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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:霍琳 大小:ZHxG55g481407KB 下载:Op0Urzhf66820次
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日期:2020-08-06 01:37:12

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Martha
2.  Up stood the jovial monarch, And quaff'd his last life's glow, Then hurled thehallow'd goblet Into the flood below.
3.  You must not name it to your mother! It would to shrift, just like the other.Margaret
4.  (To Frosch)
5.  The monster to confront, at first, The spell of Four must be rehears'd;Salamander shall kindle, Writhe nymph of the wave, In air sylph shall dwindle,And Kobold shall slave.
6.  She's rightly served, in sooth, How long she hung upon the youth! Whatpromenades, what jaunts there were, To dancing booth and village fair! Thefirst she everywhere must shine, He always treating her to pastry and to wineOf her good looks she was so vain, So shameless too, that to retain Hispresents, she did not disdain; Sweet words and kisses came anon And thenthe virgin flower was gone.


1.  When death came, unrepining His cities o'er he told; All to his heir resigning,Except his cup of gold.
2.  Mephistopheles
3.  Shall, if you wish it, flow without delay.
4.  Faust
5.  Margaret
6.  Faust


1.  Your words I cannot full comprehend.
2.  Mephistopheles
3.  'Tis well! I'm always loath to go, Without some gift my love to show.Mephistopheles
4.  In nations put his trust, who may, Whate'er for them one may have done; Forwith the people, as with women, they Honour your rising stars alone!Minister
5.   Faust
6.  If feeling prompt not, if it doth not flow Fresh from the spirit's depths, withstrong control Swaying to rapture every listener's soul, Idle your toil; thechase you may forego! Brood o'er your task! Together glue, Cook fromanother's feast your own ragout, Still prosecute your paltry game, And fanyour ash - heaps into flame! Thus children's wonder you'll excite, And apes', ifsuch your appetite; But that which issues from the heart alone, Will bend thehearts of others to your own.


1.  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).
2.  Thou art and dost remain liar and sophist too.Mephistopheles
3.  Mephistopheles (enters)
4、  Martha
5、  Nose of fly and gnat's proboscis, Throng not the naked beauty! Frogs andcrickets in the mosses, Keep time and do your duty!Weathercock (towards one side)




  • 马正 08-05


  • 骆圣 08-05


  • 王忠某 08-05

       Christ is arisen! Mortal, all hail to thee, Thou whom mortality, Earth's sadreality, Held as in prison.

  • 傅学胜 08-05

      In unquiet mood Knows neither what she would or should; The trinkets nightand day thinks o'er, On him who brought them, dwells still more.Faust

  • 胡星 08-04

    {  Frosch

  • 丹尼斯 08-03


  • 李光焱 08-03

      How blest, in whom the fond desire From error's sea to rise, hope stillrenews! What a man knows not, that he doth require, And what he knoweth,that he cannot use. But let not moody thoughts their shadow throw O'er thecalm beauty of this hour serene! In the rich sunset see how brightly glow Yoncottage homes, girt round with verdant green! Slow sinks the orb, the day innow no more; Yonder he hastens to diffuse new life. Oh for a pinion from theearth to soar, And after, ever after him to strive! Then should I see the worldbelow, Bathed in the deathless evening - beams, The vales reposing, everyheight a - glow, The silver brooklets meeting golden streams. The savagemountain, with its cavern'd side, Bars not my godlike progress. Lo, the ocean,Its warm bays heaving with a tranquil motion, To my rapt vision opes itsample tide! But now at length the god appears to sink; A new - born impulsewings my flight, Onward I press, his quenchless light to drink, The day beforeme, and behind the night, The pathless waves beneath, and over me the skies.Fair dream, it vanish'd with the parting day! Alas! that when on spirit - wingwe rise, No wing material lifts our mortal clay. But 'tis our inborn impulse,deep and strong, Upwards and onwards still to urge our flight, When farabove us pours its thrilling song The sky - lark, lost in azure light, When onextended wing amain O'er pine - crown'd height the eagle soars, And overmoor and lake, the crane Still striveth towards its native shores.Wagner

  • 姜辰蓉 08-03


  • 王志彦 08-02

       Unmannerly beast! Be civil at least!

  • 罗伯特·卡洛斯 07-31

    {  Altmayer

  • 傅丽萍 07-31