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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:杨孝玉 大小:QKym1Mi645521KB 下载:JbaGBkS041844次
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日期:2020-08-04 20:09:26

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Margaret
2.  With small sharp shears, in insect guise Behold us at your revel! That we maytender, filial - wise, Our homage to the devil.Hennings
3.  A writing, Pedant! dost demand from me? Man, and man's plighted word, arethese unknown to thee? Is't not enough, that by the word I gave, My doomfor evermore is cast? Doth not the world in all its currents rave, And must apromise hold me fast? Yet fixed is this delusion in our heart; Who, of his ownfree will, therefrom would part? How blest within whose breast truth reignethpure! No sacrifice will he repent when made! A formal deed, with seal andsignature, A spectre this from which all shrink afraid. The word its liferesigneth in the pen, Leather and wax usurp the mastery then. Spirits of evil!what dost thou require? Brass, marble, parchment, paper, dost desire? Shall Iwith chisel, pen, or graver write? Thy choice is free; to me 'tis all the same.Mephistopheles
4.  Dr. Johann Faust: Dr. Johann Faust watching a magic disc in his study.Engraving by Rembrant.]
5.  The greatest and most representative expression of Goethe's powers iswithout doubt to be found in his drama of "Faust"; but before dealing withGoethe's masterpiece, it is worth while to say something of the history of thestory on which it is founded - the most famous instance of the old andwidespread legend of the man who sold his soul to the devil. The historicalDr. Faust seems to have been a self-called philosopher who traveled aboutGermany in the first half of the sixteenth century, making money by thepractise of magic, fortune-telling, and pretended cures. He died mysteriouslyabout 1540, and a legend soon sprang up that the devil, by whose aid hewrought his wonders, had finally carried him off. In 1587 a life of himappeared, in which are attributed to him many marvelous exploits and inwhich he is held up as an awful warning against the excessive desire forsecular learning and admiration for antique beauty which characterized thehumanist movement of the time. In this aspect the Faust legend is anexpression of early popular Protestantism, and of its antagonism to thescientific and classical tendencies of the Renaissance.While a succession of Faust books were appearing in Germany, the originallife was translated into English and dramatized by Marlowe. English playersbrought Marlowe's work back to Germany, where it was copied by Germanactors, degenerated into spectacular farce, and finally into a puppet show.Through this puppet show Goethe made acquaintance with the legend.By the time that Goethe was twenty, the Faust legend had fascinated hisimagination; for three years before he went to Weimar he had been workingon scattered scenes and bits of dialogue; and though he suspended actualcomposition on it during three distinct periods, it was always to resume, andhe closed his labors upon it only with his life. Thus the period of time betweenhis first experiments and the final touches is more than sixty years. During thisperiod the plans for the structure and the signification of the work inevitablyunderwent profound modifications, and these have naturally affected the unityof the result; but, on the other hand, this long companionship and persistentrecurrence to the task from youth to old age have made it in a unique way therecord of Goethe's personality in all its richness and diversity.The drama was given to the public first as a fragment in 1790; then thecompleted First Part appeared in 1808; and finally the Second Part waspublished in 1833, the year after the author's death. Writing in "Dichtung undWahrheit" of the period about 1770, when he was in Strasburg with Herder,Goethe says, "The significant puppet - play legend . . . echoed and buzzed inmany tones within me. I too had drifted about in all knowledge, and earlyenough had been brought to feel the vanity of it. I too had made all sorts ofexperiments in life, and had always come back more unsatisfied and moretormented. I was now carrying these things, like many others, about with meand delighting myself with them in lonely hours, but without writing anythingdown." Without going into the details of the experience which underlies thesewords, we can see the beginning of that sympathy with the hero of the oldstory that was the basis of its fascination and that accounted for Goethe'sdeparture from the traditional catastrophe of Faust's damnation.Hungarian March from the "Damnation of Faust"Op.24 by HectorBerlioz(1803 - 1869).
6.  Martha (peering through the blind)


1.  Would'st grasp the thunder? Well for you, poor mortals, that 'tis not yours towield! To smite to atoms the being however innocent, who obstructs his path,such is the tyrant's fashion of relieving himself in difficulties!Faust
2.  One's own fire - side and a good wife are gold And pearls of price, so saysthe proverb old.
3.  Mephistopheles
4.  Thy name?
5.  Not so! He thought of you with tender care. Quoth he: "Heaven knows howfervently I prayed, For wife and children when from Malta bound; The prayerhath heaven with favour crowned; We took a Turkish vessel which conveyedRich store of treasure for the Sultan's court; It's own reward our gallant actionbrought; The captur'd prize was shared among the crew And of the treasure Ireceived my due."
6.  This displeases you? "For shame!" You are forsooth entitled to exclaim; Weto chaste ears it seems must not pronounce What, nathless, the chaste heartcannot renounce. Well, to be brief, the joy as fit occasions rise, I grudge younot, of specious lies. But long this mood thou'lt not retain. Already thou'rtagain outworn, And should this last, thou wilt be torn By frenzy or remorseand pain. Enough of this! Thy true love dwells apart, And all to her seems flatand tame; Alone thine image fills her heart, She loves thee with an all -devouring flame. First came thy passion with o'erpowering rush, Likemountain torrent, swollen by the melted snow; Full in her heart didst pour thesudden gush, Now has thy brooklet ceased to flow. Instead of sitting thronedmidst forests wild, It would become so great a lord To comfort the enamour'dchild, And the young monkey for her love reward. To her the hours seemmiserably long; She from the window sees the clouds float by As o'er the loftycity - walls they fly, "If I a birdie were!" so runs her song, Half through thenight and all day long. Cheerful sometimes, more oft at heart full sore; Fairlyoutwept seem now her tears, Anon she tranquil is, or so appears, And love -sick evermore.


1.  Unless indeed the yawning ground Should open to receive them, From thisvile crew, with sudden bound, To Hell I'd jump and leave them.Xenien
2.  Here there is no repose to - day. Another dance begins; we'll join it, comeaway!
3.  Oh, credit me, who still as ages roll, Have chew'd this bitter fare from year toyear, No mortal, from the cradle to the bier, Digests the ancient leaven!Know, this Whole Doth for the Deity alone subsist! He in eternal brightnessdoth exist, Us unto darkness he hath brought, and here Where day and nightalternate, is your sphere.
4.  Siebel
5.   What means the knave! For this you'll dearly pay! Us, it appears, you do notknow.
6.  They crowd and jostle, whirl and flutter! They whisper, babble, twirl, andsplutter! They glimmer, sparkle, stink and flare A true witch - element!Beware! Stick close! else we shall severed be. Where art thou?Faust (in the distance)


1.  But many weary hours, in sooth, were also mine. At night its little cradle stoodClose to my bed; so was I wide awake If it but stirred; One while I wasobliged to give it food, Or to my arms the darling take; From bed full oft mustrise, whene'er its cry I heard, And, dancing it, must pace the chamber to andfro; Stand at the wash - tub early; forthwith go To market, and then mind thecooking too To - morrow like to - day, the whole year through. Ah, sir, thusliving, it must be confess'd One's spirits are not always of the best; Yet it arelish gives to food and rest. (They pass on.)Martha
2.  Your learned reverence humbly I salute! You've made me swelter in a prettystyle.
3.  (Aside.)
4、  Mephistopheles
5、  Frosch




  • 张纶 08-03


  • 郑羽客 08-03

      Bold is the venture, Costly the pay! Gaily the soldier Marches away.Faust and Wagner - Peasant Dances

  • 欧阳予倩 08-03

       Come in! tread softly! be discreet!

  • 李星称 08-03


  • 郭高奇 08-02

    {  Now listen to the sad affair!

  • 奥黛丽-赫本 08-01


  • 张忱 08-01

      That you're an amateur one plainly sees!

  • 琼·克劳馥 08-01

      With speed, thought baffling, unabating, Earth's splendour whirls in circlingflight; Its Eden - brightness alternating With solemn, awe - inspiring night;Ocean's broad waves in wild commotion, Against the rocks' deep base arehurled; And with the spheres, both rock and ocean Eternally are swiftlywhirled.

  • 裴明姬 07-31

       Presents so soon! 'tis well! success is sure! Full many a goodly place I know,And treasures buried long ago; I must a bit o'erlook them now.(Exit.)

  • 陈晓军 07-29

    {  But small concern I feel for yonder world; Hast thou this system into ruinhurl'd, Another may arise the void to fill. This earth the fountain whence mypleasures flow, This sun doth daily shine upon my woe, And if this world Imust forego, Let happen then, - what can and will. I to this theme will closemine ears, If men hereafter hate and love, And if there be in yonder spheres Adepth below or height above.

  • 海伦 07-29

      They say That two she feedeth when she eats and drinks.Margaret