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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:邓文迪 大小:JJ3Py92A25792KB 下载:ZTSq6xL338268次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:2lhtqoP251044条
日期:2020-08-05 18:35:20

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  I shall remember: pause, ere 'tis too late.
2.  It all depends on habit. Thus at first The infant takes not kindly to the breast,But before long, its eager thirst Is fain to slake with hearty zest: Thus at thebreasts of wisdom day by day With keener relish you'll your thirst allay.Student
3.  Mephistopheles
4.  All's to my gentleman child's play!
5.  Prologue For The Theatre
6.  Faust


1.  Chorus (shouting)
2.  It so o'ermasters me, that when, Or wheresoe'er, his step I hear, I almostthink, no more I love thee then. Besides, when he is near, I ne'er could pray.This eats into my heart; with thee The same, my Henry, it must be.Faust
3.  Let me but gaze one moment in the glass! Too lovely was that female form!Mephistopheles
4.  Our throats are tuned. Come let's commence!
5.  Hence overshadowing gloom, Vanish from sight! O'er us thine azure dome,Bend, beauteous light! Dark clouds that o'er us spread, Melt in thin air! Stars,your soft radiance shed, Tender and fair. Girt with celestial might, Wingingtheir airy flight, Spirits are thronging. Follows their forms of light Infinitelonging! Flutter their vestures bright O'er field and grove! Where in their leafybower Lovers the livelong hour Vow deathless love. Soft bloometh bud andbower! Bloometh the grove! Grapes from the spreading vine Crown the fullmeasure; Fountains of foaming wine Gush from the pressure. Still where thecurrents wind, Gems brightly gleam. Leaving the hills behind On rolls thestream; Now into ample seas, Spreadeth the flood; Laving the sunny leas,Mantled with wood. Rapture the feather'd throng, Gaily careering, Sip as theyfloat along; Sunward they're steering; On towards the isles of light Wingingtheir way, That on the waters bright Dancingly play. Hark to the choral strain,Joyfully ringing! While on the grassy plain Dancers are springing; Climbing thesteep hill's side, Skimming the glassy tide, Wander they there; Others onpinions wide Wing the blue air; All lifeward tending, upward still wending,Towards yonder stars that gleam, Far, far above; Stars from whose tenderbeam Rains blissful love.
6.  Shall, if you wish it, flow without delay.


1.  Ay truly! that is just the proper tone! He wearies me, and would with thanksbe paid!
2.  Mephistopheles
3.  Come with us, come with us from Felsensee.
4.  I guess they're from the Rhenish land.
5.   Evil - Spirit
6.  He's my good friend, with whom 'twill prosper well; I grudge him not thechoicest of thy store. Now draw thy circle, speak thy spell, And straight abumper for him pour!


1.  Mephistopheles
2.  Yet such strange fellows in the world must be!Margaret
3.  (They stand amazed and gaze at each other.)
4、  Faust
5、  Only be quick, it matters not to me. (After the holes are bored and stopped.)Mephistopheles (with strange gestures)




  • 妮科尔·麦科克尔 08-04

      Christ is arisen! Blessed the loving one, Who from earth's trial throes, Healingand strengthening woes, Soars as from prison.

  • 幸野良 08-04


  • 陈琛容 08-04

       Alas, I might search far and near, Not quickly should I find another like myfirst! There could not be a fonder fool than mine, Only he loved too wellaboard to roam; Loved foreign women too, and foreign wine, And lovedbesides the dice accurs'd.

  • 雷晓宁 08-04


  • 拉斐尔 08-03

    {  Like any Frenchman now you speak, But do not fret, I pray; why seek Tohurry to enjoyment straight? The pleasure is not half so great, As when at firstaround, above, With all the fooleries of love, The puppet you can knead andmould As in Italian story oft is told.

  • 孔丘 08-02

      Martha (aloud)}

  • 马丁·文德恩 08-02

      I'm weary of the dry pedantic tone, And must again the genuine devil play.(Aloud)

  • 顾元森 08-02


  • 简·希尔 08-01

       How! add insult, too! Vile broomstick!

  • 凌继河 07-30

    {  Margaret

  • 于凤玲 07-30

      It need hardly be said that Goethe's "Faust" does not derive its greatness fromits conformity to the traditional standards of what a tragedy should be. Hehimself was accustomed to refer to it cynically as a monstrosity, and yet heput himself into it as intensely as Dante put himself into "The Divine Comedy."A partial explanation of this apparent contradiction in the author's attitude is tobe found in what has been said of its manner of composition. Goethe began itin his romantic youth, and availed himself recklessly of the supernaturalelements in the legend, with the disregard of reason and plausibilitycharacteristic of the romantic mood. When he returned to it in the beginning ofthe new century his artistic standards has changed, and the supernaturalismcould now be tolerated only by being made symbolic. Thus he makes thecareer of Faust as a whole emblematic of the triumph of the persistent strivingfor the ideal over the temptation to find complete satisfaction in the sense, andprepares the reader for this interpretation by prefixing the "Prologue inHeaven." The elaboration of this symbolic element is responsible for suchscenes as the Walpurgis - Night and the Intermezzo scenes full of power andinfinitely suggestive, but destructive of the unity of the play as a tragedy ofhuman life. Yet there remains in this First Part even in its final form much thatis realistic in the best sense, the carousal in Auerbach's cellar, the portrait ofMartha, the Easter - morning walk, the character and fate of Margaret. It issuch elements as these that have appealed to the larger reading public and thathave naturally been emphasized by performance on the stage, and by virtue ofthese alone "Faust" may rank as a great drama; but it is the result of Goethe'sbroodings on the mystery of human life, shadowed forth in the symbolic partsand elaborated with still greater complexity and still more far - reachingsuggestiveness - and, it must be added, with deepening obscurity - in theSecond Part, that have given the work its place with "Job," with the"Prometheus Bound," with "The Divine Comedy," and with "Hamlet."The Tragedy Of Faust - Dedication