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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:文安然 大小:VusVugm274187KB 下载:d5P84dRd19341次
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日期:2020-08-06 22:26:16

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "Well, if he does not come, it will be because he has beendelayed, that's all. He may have fallen from his horse, hemay have cut a caper from the deck; he may have traveled sofast against the wind as to have brought on a violentcatarrh. Eh, gentlemen, let us reckon upon accidents! Lifeis a chaplet of little miseries which the philosopher countswith a smile. Be philosophers, as I am, gentlemen; sit downat the table and let us drink. Nothing makes the futurelook so bright as surveying it through a glass ofchambertin."
2.  Without listening the least in the world to the lamentations ofM. Bonacieux--lamentations to which, besides, they must have beenpretty well accustomed--the two guards took the prisoner each byan arm, and led him away, while the commissary wrote a letter inhaste and dispatched it by an officer in waiting.Bonacieux could not close his eyes; not because his dungeon wasso very disagreeable, but because his uneasiness was so great.He sat all night on his stool, starting at the least noise; andwhen the first rays of the sun penetrated into his chamber, thedawn itself appeared to him to have taken funereal tints.All at once he heard his bolts drawn, and made a terrified bound.He believed they were come to conduct him to the scaffold; sothat when he saw merely and simply, instead of the executioner heexpected, only his commissary of the preceding evening, attendedby his clerk, he was ready to embrace them both.
3.  "That ring comes from Milady?" cried Athos, with a voice inwhich it was easy to detect strong emotion.
4.  "Are you willing that I should this evening pass with youthe time I generally spend with your mistress?"
5.  "D'Artagnan," said Aramis, in a reproachful tone, "how couldyou believe that we had made a disturbance?"
6.  Planchet and Grimaud appeared in their turn, leading theirmasters' steeds. D'Artagnan and Athos put themselves intosaddle with their companions, and all four set forward;Athos upon a horse he owed to a woman, Aramis on a horse heowed to his mistress, Porthos on a horse he owed to hisprocurator's wife, and D'Artagnan on a horse he owed to hisgood fortune--the best mistress possible.


1.  The pretty SOUBRETTE cast an anxious glance at D'Artagnan,whose good looks seemed to have made an impression on her.The carriage went on, and left the two men facing eachother; no material obstacle separated them.
2.  The cardinal was left free to carry on the siege, withouthaving, at least at the present, anything to fear on thepart of the English.
3.  "I do not tell you this, madame, to terrify you; no, it is evenridiculous for me to name it to you, and, believe me, I take noheed of such dreams. But the words you have just spoken, thehope you have almost given me, will have richly paid all--were itmy life."
4.  "Well, Tempter, what more do you want with me?" said D'Artagnan."You want me to throw again, do you not?"
5.  5 THE KING'S MUSKETEERS AND THE CARDINAL'S GUARDSD'Artagnan was acquainted with nobody in Paris. He wenttherefore to his appointment with Athos without a second,determined to be satisfied with those his adversary shouldchoose. Besides, his intention was formed to make the braveMusketeer all suitable apologies, but without meanness orweakness, fearing that might result from this duel whichgenerally results from an affair of this kind, when a young andvigorous man fights with an adversary who is wounded andweakened--if conquered, he doubles the triumph of his antagonist;if a conqueror, he is accused of foul play and want of courage.Now, we must have badly painted the character of our adventureseeker, or our readers must have already perceived thatD'Artagnan was not an ordinary man; therefore, while repeating tohimself that his death was inevitable, he did not make up hismind to die quietly, as one less courageous and less restrainedmight have done in his place. He reflected upon the differentcharacters of men he had to fight with, and began to view hissituation more clearly. He hoped, by means of loyal excuses, tomake a friend of Athos, whose lordly air and austere bearingpleased him much. He flattered himself he should be able tofrighten Porthos with the adventure of the baldric, which hemight, if not killed upon the spot, relate to everybody a recitalwhich, well managed, would cover Porthos with ridicule. As tothe astute Aramis, he did not entertain much dread of him; andsupposing he should be able to get so far, he determined todispatch him in good style or at least, by hitting him in theface, as Caesar recommended his soldiers do to those of Pompey,to damage forever the beauty of which he was so proud.In addition to this, D'Artagnan possessed that invincible stockof resolution which the counsels of his father had implanted inhis heart: "Endure nothing from anyone but the king, thecardinal, and Monsieur de Treville." He flew, then, rather thanwalked, toward the convent of the Carmes Dechausses, or ratherDeschaux, as it was called at that period, a sort of buildingwithout a window, surrounded by barren fields--an accessory tothe Preaux-Clercs, and which was generally employed as the placefor the duels of men who had no time to lose.
6.  But the clerks were not the dupes of this deceit, and theirlugubrious looks settled down into resigned countenances.Mme. Coquenard distributed this dish to the young men withthe moderation of a good housewife.


1.  But D'Artagnan took very little heed of the eloquent discourse ofM. Bazin; and as he had no desire to support a polemic discussionwith his friend's valet, he simply moved him out of the way withone hand, and with the other turned the handle of the door ofNumber Five. The door opened, and D'Artagnan went into thechamber.
2.  At this movement, which nobody opposed, he resumed a littlecourage, and ventured to draw up one leg and then the other. Atlength, with the help of his two hands he lifted himself from thebench, and found himself on his feet.
3.  "And how do you know there is a young woman whom I love, andthat I believed that woman dead?" asked D'Artagnan."By that letter which my comrade has in his pocket.""You see, then," said D'Artagnan, "that I must have thatletter. So no more delay, no more hesitation; or elsewhatever may be my repugnance to soiling my sword a secondtime with the blood of a wretch like you, I swear by myfaith as an honest man--" and at these words D'Artagnan madeso fierce a gesture that the wounded man sprang up."Stop, stop!" cried he, regaining strength by force ofterror. "I will go--I will go!"
4.  The two Musketeers were already there, and were playing together.Athos, who was very expert in all bodily exercises, passed withD'Artagnan to the opposite side and challenged them; but at thefirst effort he made, although he played with his left hand, hefound that his wound was yet too recent to allow of suchexertion. D'Artagnan remained, therefore, alone; and as hedeclared he was too ignorant of the game to play it regularlythey only continued giving balls to one another without counting.But one of these balls, launched by Porthos' herculean hand,passed so close to D'Artagnan's face that he thought that if,instead of passing near, it had hit him, his audience would havebeen probably lost, as it would have been impossible for him topresent himself before the king. Now, as upon this audience, inhis Gascon imagination, depended his future life, he salutedAramis and Porthos politely, declaring that he would not resumethe game until he should be prepared to play with them on moreequal terms, and went and took his place near the cord and in thegallery.
5.   "I am at quite a loss how to answer you, I admit," said Mme.Bonacieux. "My intention was to inform Monsieur Laporte, throughmy husband, in order that Monsieur Laporte might tell usprecisely what he taken place at the Louvre in the last threedays, and whether there is any danger in presenting myselfthere."
6.  Thinking of all this, and from time to time giving a touchof the spur to his horse, D'Artagnan completed his shortjourney, and arrived at St. Germain. He had just passed bythe pavilion in which ten years later Louis XIV was born.He rode up a very quiet street, looking to the right and theleft to see if he could catch any vestige of his beautifulEnglishwoman, when from the ground floor of a pretty house,which, according to the fashion of the time, had no windowtoward the street, he saw a face peep out with which hethought he was acquainted. This person walked along theterrace, which was ornamented with flowers. Planchetrecognized him first.


1.  "Good!" thought D'Artagnan, "She is charged with somemessage for me from her mistress; she is about to appointsome rendezvous of which she had not courage to speak." Andhe looked down at the pretty girl with the most triumphantair imaginable.
2.  "Everything is paid," replied the host, "and liberally. Begone,and may God guide you!"
3.  And at these words Lord de Winter passed his arm through that ofFelton, and led him out, laughing.
4、  With a heavy heart, D'Artagnan again bent his way toward theferry. Sometimes he hoped it could not be Mme. Bonacieux, andthat he should find her next day at the Louvre; sometimes hefeared she had had an intrigue with another, who, in a jealousfit, had surprised her and carried her off. His mind was torn bydoubt, grief, and despair.
5、  "From Tours!" cried Aramis. "A thousand pardons, gentlemen;but no doubt this man brings me the news I expected." Andrising also, he went off at a quick pace. There remainedAthos and D'Artagnan.




  • 蓝关道 08-05

      "Speak, madame!" resumed Mme. Bonacieux, with an energy of which shemight not have been believed capable. "Have you been, or are you, hismistress?"

  • 韩克非 08-05

      "In the left side, was it not, and with a knife?" interruptedBuckingham.

  • 王明和 08-05

       "Somebody has disturbed him, without doubt," said D'Artagnan."But he must be disturbed," cried the host; "Here are two Englishgentlemen just arrived."

  • 陈立志 08-05

      A terrible inclination seized D'Artagnan to grasp the mercer bythe throat and strangle him; but, as we have said, he was a veryprudent youth, and he restrained himself. However, therevolution which appeared upon his countenance was so visiblethat Bonacieux was terrified at it, and he endeavored to drawback a step or two; but as he was standing before the half of thedoor which was shut, the obstacle compelled him to keep hisplace.

  • 代静静 08-04

    {  "You will see, because you will leave me at the door.""Shall I wait for you?"

  • 劳逸 08-03

      "Well, what did he say then?"}

  • 张阳 08-03

      "Must Aramis do as much as I, madame?" said D'Artagnan, deeplypiqued.

  • 谢尔盖·戈尔巴乔夫 08-03

      D'Artagnan could no longer endure this conversation, which hadmade him bewildered. Allowing his head to sink upon his twohands, he pretended to sleep.

  • 李彩梅 08-02

       Bazin, who looked at his master, without comprehending the causeof this change, in a melancholy manner, allowed the omelet toslip into the spinach, and the spinach onto the floor."Now this is the moment to consecrate your existence to the Kingof kings," said D'Artagnan, "if you persist in offering him acivility. NON INUTILE DESIDERIUM OBLATIONE."

  • 怀亚特 07-31

    {  "Afraid of being heard? Yes, monsieur."

  • 芭芭拉·斯坦威克 07-31

      "Yes, all."