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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:李佳向 大小:U5ndSEzQ68859KB 下载:xqjjdWzy99673次
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日期:2020-08-09 11:30:55

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "One moment," said Holmes; "are you sure about this whistle andmetallic sound? Could you swear to it?"
2.  "Because I recognized their sentinel when I glanced out of mywindow. He is a harmless enough fellow, Parker by name, a garroterby trade, and a remarkable performer upon the jew's-harp. I carednothing for him. But I cared a great deal for the much more formidableperson who was behind him, the bosom friend of Moriarty, the man whodropped the rocks over the cliff, the most cunning and dangerouscriminal in London. That is the man who is after me to-night Watson,and that is the man who is quite unaware that we are after him."My friend's plans were gradually revealing themselves. From thisconvenient retreat, the watchers were being watched and the trackerstracked. That angular shadow up yonder was the bait, and we were thehunters. In silence we stood together in the darkness and watchedthe hurrying figures who passed and repassed in front of us. Holmeswas silent and motionless; but I could tell that he was keenlyalert, and that his eyes were fixed intently upon the stream ofpassers-by. It was a bleak and boisterous night and the windwhistled shrilly down the long street. Many people were moving toand fro, most of them muffled in their coats and cravats. Once ortwice it seemed to me that I had seen the same figure before, and Iespecially noticed two men who appeared to be sheltering themselvesfrom the wind in the doorway of a house some distance up the street. Itried to draw my companion's attention to them; but he gave a littleejaculation of impatience, and continued to stare into the street.More than once he fidgeted with his feet and tapped rapidly with hisfingers upon the wall. It was evident to me that he was becominguneasy, and that his plans were not working out altogether as he hadhoped. At last, as midnight approached and the street graduallycleared, he paced up and down the room in uncontrollable agitation.I was about to make some remark to him, when I raised my eyes to thelighted window, and again experienced almost as great a surprise asbefore. I clutched Holmes's arm, and pointed upward.
3.  He relapsed at once into the half-humorous, half-cynical veinwhich was his habitual attitude to those about him. "It would besuperfluous to drive us mad, my dear Watson," said he. "A candidobserver would certainly declare that we were so already before weembarked upon so wild an experiment. I confess that I never imaginedthat the effect could be so sudden and so severe." He dashed intothe cottage, and, reappearing with the burning lamp held at full arm'slength, he threw it among a bank of brambles. "We must give the room alittle time to clear. I take it, Watson, that you have no longer ashadow of a doubt as to how these tragedies were produced?""None whatever."
4.  "But for what possible end?"
5.  "Just as well for Sussex," I remarked. "It may have been thesouthwest gale that brought it up. Come back to my house, both of you,and I will give you the terrible experience of one who has good reasonto remember his own meeting with the same peril of the seas."When we reached my study we found that Murdoch was so farrecovered that he could sit up. He was dazed in mind, and every nowand then was shaken by a paroxysm of pain. In broken words heexplained that he had no notion what had occurred to him, save thatterrific pangs had suddenly shot through him, and that it had takenall his fortitude to reach the bank.
6.  But it was not our prisoner to whom Holmes was giving his attention.Squatted on the doorstep, he was engaged in most carefully examiningthat which the man had brought from the house. It was a bust ofNapoleon, like the one which we had seen that morning, and it had beenbroken into similar fragments. Carefully Holmes held each separateshard to the light, but in no way did it differ from any othershattered piece of plaster. He had just completed his examination whenthe hall lights flew up, the door opened, and the owner of thehouse, a jovial, rotund figure in shirt and trousers, presentedhimself.


1.  succeeded in braving it with impunity, or in which any of itsoutrages were traced home to the perpetrators. For some yearsthe organization flourished in spite of the efforts of theUnited States government and of the better classes of thecommunity in the South. Eventually, in the year 1869, themovement rather suddenly collapsed, although there have beensporadic outbreaks of the same sort since that date.
2.  "What! a murderous attack?"
3.  He had sprung to his feet, and I stepped back, bracing myself for anattack, for the man was beside himself with rage. He may havesuspected me from the first; certainly this cross-examination hadshown him the truth; but it was clear that I could not hope to deceivehim. He dived his hand into a side-drawer and rummaged furiously. Thensomething struck upon his ear, for he stood listening intently."Ah!" he cried. "Ah!" and dashed into the room behind him.Two steps took me to the open door, and my mind will ever carry aclear picture of the scene within. The window leading out to thegarden was wide open. Beside it, looking like some terrible ghost, hishead girt with bloody bandages, his face drawn and white, stoodSherlock Holmes. The next instant he was through the gap, and I heardthe crash of his body among the laurel bushes outside. With a howl ofrage the master of the house rushed after him to the open window.And then! It was done in an instant, and yet I clearly saw it. Anarm- a woman's arm- shot out from among the leaves. At the sameinstant the Baron uttered a horrible cry- a yell which will alwaysring in my memory. He clapped his two hands to his face and rushedround the room, beating his head horribly against the walls. Then hefell upon the carpet, rolling and writhing, while scream afterscream resounded through the house.
4.  "No, no; he found it. Its owner is unknown. I beg that youwill look upon it not as a battered billycock but as anintellectual problem. And, first, as to how it came here. Itarrived upon Christmas morning, in company with a good fat goose,which is, I have no doubt, roasting at this moment in front ofPeterson's fire. The facts are these: about four o'clock onChristmas morning, Peterson, who, as you know, is a very honestfellow, was returning from some small jollification and was makinghis way homeward down Tottenham Court Road. In front of him hesaw, in the gaslight, a tallish man, walking with a slightstagger, and carrying a white goose slung over his shoulder. Ashe reached the corner of Goodge Street, a row broke out betweenthis stranger and a little knot of roughs. One of the latterknocked off the man's hat, on which he raised his stick to defendhimself and, swinging it over his head, smashed the shop windowbehind him. Peterson had rushed forward to protect the strangerfrom his assailants; but the man, shocked at having broken thewindow, and seeing an official-looking person in uniform rushingtowards him, dropped his goose, took to his heels, and vanishedamid the labyrinth of small sheets which lie at the back ofTottenham Court Road. The roughs had also fled at the appearanceof Peterson, so that he was left in possession of the field ofbattle, and also of the spoils of victory in the shape of thisbattered hat and a most unimpeachable Christmas goose.""Which surely he restored to their owner?"
5.  "And a bitter, savage, spiteful quarrel at that. Why else would hegive away her pet spaniel that she loved as if he were her child? Hegave it a few days ago to old Barnes, what keeps the Green Dragon,three miles off, at Crendall."
6.  "Thank you. I have no doubt I can get details from Forbes. Theauthorities are excellent at amassing facts, though they do not alwaysuse them to advantage. What a lovely thing a rose is!"


1.  "And what did they take?"
2.  "Excellent!" said Holmes. "May I ask if they are all large,able-bodied men with powerful voices?"
3.  "We must use what time we have," said Holmes "Watson, would you havethe kindness to take the paper and to read the paragraph in question?"Underneath the vigorous headlines which our client had quoted, Iread the following suggestive narrative:
4.  "Where is this Count Sylvius?"
5.   "We might deduce it from the mere character of the one hand ascompared with the other. But we have more assured reasons than thatfor supposing it. If you examine this scrap with attention you willcome to the conclusion that the man with the stronger hand wrote allhis words first, leaving blanks for the other to fill up. These blankswere not always sufficient% and you can see that the second man hada squeeze to fit his 'quarter' in between the 'at' and the 'to,'showing that the latter were already written. The man who wrote allhis words first is undoubtedly the man who planned the affair.""Excellent!" cried Mr. Acton.
6.  "Well, you're out there, sir, as it happens, for he ate a remarkablebig breakfast this morning. I don't know when I've known him make abetter one, and he's ordered a good dish of cutlets for his lunch. I'msurprised myself, for since I came into that room yesterday and sawyoung Mr. Smith lying there on the floor, I couldn't bear to look atfood. Well, it takes all sorts to make a world, and the professorhasn't let it take his appetite away."


1.  It may be remembered that after my marriage, and my subsequent startin private practice, the very intimate relations which had existedbetween Holmes and myself became to some extent modified. He stillcame to me from time to time when he desired a companion in hisinvestigations, but these occasions grew more and more seldom, until Ifind that in the year 1890 there were only three cases of which Iretain any record. During the winter of that year and the early springof 1891, I saw in the papers that he had been engaged by the Frenchgovernment upon a matter of supreme importance, and I received twonotes from Holmes, dated from Narbonne and from Nimes, from which Igathered that his stay in France was likely to be a long one. It waswith some surprise, therefore, that I saw him walk into myconsulting-room upon the evening of April 24th. It struck me that hewas looking even paler and thinner than usual.
2.  "The bluff," said Holmes sternly, "is upon your side, Dr. LeonSterndale, and not upon mine. As a proof I will tell you some of thefacts upon which my conclusions are based. Of your return fromPlymouth, allowing much of your property to go on to Africa, I willsay nothing save that it first informed me that you were one of thefactors which had to be taken into account in reconstructing thisdrama-"
3.  "Miss Stoper has very kindly given me your address, and I write fromhere to ask you whether you have reconsidered your decision. My wifeis very anxious that you should come, for she has been muchattracted by my description of you. We are willing to give L30 aquarter, or L120 a year, so as to recompense you for any littleinconvenience which our fads may cause you. They are not veryexacting, after all. My wife is fond of a particular shade of electricblue, and would like you to wear such a dress indoors in themorning. You need not, however, go to the expense of purchasing one,as we have one belonging to my dear daughter Alice (now inPhiladelphia), which would, I should think, fit you very well. Then,as to sitting here or there, or amusing yourself in any mannerindicated, that need cause you no inconvenience. As regards your hair,it is no doubt a pity, especially as I could not help remarking itsbeauty during our short interview, but I am afraid that I mustremain firm upon this point, and I only hope that the increased salarymay recompense you for the loss. Your duties, as far as the child isconcerned, are very light. Now do try to come, and I shall meet youwith the dog-cart at Winchester. Let me know your train."Yours faithfully,
4、  "Don't you think it may be a little premature? I can't help thinkingthat your evidence is not complete."
5、  "I cannot, and I will not, believe it!" cried the banker with anashen face.




  • 张孝 08-08

      "I wish you to understand, in the first place, that I am notemployed by Lord Mount-James, and that my sympathies in this matterare entirely against that nobleman. When a man is lost it is my dutyto ascertain his fate, but having done so the matter ends so far asI am concerned, and so long as there is nothing criminal I am muchmore anxious to hush up private scandals than to give thempublicity. If, as I imagine, there is no breach of the law in thismatter, you can absolutely depend upon my discretion and mycooperation in keeping the facts out of the papers."

  • 秦羽墨 08-08

      "What now?" whispered Holmes. "Is he giving us the slip?""Impossible,' answered Pycroft.

  • 马奈 08-08


  • 宓盈婷 08-08

      "Who is he?" I asked.

  • 姚建龙 08-07

    {  "Run away, little Jacky," said he, and he watched his son withloving eyes until he disappeared. "Now, Mr. Holmes," he continued whenthe boy was gone, "I really feel that I have brought you on a fool'serrand, for what can you possibly do save give me your sympathy? Itmust be an exceedingly delicate and complex affair from your pointof view."

  • 马青峰 08-06

      "Well, maybe so," said the millionaire, though for a moment thereproof had brought the old angry gleam into his eyes. "I'm notpretending to be any better than I am. I guess all my life I've been aman that reached out his hand for what he wanted, and I never wantedanything more than the love and possession of that woman. I told herso."}

  • 农旺 08-06

      (See illustration.)

  • 傅学胜 08-06


  • 谢尔盖·阿加普佐夫 08-05

       "How long was it before you went to bed?"

  • 吴庆才 08-03

    {  He sprang up and shook me by the hand.

  • 麦婉娴 08-03

      We were seated at breakfast one morning, my wife and I, when themaid brought in a telegram. It was from Sherlock Holmes and ran inthis way: