo took a paper from hispocket, upon which were drawn three signs, with numbers toindicate the order in which they were to be worked.

  • 孙建平 08-04

    {  Lovely as the Greek girls of Cyprus or Chios, Mercedesboasted the same bright flashing eyes of jet, and ripe,round, coral lips. She moved with the light, free step of anArlesienne or an Andalusian. One more practiced in the artsof great cities would have hid her blushes beneath a veil,or, at least, have cast down her thickly fringed lashes, soas to have concealed the liquid lustre of her animated eyes;but, on the contrary, the delighted girl looked around herwith a smile that seemed to say: "If you are my friends,rejoice with me, for I am very happy."

  • 吴江海 08-03

      When the afternoon arrived and he felt that the hour wasdrawing near, he wished for solitude, his agitation wasextreme; a simple question from a friend would haveirritated him. He shut himself in his room, and tried toread, but his eye glanced over the page withoutunderstanding a word, and he threw away the book, and forthe second time sat down to sketch his plan, the ladders andthe fence. At length the hour drew near. Never did a mandeeply in love allow the clocks to go on peacefully. Morreltormented his so effectually that they struck eight athalf-past six. He then said, "It is time to start; thesignature was indeed fixed to take place at nine o'clock,but perhaps Valentine will not wait for that. Consequently,Morrel, having left the Rue Meslay at half-past eight by histimepiece, entered the clover-field while the clock ofSaint-Phillippe du Roule was striking eight. The horse andcabriolet were concealed behind a small ruin, where Morrelhad often waited.}

  • 赫拉德卡 08-03

      "Wait a little. Pray, was Danglars acquainted with Fernand?"

  • 唐朝杨 08-03

      "Well, then, I will buy it of you!"

  • 沈春林 08-02

       "Sire, the kindness your majesty deigns to evince towards meis a recompense which so far surpasses my utmost ambitionthat I have nothing more to ask for."

  • 马耀飞 07-31

    {  "As for the ink," said Faria, "I told you how I managed toobtain that -- and I only just make it from time to time, asI require it."

  • 王君正 07-31

      "Bah, you are wrong. How were you to blame in that affair?"