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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:陶永亮 大小:06qLU13i75303KB 下载:mJvmvxCC23666次
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日期:2020-08-07 03:44:24

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "Why, really I know no one," said the major.
2.  "I agree with you, monsieur," said the young man, turningpale, and, in spite of himself, trembling beneath thescrutinizing look of his companion, "such consequences wouldbe extremely unpleasant."
3.  "Yes," returned Morcerf, "a baron of a new creation."
4.  "What is it you want, dear grandpapa?" said Valentine, andshe endeavored to recall to mind all the things which hewould be likely to need; and as the ideas presentedthemselves to her mind, she repeated them aloud, then, --finding that all her efforts elicited nothing but a constant"No," -- she said, "Come, since this plan does not answer, Iwill have recourse to another." She then recited all theletters of the alphabet from A down to N. When she arrivedat that letter the paralytic made her understand that shehad spoken the initial letter of the thing he wanted. "Ah,"said Valentine, "the thing you desire begins with the letterN; it is with N that we have to do, then. Well, let me see,what can you want that begins with N? Na -- Ne -- Ni -- No"--
5.  They resolved to profit by the count's courtesy, and orderedthe horses to be harnessed, while they substituted eveningdress for that which they had on, and which was somewhat theworse for the numerous combats they had sustained. Thisprecaution taken, they went to the theatre, and installedthemselves in the count's box. During the first act, theCountess G---- entered. Her first look was at the box whereshe had seen the count the previous evening, so that sheperceived Franz and Albert in the place of the very personconcerning whom she had expressed so strange an opinion toFranz. Her opera-glass was so fixedly directed towards them,that Franz saw it would be cruel not to satisfy hercuriosity; and, availing himself of one of the privileges ofthe spectators of the Italian theatres, who use their boxesto hold receptions, the two friends went to pay theirrespects to the countess. Scarcely had they entered, whenshe motioned to Franz to assume the seat of honor. Albert,in his turn, sat behind.
6.  "With the condition that they should sin no more," saidBeauchamp, laughing. "I see they kept their promise."


1.  "His house? Has he built one here, then?"
2.  "But, at least, tell me where he is, that I may know whetherhe is alive or dead," said she.
3.  "How? is it not a crime to bury a living child in a garden?"cried Monte Cristo. "And pray what do you call such anaction?"
4.  "Ah, monsieur," returned Julie, "it is treason in my brotherto bring you thus, but he never has any regard for his poorsister. Penelon, Penelon!" An old man, who was diggingbusily at one of the beds, stuck his spade in the earth, andapproached, cap in hand, striving to conceal a quid oftobacco he had just thrust into his cheek. A few locks ofgray mingled with his hair, which was still thick andmatted, while his bronzed features and determined glancewell suited an old sailor who had braved the heat of theequator and the storms of the tropics. "I think you hailedme, Mademoiselle Julie?" said he. Penelon had stillpreserved the habit of calling his master's daughter"Mademoiselle Julie," and had never been able to change thename to Madame Herbault. "Penelon," replied Julie, "go andinform M. Emmanuel of this gentleman's visit, and Maximilianwill conduct him to the salon." Then, turning to MonteCristo, -- "I hope you will permit me to leave you for a fewminutes," continued she; and without awaiting any reply,disappeared behind a clump of trees, and escaped to thehouse by a lateral alley.
5.  "By the streets, morbleu, by the streets!" cried Franz.
6.  "As a punishment for the crime I had committed," answeredBertuccio. "Oh, those Villeforts are an accursed race!"


1.  "Quite, sir; my master has ordered his horses at eighto'clock precisely."
2.  "Which makes him your accomplice to all intents andpurposes. But mark the distinction with which he is treated;instead of being knocked on the head as you would be if oncethey caught hold of you, he is simply sentenced to beguillotined, by which means, too, the amusements of the dayare diversified, and there is a spectacle to please everyspectator."
3.  "We know nothing as yet of the conspiracy, monsieur; all thepapers found have been sealed up and placed on your desk.The prisoner himself is named Edmond Dantes, mate on boardthe three-master the Pharaon, trading in cotton withAlexandria and Smyrna, and belonging to Morrel & Son, ofMarseilles."
4.  There was nothing else left for Franz to do but to take uphis hat, open the door of the box, and offer the countesshis arm. It was quite evident, by her manner, that heruneasiness was not feigned; and Franz himself could notresist a feeling of superstitious dread -- so much thestronger in him, as it arose from a variety of corroborativerecollections, while the terror of the countess sprang froman instinctive belief, originally created in her mind by thewild tales she had listened to till she believed themtruths. Franz could even feel her arm tremble as he assistedher into the carriage. Upon arriving at her hotel, Franzperceived that she had deceived him when she spoke ofexpecting company; on the contrary, her own return beforethe appointed hour seemed greatly to astonish the servants."Excuse my little subterfuge," said the countess, in replyto her companion's half-reproachful observation on thesubject; "but that horrid man had made me feel quiteuncomfortable, and I longed to be alone, that I mightcompose my startled mind." Franz essayed to smile. "Nay,"said she, "do not smile; it ill accords with the expressionof your countenance, and I am sure it does not spring fromyour heart. however, promise me one thing."
5.   "Then I saw that they took me for the assassin. I recoveredforce and energy enough to free myself from the hands ofthose who held me, while I managed to stammer forth -- `Idid not do it! Indeed, indeed I did not!' A couple ofgendarmes held the muzzles of their carbines against mybreast. -- `Stir but a step,' said they, `and you are a deadman.' -- `Why should you threaten me with death,' cried I,`when I have already declared my innocence?' -- `Tush,tush,' cried the men; `keep your innocent stories to tell tothe judge at Nimes. Meanwhile, come along with us; and thebest advice we can give you is to do so unresistingly.'Alas, resistance was far from my thoughts. I was utterlyoverpowered by surprise and terror; and without a word Isuffered myself to be handcuffed and tied to a horse's tail,and thus they took me to Nimes.
6.  "Yes; I left it in the pantry, because I was called away."


1.  "Then that explains all," said Monte Cristo. "Yourgrandfather knows, then, that a poisoner lives here; perhapshe even suspects the person. He has been fortifying you, hisbeloved child, against the fatal effects of the poison,which has failed because your system was already impregnatedwith it. But even this would have availed little against amore deadly medium of death employed four days ago, which isgenerally but too fatal."
2.  "Or?" repeated Morrel.
3.  "This I do not comprehend; and yet I may not ask for anexplanation, madame," replied Monte Cristo bowing. "Pardonme, I had no intention of committing an indiscretion."
4、  "However," continued Faria, seeing that the inspector wasabout to depart, "it is not absolutely necessary for us tobe alone; the governor can be present."
5、  M. Noirtier was sitting in an arm-chair, which moved uponcasters, in which he was wheeled into the room in themorning, and in the same way drawn out again at night. Hewas placed before a large glass, which reflected the wholeapartment, and so, without any attempt to move, which wouldhave been impossible, he could see all who entered the roomand everything which was going on around him. M. Noirtier,although almost as immovable as a corpse, looked at thenewcomers with a quick and intelligent expression,perceiving at once, by their ceremonious courtesy, that theywere come on business of an unexpected and officialcharacter. Sight and hearing were the only senses remaining,and they, like two solitary sparks, remained to animate themiserable body which seemed fit for nothing but the grave;it was only, however, by means of one of these senses thathe could reveal the thoughts and feelings that stilloccupied his mind, and the look by which he gave expressionto his inner life was like the distant gleam of a candlewhich a traveller sees by night across some desert place,and knows that a living being dwells beyond the silence andobscurity. Noirtier's hair was long and white, and flowedover his shoulders; while in his eyes, shaded by thick blacklashes, was concentrated, as it often happens with an organwhich is used to the exclusion of the others, all theactivity, address, force, and intelligence which wereformerly diffused over his whole body; and so although themovement of the arm, the sound of the voice, and the agilityof the body, were wanting, the speaking eye sufficed forall. He commanded with it; it was the medium through whichhis thanks were conveyed. In short, his whole appearanceproduced on the mind the impression of a corpse with livingeyes, and nothing could be more startling than to observethe expression of anger or joy suddenly lighting up theseorgans, while the rest of the rigid and marble-like featureswere utterly deprived of the power of participation. Threepersons only could understand this language of the poorparalytic; these were Villefort, Valentine, and the oldservant of whom we have already spoken. But as Villefort sawhis father but seldom, and then only when absolutelyobliged, and as he never took any pains to please or gratifyhim when he was there, all the old man's happiness wascentred in his granddaughter. Valentine, by means of herlove, her patience, and her devotion, had learned to read inNoirtier's look all the varied feelings which were passingin his mind. To this dumb language, which was sounintelligible to others, she answered by throwing her wholesoul into the expression of her countenance, and in thismanner were the conversations sustained between the bloominggirl and the helpless invalid, whose body could scarcely becalled a living one, but who, nevertheless, possessed a fundof knowledge and penetration, united with a will as powerfulas ever although clogged by a body rendered utterlyincapable of obeying its impulses. Valentine had solved theproblem, and was able easily to understand his thoughts, andto convey her own in return, and, through her untiring anddevoted assiduity, it was seldom that, in the ordinarytransactions of every-day life, she failed to anticipate thewishes of the living, thinking mind, or the wants of thealmost inanimate body. As to the servant, he had, as we havesaid, been with his master for five and twenty years,therefore he knew all his habits, and it was seldom thatNoirtier found it necessary to ask for anything, so promptwas he in administering to all the necessities of theinvalid. Villefort did not need the help of either Valentineor the domestic in order to carry on with his father thestrange conversation which he was about to begin. As we havesaid, he perfectly understood the old man's vocabulary, andif he did not use it more often, it was only indifferenceand ennui which prevented him from so doing. He thereforeallowed Valentine to go into the garden, sent away Barrois,and after having seated himself at his father's right hand,while Madame de Villefort placed herself on the left, headdressed him thus: --




  • 曹众 08-06

      "What did he say in the letter?"

  • 西托·特谢拉 08-06

      "Yes, to be sure I am. I love and esteem you, because honestfolks are so rare. But it seems you have come back rich, myboy," continued the tailor, looking askance at the handfulof gold and silver which Dantes had thrown on the table.

  • 林钧 08-06

       "Very well; and where is this house that I purchase?" askedthe count carelessly, addressing himself half to Bertuccio,half to the notary. The steward made a gesture thatsignified, "I do not know." The notary looked at the countwith astonishment. "What!" said he, "does not the count knowwhere the house he purchases is situated?"

  • 麦克莱恩 08-06

      "Then," cried Villefort, "was it you who bought M. deSaint-Meran's house!"

  • 张宏森 08-05

    {  "That is reasonable," said the visitor; "I have heard he hadthree or four millions."

  • 莫尼兹 08-04

      "Immediately; the steamer waits, and in an hour I shall befar from you. Will you accompany me to the harbor,Maximilian?"}

  • 卡什莫夫 08-04

      "Go this moment to the Allees de Meillan, enter the houseNo. 15, ask the porter for the key of the room on the fifthfloor, enter the apartment, take from the corner of themantelpiece a purse netted in red silk, and give it to yourfather. It is important that he should receive it beforeeleven o'clock. You promised to obey me implicitly. Rememberyour oath.

  • 宗馥莉 08-04

      "You are convinced now, Edmond, are you not?" asked theabbe. "Depend upon it, I know what I say. Since the firstattack I experienced of this malady, I have continuallyreflected on it. Indeed, I expected it, for it is a familyinheritance; both my father and grandfather died of it in athird attack. The physician who prepared for me the remedy Ihave twice successfully taken, was no other than thecelebrated Cabanis, and he predicted a similar end for me."

  • 罗树清 08-03

       "Oh, no, monsieur," replied Monte Cristo; "I do not thusbetray my enjoyments to the vulgar. I am a tolerablechemist, and prepare my pills myself."

  • 王治强 08-01

    {  He must now get his bearings. Ratonneau and Pomegue are thenearest islands of all those that surround the Chateau d'If,but Ratonneau and Pomegue are inhabited, as is also theislet of Daume, Tiboulen and Lemaire were therefore thesafest for Dantes' venture. The islands of Tiboulen andLemaire are a league from the Chateau d'If; Dantes,nevertheless, determined to make for them. But how could hefind his way in the darkness of the night? At this moment hesaw the light of Planier, gleaming in front of him like astar. By leaving this light on the right, he kept the Islandof Tiboulen a little on the left; by turning to the left,therefore, he would find it. But, as we have said, it was atleast a league from the Chateau d'If to this island. Oftenin prison Faria had said to him, when he saw him idle andinactive, "Dantes, you must not give way to thislistlessness; you will be drowned if you seek to escape, andyour strength has not been properly exercised and preparedfor exertion." These words rang in Dantes' ears, evenbeneath the waves; he hastened to cleave his way throughthem to see if he had not lost his strength. He found withpleasure that his captivity had taken away nothing of hispower, and that he was still master of that element on whosebosom he had so often sported as a boy.

  • 郝红梅 08-01

      "La Carconte went to a cupboard, and returned with an oldleathern pocket-book and a bag. From the former she tooksome greasy letters, and put in their place the bank-notes,and from the bag took two or three crowns of six livreseach, which, in all probability, formed the entire fortuneof the miserable couple. `There,' said Caderousse; `and now,although you have wronged us of perhaps 10,000 francs, willyou have your supper with us? I invite you with good-will.'-- `Thank you,' replied the jeweller, `it must be gettinglate, and I must return to Beaucaire -- my wife will begetting uneasy.' He drew out his watch, and exclaimed,`Morbleu, nearly nine o'clock -- why, I shall not get backto Beaucaire before midnight! Good-night, my friends. If theAbbe Busoni should by any accident return, think of me.' --`In another week you will have left Beaucaire.' remarkedCaderousse, `for the fair ends in a few days.' -- `True, butthat makes no difference. Write to me at Paris, to M.Joannes, in the Palais Royal, arcade Pierre, No. 45. I willmake the journey on purpose to see him, if it is worthwhile.' At this moment there was a tremendous clap ofthunder, accompanied by a flash of lightning so vivid, thatit quite eclipsed the light of the lamp.