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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:叶金生 大小:JSU10USy69732KB 下载:xsWBBS0692523次
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日期:2020-08-07 08:51:43

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Every morning Morrel called on Noirtier to receive news ofValentine, and, extraordinary as it seemed, each day foundhim less uneasy. Certainly, though Valentine still laboredunder dreadful nervous excitement, she was better; andmoreover, Monte Cristo had told him when, half distracted,he had rushed to the count's house, that if she were notdead in two hours she would be saved. Now four days hadelapsed, and Valentine still lived.
2.  "Madame Danglars?"
3.  "That was the general opinion, sir," said the major, "and I"--
4.  "I should think so."
5.  "Happy? Who can answer for that? Happiness or unhappiness isthe secret known but to one's self and the walls -- wallshave ears but no tongue; but if a large fortune produceshappiness, Danglars is happy."
6.  "Well, take your hat and gloves," returned Monte Cristo.


1.  "Why, I have only had the honor of being in her society andconversing with her three or four times in my life; but youknow that even such an acquaintance as that might warrant mydoing what you ask." At that instant, the countess perceivedFranz, and graciously waved her hand to him, to which hereplied by a respectful inclination of the head. "Upon myword," said Albert, "you seem to be on excellent terms withthe beautiful countess."
2.  "I do not know of any grottos," replied Jacopo. The coldsweat sprang forth on Dantes' brow.
3.  "And you have a letter?"
4.  "It is because I am in a worse humor than usual," repliedDanglars. Hermine looked at the banker with supreme disdain.These glances frequently exasperated the pride of Danglars,but this evening he took no notice of them.
5.  "Upon what subject?" asked Madame Danglars.
6.  "He is a colleague of the count, and one of the most activeopponents to the idea of providing the Chamber of Peers witha uniform. He was very successful upon that question. Hestood badly with the Liberal papers, but his nobleopposition to the wishes of the court is now getting himinto favor with the journalists. They talk of making him anambassador."


1.  "Yesterday morning, madame."
2.  "Andrea, the murderer!" cried one of the ladies.
3.  "I know him?"
4.  "Well, then, lend him the twenty francs," said the keeper,leaning on the other shoulder; "surely you will not refuse acomrade!"
5.   "At what hour shall we come?" asked the young man.
6.  Then they began to pass around the dusky, piquant, Arlesiansausages, and lobsters in their dazzling red cuirasses,prawns of large size and brilliant color, the echinus withits prickly outside and dainty morsel within, the clovis,esteemed by the epicures of the South as more than rivallingthe exquisite flavor of the oyster, -- all the delicacies,in fact, that are cast up by the wash of waters on the sandybeach, and styled by the grateful fishermen "fruits of thesea."


1.  "Then let them explain themselves; you should give thefather a hint, you are so intimate with the family."
2.  "Yes; read it." Morrel opened the letter, and read: --
3.  "Come with me, then. Peppino, put out the torch." Peppinoobeyed, and Franz and the count were in utter darkness,except that fifty paces in advance of them a reddish glare,more evident since Peppino had put out his torch, wasvisible along the wall. They advanced silently, the countguiding Franz as if he had the singular faculty of seeing inthe dark. Franz himself, however, saw his way more plainlyin proportion as he went on towards the light, which servedin some manner as a guide. Three arcades were before them,and the middle one was used as a door. These arcades openedon one side into the corridor where the count and Franzwere, and on the other into a large square chamber, entirelysurrounded by niches similar to those of which we havespoken. In the midst of this chamber were four stones, whichhad formerly served as an altar, as was evident from thecross which still surmounted them. A lamp, placed at thebase of a pillar, lighted up with its pale and flickeringflame the singular scene which presented itself to the eyesof the two visitors concealed in the shadow. A man wasseated with his elbow leaning on the column, and was readingwith his back turned to the arcades, through the openings ofwhich the newcomers contemplated him. This was the chief ofthe band, Luigi Vampa. Around him, and in groups, accordingto their fancy, lying in their mantles, or with their backsagainst a sort of stone bench, which went all round thecolumbarium, were to be seen twenty brigands or more, eachhaving his carbine within reach. At the other end, silent,scarcely visible, and like a shadow, was a sentinel, who waswalking up and down before a grotto, which was onlydistinguishable because in that spot the darkness seemedmore dense than elsewhere. When the count thought Franz hadgazed sufficiently on this picturesque tableau, he raisedhis finger to his lips, to warn him to be silent, and,ascending the three steps which led to the corridor of thecolumbarium, entered the chamber by the middle arcade, andadvanced towards Vampa, who was so intent on the book beforehim that he did not hear the noise of his footsteps.
4、  "But he paid your ransom?"
5、  "It is desirable I should know the real cause."




  • 王荣刚 08-06

      "Oh, yes; I have frequently seen shadows pass close to me,approach, and disappear; but I took them for visions raisedby my feverish imagination, and indeed when you entered Ithought I was under the influence of delirium."

  • 李国玉 08-06

      "Raving mad; his head becomes weaker. Sometimes he weepsbitterly, sometimes laughs boisterously, at other time hepasses hours on the seashore, flinging stones in the waterand when the flint makes `duck-and-drake' five or six times,he appears as delighted as if he had gained another Marengoor Austerlitz. Now, you must agree that these areindubitable symptoms of insanity."

  • 唐雪见 08-06

       "No," he murmured, "none of my enemies would have waited sopatiently and laboriously for so long a space of time, thatthey might now come and crush me with this secret.Sometimes, as Hamlet says --

  • 张仕波 08-06

      "Mademoiselle," cried Valentine; "mademoiselle! Oh, selfishman, -- he sees me in despair, and pretends he cannotunderstand me!"

  • 余淑衡 08-05

    {  "Why, if you ever make use of the details I am about to giveyou, that you will never let any one know that it was I whosupplied them; for the persons of whom I am about to talkare rich and powerful, and if they only laid the tips oftheir fingers on me, I should break to pieces like glass."

  • 丁红 08-04

      "But what if I am not liberated," cried he, "and am detainedhere until my death? this treasure will be lost. Had notgovernment better profit by it? I will offer six millions,and I will content myself with the rest, if they will onlygive me my liberty."}

  • 陈易洲 08-04

      "You see some one pays me a visit. Ah, my dear sir, you willsee whether a Cavalcanti is to be treated like a commonperson!" And Andrea, gliding through the court like a blackshadow, rushed out through the wicket, leaving his comrades,and even the keeper, lost in wonder. Certainly a call to thevisitors' room had scarcely astonished Andrea less thanthemselves, for the wily youth, instead of making use of hisprivilege of waiting to be claimed on his entry into LaForce, had maintained a rigid silence. "Everything," hesaid, "proves me to be under the protection of some powerfulperson, -- this sudden fortune, the facility with which Ihave overcome all obstacles, an unexpected family and anillustrious name awarded to me, gold showered down upon me,and the most splendid alliances about to be entered into. Anunhappy lapse of fortune and the absence of my protectorhave cast me down, certainly, but not forever. The handwhich has retreated for a while will be again stretchedforth to save me at the very moment when I shall thinkmyself sinking into the abyss. Why should I risk animprudent step? It might alienate my protector. He has twomeans of extricating me from this dilemma, -- the one by amysterious escape, managed through bribery; the other bybuying off my judges with gold. I will say and do nothinguntil I am convinced that he has quite abandoned me, andthen" --

  • 梵高 08-04

      "He has done better than that -- he has made himselfunderstood."

  • 特拉法尔加 08-03

       "Then all he has got to do is to endeavor to repair it."

  • 王洪章 08-01

    {  "You must blindly take what I give you."

  • 博尔博 08-01

      "Not badly, by any means," said the young man; "I was bornfor a diplomatist."