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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:拉巴次仁 大小:BDDI4RE966472KB 下载:WdyK0FDs10243次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:6gs6CewR91149条
日期:2020-08-05 08:00:47

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "Oh, you will give me five minutes' grace," replied Morcerf,"for I also expect a preserver."
2.  He remained silent, his eyes fixed upon the light; the boatwent on, but the prisoner thought only of Mercedes. Anintervening elevation of land hid the light. Dantes turnedand perceived that they had got out to sea. While he hadbeen absorbed in thought, they had shipped their oars andhoisted sail; the boat was now moving with the wind.
3.  "Fortunately, sire," said M. de Blacas, "we can rely on thearmy; your majesty knows how every report confirms theirloyalty and attachment."
4.  "Look there," said Maximilian, laughing; "there is herhusband changing his jacket for a coat. I assure you, youare well known in the Rue Meslay."
5.  "Edmond," continued Mercedes, with her arms extended towardsthe count, "since I first knew you, I have adored your name,have respected your memory. Edmond, my friend, do not compelme to tarnish that noble and pure image reflectedincessantly on the mirror of my heart. Edmond, if you knewall the prayers I have addressed to God for you while Ithought you were living and since I have thought you must bedead! Yes, dead, alas! I imagined your dead body buried atthe foot of some gloomy tower, or cast to the bottom of apit by hateful jailers, and I wept! What could I do for you,Edmond, besides pray and weep? Listen; for ten years Idreamed each night the same dream. I had been told that youhad endeavored to escape; that you had taken the place ofanother prisoner; that you had slipped into the windingsheet of a dead body; that you had been thrown alive fromthe top of the Chateau d'If, and that the cry you uttered asyou dashed upon the rocks first revealed to your jailersthat they were your murderers. Well, Edmond, I swear to you,by the head of that son for whom I entreat your pity, --Edmond, for ten years I saw every night every detail of thatfrightful tragedy, and for ten years I heard every night thecry which awoke me, shuddering and cold. And I, too, Edmond-- oh! believe me -- guilty as I was -- oh, yes, I, too,have suffered much!"
6.  "You can change them, idiot; gold is worth five sous."


1.  "Yes, honest -- I can certainly say that much for myself,"continued the inn-keeper, fairly sustaining the scrutiny ofthe abbe's gaze; "I can boast with truth of being an honestman; and," continued he significantly, with a hand on hisbreast and shaking his head, "that is more than every onecan say nowadays."
2.  "And I," replied Franz, "will tell you, as I only requirehis wonderful lamp to make me precisely like Aladdin, that Isee no reason why at this moment I should not be calledAladdin. That will keep us from going away from the Eastwhither I am tempted to think I have been conveyed by somegood genius."
3.  "No he will not, for he will tell you, what is very true,that perhaps there were fifty officers in the Greek armybearing the same name."
4.  Then following the clew that, in the hands of the AbbeFaria, had been so skilfully used to guide him through theDaedalian labyrinth of probabilities, he thought that theCardinal Spada, anxious not to be watched, had entered thecreek, concealed his little barque, followed the line markedby the notches in the rock, and at the end of it had buriedhis treasure. It was this idea that had brought Dantes backto the circular rock. One thing only perplexed Edmond, anddestroyed his theory. How could this rock, which weighedseveral tons, have been lifted to this spot, without the aidof many men? Suddenly an idea flashed across his mind.Instead of raising it, thought he, they have lowered it. Andhe sprang from the rock in order to inspect the base onwhich it had formerly stood. He soon perceived that a slopehad been formed, and the rock had slid along this until itstopped at the spot it now occupied. A large stone hadserved as a wedge; flints and pebbles had been insertedaround it, so as to conceal the orifice; this species ofmasonry had been covered with earth, and grass and weeds hadgrown there, moss had clung to the stones, myrtle-bushes hadtaken root, and the old rock seemed fixed to the earth.
5.  "And you are quite right," said the notary, who feared tolose his fee. "It is a charming place, well supplied withspring-water and fine trees; a comfortable habitation,although abandoned for a long time, without reckoning thefurniture, which, although old, is yet valuable, now thatold things are so much sought after. I suppose the count hasthe tastes of the day?"
6.  "You will present my excuses to the marquise andMademoiselle Renee, whom I leave on such a day with greatregret."


1.  The shipowner, smiling, followed him with his eyes until hesaw him spring out on the quay and disappear in the midst ofthe throng, which from five o'clock in the morning untilnine o'clock at night, swarms in the famous street of LaCanebiere, -- a street of which the modern Phocaeans are soproud that they say with all the gravity in the world, andwith that accent which gives so much character to what issaid, "If Paris had La Canebiere, Paris would be a secondMarseilles." On turning round the owner saw Danglars behindhim, apparently awaiting orders, but in reality alsowatching the young sailor, -- but there was a greatdifference in the expression of the two men who thusfollowed the movements of Edmond Dantes.
2.  "There is a providence; there is a God," said Monte Cristo,"of whom you are a striking proof, as you lie in utterdespair, denying him, while I stand before you, rich, happy,safe and entreating that God in whom you endeavor not tobelieve, while in your heart you still believe in him."
3.  "Not at all. It is not of him that I am now thinking. I wasgoing to ask you if you had received any news of MonsieurFranz."
4.  "At Treport?"
5.   "What would you have proposed, Maximilian, had you found mewilling to accede?"
6.  "Yes, yes, I understand very well," ejaculated the baroness;"never, I swear to you."


1.  It was evident that one sentiment affected all the guests onentering the dining-room. Each one asked what strangeinfluence had brought them to this house, and yetastonished, even uneasy though they were, they still feltthat they would not like to be absent. The recent events,the solitary and eccentric position of the count, hisenormous, nay, almost incredible fortune, should have mademen cautious, and have altogether prevented ladies visitinga house where there was no one of their own sex to receivethem; and yet curiosity had been enough to lead them tooverleap the bounds of prudence and decorum. And allpresent, even including Cavalcanti and his son,notwithstanding the stiffness of the one and thecarelessness of the other, were thoughtful, on findingthemselves assembled at the house of this incomprehensibleman. Madame Danglars had started when Villefort, on thecount's invitation, offered his arm; and Villefort felt thathis glance was uneasy beneath his gold spectacles, when hefelt the arm of the baroness press upon his own. None ofthis had escaped the count, and even by this mere contact ofindividuals the scene had already acquired considerableinterest for an observer. M. de Villefort had on the righthand Madame Danglars, on his left Morrel. The count wasseated between Madame de Villefort and Danglars; the otherseats were filled by Debray, who was placed between the twoCavalcanti, and by Chateau-Renaud, seated between Madame deVillefort and Morrel.
2.  "Ma foi, spread that idea," replied the Count of MonteCristo, putting his foot on the velvet-lined steps of hissplendid carriage, "and that will be worth something to meamong the ladies." As he spoke, he sprang into the vehicle,the door was closed, but not so rapidly that Monte Cristofailed to perceive the almost imperceptible movement whichstirred the curtains of the apartment in which he had leftMadame de Morcerf. When Albert returned to his mother, hefound her in the boudoir reclining in a large velvetarm-chair, the whole room so obscure that only the shiningspangle, fastened here and there to the drapery, and theangles of the gilded frames of the pictures, showed withsome degree of brightness in the gloom. Albert could not seethe face of the countess, as it was covered with a thin veilshe had put on her head, and which fell over her features inmisty folds, but it seemed to him as though her voice hadaltered. He could distinguish amid the perfumes of the rosesand heliotropes in the flower-stands, the sharp and fragrantodor of volatile salts, and he noticed in one of the chasedcups on the mantle-piece the countess's smelling-bottle,taken from its shagreen case, and exclaimed in a tone ofuneasiness, as he entered, -- "My dear mother, have you beenill during my absence?"
3.  "I am glad of it."
4、  "I will do whatever is necessary." This assurance delightedMorrel, who took leave of Villefort, and hastened toannounce to old Dantes that he would soon see his son.
5、  "Shall you be happy if I do what you wish?"




  • 斯图尔特·金 08-04

      "Certainly," said Morcerf; "I recollect him perfectly. Buthow could you charge a Nubian to purchase a house, and amute to furnish it? -- he will do everything wrong."

  • 刘忻 08-04

      "Sire," replied Villefort, bowing, "in an hour I shall havequitted Paris."

  • 薛蟠 08-04

       "My deduction is," replied Villefort, "that my father, ledaway by his passions, has committed some fault unknown tohuman justice, but marked by the justice of God. That God,desirous in his mercy to punish but one person, has visitedthis justice on him alone." Monte Cristo with a smile on hislips, uttered in the depths of his soul a groan which wouldhave made Villefort fly had he but heard it. "Adieu, sir,"said the magistrate, who had risen from his seat; "I leaveyou, bearing a remembrance of you -- a remembrance ofesteem, which I hope will not be disagreeable to you whenyou know me better; for I am not a man to bore my friends,as you will learn. Besides, you have made an eternal friendof Madame de Villefort." The count bowed, and contentedhimself with seeing Villefort to the door of his cabinet,the procureur being escorted to his carriage by two footmen,who, on a signal from their master, followed him with everymark of attention. When he had gone, Monte Cristo breathed aprofound sigh, and said, -- "Enough of this poison, let menow seek the antidote." Then sounding his bell, he said toAli, who entered, "I am going to madam's chamber -- have thecarriage ready at one o'clock."

  • 慕容军 08-04

      "Certainly, at your first request." The major's eyes dilatedwith pleasing astonishment. "But sit down," said MonteCristo; "really I do not know what I have been thinking of-- I have positively kept you standing for the last quarterof an hour."

  • 张敦捷 08-03

    {  "Of me?"

  • 胡云 08-02

      "I am going wherever it may please the count to take me,"said Morrel, with a smile full of grief; "I am under hisorders for the next month."}

  • 独显新 08-02

      "Starvation!" exclaimed the abbe, springing from his seat."Why, the vilest animals are not suffered to die by such adeath as that. The very dogs that wander houseless andhomeless in the streets find some pitying hand to cast thema mouthful of bread; and that a man, a Christian, should beallowed to perish of hunger in the midst of other men whocall themselves Christians, is too horrible for belief. Oh,it is impossible -- utterly impossible!"

  • 李仕庆 08-02

      "But will no one remain in the house, my lord?" askedBaptistin.

  • 张旌 08-01

       "Yes, in Italy; it was in Italy most probably," repliedMonte Cristo; "you have travelled then in Italy,mademoiselle?"

  • 常勇 07-30

    {  "Yes," said Dantes; "he will not return until the evening;so that we have twelve hours before us."

  • 唐国强 07-30

      "Don't mention it." The major drew an arm-chair towards him,and proceeded to seat himself.