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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:李秋菊 大小:67A3Ki7V40039KB 下载:8UbRHpBv70896次
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日期:2020-08-06 18:32:05

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "Do you know his abode?"
2.  "Speak, speak, signora," said Albert, "I am listening withthe most intense delight and interest to all you say."
3.  The host sat down, after having made each of them arespectful bow, which meant that he was ready to tell themall they wished to know concerning Luigi Vampa. "You tellme," said Franz, at the moment Signor Pastrini was about toopen his mouth, "that you knew Luigi Vampa when he was achild -- he is still a young man, then?"
4.  "What a wicked-looking, crooked staircase," saidChateau-Renaud with a smile.
5.  "Faith, Franz," whispered Albert, "there is not much to findfault with here."
6.  "No," said Morrel; "is some one dead in his house?"


1.  "No, Hermine," replied Debray; "you cannot make me believethat; on the contrary, you were in excellent spirits whenyou arrived at the count's. M. Danglars was disagreeable,certainly, but I know how much you care for his ill-humor.Some one has vexed you; I will allow no one to annoy you."
2.  In a moment that part of the floor on which Dantes wasresting his two hands, as he knelt with his head in theopening, suddenly gave way; he drew back smartly, while amass of stones and earth disappeared in a hole that openedbeneath the aperture he himself had formed. Then from thebottom of this passage, the depth of which it was impossibleto measure, he saw appear, first the head, then theshoulders, and lastly the body of a man, who sprang lightlyinto his cell.
3.  * 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.
4.  Then following the clew that, in the hands of the AbbeFaria, had been so skilfully used to guide him through theDaedalian labyrinth of probabilities, he thought that theCardinal Spada, anxious not to be watched, had entered thecreek, concealed his little barque, followed the line markedby the notches in the rock, and at the end of it had buriedhis treasure. It was this idea that had brought Dantes backto the circular rock. One thing only perplexed Edmond, anddestroyed his theory. How could this rock, which weighedseveral tons, have been lifted to this spot, without the aidof many men? Suddenly an idea flashed across his mind.Instead of raising it, thought he, they have lowered it. Andhe sprang from the rock in order to inspect the base onwhich it had formerly stood. He soon perceived that a slopehad been formed, and the rock had slid along this until itstopped at the spot it now occupied. A large stone hadserved as a wedge; flints and pebbles had been insertedaround it, so as to conceal the orifice; this species ofmasonry had been covered with earth, and grass and weeds hadgrown there, moss had clung to the stones, myrtle-bushes hadtaken root, and the old rock seemed fixed to the earth.
5.  "I," cried the steward with a strange expression. "Hisexcellency did not charge me to purchase this house. If hisexcellency will recollect -- if he will think" --
6.  "No, no, Albert, but you know these roses, tuberoses, andorange-flowers throw out at first, before one is used tothem, such violent perfumes."


1.  "Vampa put the two sequins haughtily into his pocket, andslowly returned by the way he had gone. As he came withintwo or three hundred paces of the grotto, he thought heheard a cry. He listened to know whence this sound couldproceed. A moment afterwards he thought he heard his ownname pronounced distinctly. The cry proceeded from thegrotto. He bounded like a chamois, cocking his carbine as hewent, and in a moment reached the summit of a hill oppositeto that on which he had perceived the traveller. Three criesfor help came more distinctly to his ear. He cast his eyesaround him and saw a man carrying off Teresa, as Nessus, thecentaur, carried Dejanira. This man, who was hasteningtowards the wood, was already three-quarters of the way onthe road from the grotto to the forest. Vampa measured thedistance; the man was at least two hundred paces in advanceof him, and there was not a chance of overtaking him. Theyoung shepherd stopped, as if his feet had been rooted tothe ground; then he put the butt of his carbine to hisshoulder, took aim at the ravisher, followed him for asecond in his track, and then fired. The ravisher stoppedsuddenly, his knees bent under him, and he fell with Teresain his arms. The young girl rose instantly, but the man layon the earth struggling in the agonies of death. Vampa thenrushed towards Teresa; for at ten paces from the dying manher legs had failed her, and she had dropped on her knees,so that the young man feared that the ball that had broughtdown his enemy, had also wounded his betrothed. Fortunately,she was unscathed, and it was fright alone that had overcomeTeresa. When Luigi had assured himself that she was safe andunharmed, he turned towards the wounded man. He had justexpired, with clinched hands, his mouth in a spasm of agony,and his hair on end in the sweat of death. His eyes remainedopen and menacing. Vampa approached the corpse, andrecognized Cucumetto. From the day on which the bandit hadbeen saved by the two young peasants, he had been enamouredof Teresa, and had sworn she should be his. From that timehe had watched them, and profiting by the moment when herlover had left her alone, had carried her off, and believedhe at length had her in his power, when the ball, directedby the unerring skill of the young herdsman, had pierced hisheart. Vampa gazed on him for a moment without betraying theslightest emotion; while, on the contrary, Teresa,shuddering in every limb, dared not approach the slainruffian but by degrees, and threw a hesitating glance at thedead body over the shoulder of her lover. Suddenly Vampaturned toward his mistress: -- `Ah,' said he -- `good, good!You are dressed; it is now my turn to dress myself.'
2.  "Nay, be not discouraged. Would it not be expecting too muchto hope to succeed at your first attempt? Why not try tofind an opening in another direction from that which has sounfortunately failed?"
3.  "Just now."
4.  "And you include me in the expression every one -- manythanks!"
5.   "That's right!" exclaimed a multitude of voices, "go, andreturn as quickly as you can!"
6.  "Do you possess that right over Bertuccio?"


1.  Was he to be thus stopped at the beginning, and was he towait inactive until his fellow workman had completed histask? Suddenly an idea occurred to him -- he smiled, and theperspiration dried on his forehead.
2.  "And no steel-traps?"
3.  Chapter 76Progress of Cavalcanti the Younger.
4、  "If you are already aware of the conversation that passed,the wooden partition which interposed between us and you hasproved but a slight security."
5、  "What are you looking at?"




  • 李勐 08-05

      "Bravo, Viscount," said Monte Cristo, smiling; "you are adelightful cicerone. And now you will do me a favor, willyou not?"

  • 冯玉璞 08-05

      "Be it so," said the count, "come." Morrel mechanicallyfollowed the count, and they had entered the grotto beforehe perceived it. He felt a carpet under his feet, a dooropened, perfumes surrounded him, and a brilliant lightdazzled his eyes. Morrel hesitated to advance; he dreadedthe enervating effect of all that he saw. Monte Cristo drewhim in gently. "Why should we not spend the last three hoursremaining to us of life, like those ancient Romans, who whencondemned by Nero, their emperor and heir, sat down at atable covered with flowers, and gently glided into death,amid the perfume of heliotropes and roses?" Morrel smiled."As you please," he said; "death is always death, -- that isforgetfulness, repose, exclusion from life, and thereforefrom grief." He sat down, and Monte Cristo placed himselfopposite to him. They were in the marvellous dining-roombefore described, where the statues had baskets on theirheads always filled with fruits and flowers. Morrel hadlooked carelessly around, and had probably noticed nothing.

  • 林立衡 08-05

       "I desire but one thing in this world, Edmond, -- thehappiness of my son."

  • 索菲·哈特 08-05

      Noirtier's face remained perfectly passive during this longpreamble, while, on the contrary, Villefort's eye wasendeavoring to penetrate into the inmost recesses of the oldman's heart.

  • 尼可莱塔·斯蒂凡斯 08-04

    {  "Dearest Valentine," said the young man, "the differencebetween our respective stations makes me fear to offend youby speaking of my love, but yet I cannot find myself in yourpresence without longing to pour forth my soul, and tell youhow fondly I adore you. If it be but to carry away with methe recollection of such sweet moments, I could even thankyou for chiding me, for it leaves me a gleam of hope, thatif you did not expect me (and that indeed would be worsethan vanity to suppose), at least I was in your thoughts.You asked me the cause of my being late, and why I comedisguised. I will candidly explain the reason of both, and Itrust to your goodness to pardon me. I have chosen a trade."

  • 劳埃德 08-03

      "You admit that you would fight, then? Well, if so, why doyou object to my doing so?"}

  • 罗群英 08-03

      "Never mind, sir, we will not forget you; make your mindeasy. In the meanwhile" (the king here detached the cross ofthe Legion of Honor which he usually wore over his bluecoat, near the cross of St. Louis, above the order ofNotre-Dame-du-Mont-Carmel and St. Lazare, and gave it toVillefort) -- "in the meanwhile take this cross."

  • 张海君 08-03

      "And yet what?" asked the abbe.

  • 哈默斯利 08-02


  • 托马斯·穆尔 07-31

    {  "What letters were marked on the linen?" said Monte Cristo.

  • 林遵 07-31

      "No, no," she answered, "I would rather remain here."