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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:穆克什-安巴尼 大小:APkkUc4Q80261KB 下载:sO9TdKSG91389次
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日期:2020-08-08 00:07:31

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "To surround the scaffold with twenty of my best men, who,at a signal from me, will rush forward directly Peppino isbrought for execution, and, by the assistance of theirstilettos, drive back the guard, and carry off theprisoner."
2.  "Whom do you mean?"
3.  "Do not speak so loud, young man -- don't speak so loud. Itfrequently occurs in a state prison like this, that personsare stationed outside the doors of the cells purposely tooverhear the conversation of the prisoners."
4.  "Give it me," said Andrea, and he read by the light of hiscarriage-lamp, -- "You know where I live; I expect youtomorrow morning at nine o'clock."
5.  "Yes, that the usual phrase; I am quite familiar with it.When the police is at fault, it declares that it is on thetrack; and the government patiently awaits the day when itcomes to say, with a sneaking air, that the track is lost."
6.  "Alas, I may say with Lucullus, if I could have anticipatedthe honor of your visit, I would have prepared for it. Butsuch as is my hermitage, it is at your disposal; such as ismy supper, it is yours to share, if you will. Ali, is thesupper ready?" At this moment the tapestry moved aside, anda Nubian, black as ebony, and dressed in a plain whitetunic, made a sign to his master that all was prepared inthe dining-room. "Now," said the unknown to Franz, "I do notknow if you are of my opinion, but I think nothing is moreannoying than to remain two or three hours together withoutknowing by name or appellation how to address one another.Pray observe, that I too much respect the laws ofhospitality to ask your name or title. I only request you togive me one by which I may have the pleasure of addressingyou. As for myself, that I may put you at your ease, I tellyou that I am generally called `Sinbad the Sailor.'"


1.  Chapter 91Mother and Son.
2.  "That tall, harsh-looking man is very learned, hediscovered, in the neighborhood of Rome, a kind of lizardwith a vertebra more than lizards usually have, and heimmediately laid his discovery before the Institute. Thething was discussed for a long time, but finally decided inhis favor. I can assure you the vertebra made a great noisein the learned world, and the gentleman, who was only aknight of the Legion of Honor, was made an officer."
3.  Barrois took the glass, and, raising it to his purple lips,took about half of the liquid offered him. "Where do yousuffer?" asked the doctor.
4.  "What would be the advantage of waking the porter?" --
5.  "Alas," returned Villefort, "I must!"
6.  "I will come directly," cried Valentine aloud. The name ofMonte Cristo sent an electric shock through the young man onthe other side of the iron gate, to whom Valentine's "I amcoming" was the customary signal of farewell. "Now, then,"said Maximilian, leaning on the handle of his spade, "Iwould give a good deal to know how it comes about that theCount of Monte Cristo is acquainted with M. de Villefort."


1.  "Before or after, whichever you please."
2.  "Who?"
3.  "Ah," said Monte Cristo "I did not expect that the affairwould be so promptly concluded."
4.  His head dropped upon his chest, and in this position hepaced his study; then he threw himself, dressed as he was,upon a sofa, less to sleep than to rest his limbs, crampedwith cold and study. By degrees every one awoke. Villefort,from his study, heard the successive noises which accompanythe life of a house, -- the opening and shutting of doors,the ringing of Madame de Villefort's bell, to summon thewaiting-maid, mingled with the first shouts of the child,who rose full of the enjoyment of his age. Villefort alsorang; his new valet brought him the papers, and with them acup of chocolate.
5.   "Morrel? Do they know him?" asked Chateau-Renaud. "I thinkhe has only been introduced to Madame de Villefort."
6.  Albert placed the fresh bouquet in his button-hole, but hekept the faded one in his hand; and when he again met thecalash, he raised it to his lips, an action which seemedgreatly to amuse not only the fair lady who had thrown it,but her joyous companions also. The day was as gay as thepreceding one, perhaps even more animated and noisy; thecount appeared for an instant at his window. but when theyagain passed he had disappeared. It is almost needless tosay that the flirtation between Albert and the fair peasantcontinued all day. In the evening, on his return, Franzfound a letter from the embassy, informing him that he wouldhave the honor of being received by his holiness the nextday. At each previous visit he had made to Rome, he hadsolicited and obtained the same favor; and incited as muchby a religious feeling as by gratitude, he was unwilling toquit the capital of the Christian world without laying hisrespectful homage at the feet of one of St. Peter'ssuccessors who has set the rare example of all the virtues.He did not then think of the Carnival, for in spite of hiscondescension and touching kindness, one cannot inclineone's self without awe before the venerable and noble oldman called Gregory XVI. On his return from the Vatican,Franz carefully avoided the Corso; he brought away with hima treasure of pious thoughts, to which the mad gayety of themaskers would have been profanation. At ten minutes pastfive Albert entered overjoyed. The harlequin had reassumedher peasant's costume, and as she passed she raised hermask. She was charming. Franz congratulated Albert, whoreceived his congratulations with the air of a man consciousthat they are merited. He had recognized by certainunmistakable signs, that his fair incognita belonged to thearistocracy. He had made up his mind to write to her thenext day. Franz remarked, while he gave these details, thatAlbert seemed to have something to ask of him, but that hewas unwilling to ask it. He insisted upon it, declaringbeforehand that he was willing to make any sacrifice theother wished. Albert let himself be pressed just as long asfriendship required, and then avowed to Franz that he woulddo him a great favor by allowing him to occupy the carriagealone the next day. Albert attributed to Franz's absence theextreme kindness of the fair peasant in raising her mask.Franz was not sufficiently egotistical to stop Albert in themiddle of an adventure that promised to prove so agreeableto his curiosity and so flattering to his vanity. He feltassured that the perfect indiscretion of his friend wouldduly inform him of all that happened; and as, during threeyears that he had travelled all over Italy, a similar pieceof good fortune had never fallen to his share, Franz was byno means sorry to learn how to act on such an occasion. Hetherefore promised Albert that he would content himself themorrow with witnessing the Carnival from the windows of theRospoli Palace.


1.  "No," replied Dantes. "I know nothing. Some of your wordsare to me quite empty of meaning. You must be blessed indeedto possess the knowledge you have."
2.  "Your excellency is the travelling companion of theviscount?"
3.  "Do not alarm yourself, my dear Maximilian -- theyunderstand."
4、  "So much the better. I congratulate you, my dear M.Danglars," said Monte Cristo; "I see I was deceived, andthat you belong to the class of second-rate fortunes."
5、  The young men wished to decline, but they could find no goodreason for refusing an offer which was so agreeable to them.The Count of Monte Cristo remained a quarter of an hour withthem, conversing on all subjects with the greatest ease. Hewas, as we have already said, perfectly well acquainted withthe literature of all countries. A glance at the walls ofhis salon proved to Franz and Albert that he was aconnoisseur of pictures. A few words he let fall showed themthat he was no stranger to the sciences, and he seemed muchoccupied with chemistry. The two friends did not venture toreturn the count the breakfast he had given them; it wouldhave been too absurd to offer him in exchange for hisexcellent table the very inferior one of Signor Pastrini.They told him so frankly, and he received their excuses withthe air of a man who appreciated their delicacy. Albert wascharmed with the count's manners, and he was only preventedfrom recognizing him for a perfect gentleman by reason ofhis varied knowledge. The permission to do what he likedwith the carriage pleased him above all, for the fairpeasants had appeared in a most elegant carriage thepreceding evening, and Albert was not sorry to be upon anequal footing with them. At half-past one they descended,the coachman and footman had put on their livery over theirdisguises, which gave them a more ridiculous appearance thanever, and which gained them the applause of Franz andAlbert. Albert had fastened the faded bunch of violets tohis button-hole. At the first sound of the bell theyhastened into the Corso by the Via Vittoria. At the secondturn, a bunch of fresh violets, thrown from a carriagefilled with harlequins, indicated to Albert that, likehimself and his friend, the peasants had changed theircostume, also; and whether it was the result of chance, orwhether a similar feeling had possessed them both, while hehad changed his costume they had assumed his.




  • 李宏伟 08-07

      "Ah, ha; you will do as much as that, will you?"

  • 默勒 08-07

      "There was a third person with them whom I knew perfectlywell, and who had, in all probability made theiracquaintance; he was a tailor named Caderousse, but he wasvery drunk. Stay! -- stay! -- How strange that it should nothave occurred to me before! Now I remember quite well, thaton the table round which they were sitting were pens, ink,and paper. Oh, the heartless, treacherous scoundrels!"exclaimed Dantes, pressing his hand to his throbbing brows.

  • 倪林滨 08-07

       "That did more honor to your heart than to your experience,M. Bertuccio. Had you known this Edmond Dantes, of whom theyspoke?"

  • 王海水 08-07

      "I assure you," replied the old man, "I did not turn to thatsource for recreation or support."

  • 迈克·罗杰斯 08-06

    {  "Everything points to the conclusion, sire," said theminister of police, "that death was not the result ofsuicide, as we first believed, but of assassination. GeneralQuesnel, it appears, had just left a Bonapartist club whenhe disappeared. An unknown person had been with him thatmorning, and made an appointment with him in the RueSaint-Jacques; unfortunately, the general's valet, who wasdressing his hair at the moment when the stranger entered,heard the street mentioned, but did not catch the number."As the police minister related this to the king, Villefort,who looked as if his very life hung on the speaker's lips,turned alternately red and pale. The king looked towardshim.

  • 赫拉德卡 08-05

      "You should not ask a stranger, a foreigner, for news."}

  • 拉赫曼 08-05

      "May I depend on it?"

  • 张一一 08-05

      "His poor mother," murmured the major, trying to get thelachrymal gland in operation, so as to moisten the corner ofhis eye with a false tear.

  • 丁广春 08-04

       "You do not understand," continued the inspector; "I am senthere by government to visit the prison, and hear therequests of the prisoners."

  • 王克庆 08-02

    {  "Then you forget me, so much the better."

  • 刘梦梦 08-02

      "Listen to me, mother, and do not yield too much toagitation." And Albert, rising, kissed his mother on bothcheeks, then stood looking at her. "You cannot imagine,mother, how beautiful I think you!" said the young man,impressed with a profound feeling of filial love. "You are,indeed, the most beautiful and most noble woman I ever saw!"