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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:亚历克西·勒迈尔 大小:m11xDOcb18830KB 下载:3G4S0QAL89090次
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日期:2020-08-05 08:38:26

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  M. and Madame de Villefort found on their return that theCount of Monte Cristo, who had come to visit them in theirabsence, had been ushered into the drawing-room, and wasstill awaiting them there. Madame de Villefort, who had notyet sufficiently recovered from her late emotion to allow ofher entertaining visitors so immediately, retired to herbedroom, while the procureur, who could better depend uponhimself, proceeded at once to the salon. Although M. deVillefort flattered himself that, to all outward view, hehad completely masked the feelings which were passing in hismind, he did not know that the cloud was still lowering onhis brow, so much so that the count, whose smile wasradiant, immediately noticed his sombre and thoughtful air."Ma foi," said Monte Cristo, after the first complimentswere over, "what is the matter with you, M. de Villefort?Have I arrived at the moment when you were drawing up anindictment for a capital crime?" Villefort tried to smile."No, count," he replied, "I am the only victim in this case.It is I who lose my cause, and it is ill-luck, obstinacy,and folly which have caused it to be decided against me."
2.  Sir, -- The man whom you are receiving at your house, and towhom you intend to marry your daughter, is a felon whoescaped with me from confinement at Toulon. He was No. 59,and I No. 58. He was called Benedetto, but he is ignorant ofhis real name, having never known his parents.
3.  Caderousse raised his glass to his mouth with unsteady hand,and swallowed the contents at a gulp. Fernand dashed his onthe ground.
4.  "I can still say it is a dream; a retired baker, my poorBenedetto, is rich -- he has an annuity."
5.  "His banker? Danglars is his banker, is he not?" askedChateau-Renaud of Debray.
6.  "And have your notions changed?" asked Dantes with muchsurprise; "do you think yourself more guilty in making theattempt since you have encountered me?"


1.  "Yes, he has not much to complain of; Bourges is the capitalof Charles VII. Do you not know that all Paris knew ityesterday, and the day before it had already transpired onthe Bourse, and M. Danglars (I do not know by what meansthat man contrives to obtain intelligence as soon as we do)made a million!"
2.  "Yes," replied Morcerf, "he said something about it to me."
3.  The soldiers looked at Dantes with an air of stupidcuriosity. In an instant he was placed in the stern-sheetsof the boat, between the gendarmes, while the officerstationed himself at the bow; a shove sent the boat adrift,and four sturdy oarsmen impelled it rapidly towards thePilon. At a shout from the boat, the chain that closes themouth of the port was lowered and in a second they were, asDantes knew, in the Frioul and outside the inner harbor.
4.  "Come, Barrois," said the young girl, "take some of thislemonade; I see you are coveting a good draught of it."
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.  "Wait," said Monte Cristo, "I wish to take one final glancearound this room."


1.  Franz rubbed his eyes in order to assure himself that thiswas not a dream. Ali alone was present to wait at table, andacquitted himself so admirably, that the guest complimentedhis host thereupon. "Yes," replied he, while he did thehonors of the supper with much ease and grace -- "yes, he isa poor devil who is much devoted to me, and does all he canto prove it. He remembers that I saved his life, and as hehas a regard for his head, he feels some gratitude towardsme for having kept it on his shoulders." Ali approached hismaster, took his hand, and kissed it.
2.  "And why not?" said Monte Cristo coldly.
3.  The article having been read during the painful hush thatfollowed, a universal shudder pervaded the assembly. andimmediately the closest attention was given to the orator ashe resumed his remarks. He stated his scruples and thedifficulties of the case; it was the honor of M. de Morcerf,and that of the whole House, he proposed to defend, byprovoking a debate on personal questions, which are alwayssuch painful themes of discussion. He concluded by callingfor an investigation, which might dispose of the calumniousreport before it had time to spread, and restore M. deMorcerf to the position he had long held in public opinion.Morcerf was so completely overwhelmed by this great andunexpected calamity that he could scarcely stammer a fewwords as he looked around on the assembly. This timidity,which might proceed from the astonishment of innocence aswell as the shame of guilt, conciliated some in his favor;for men who are truly generous are always ready tocompassionate when the misfortune of their enemy surpassesthe limits of their hatred.
4.  "To whom?"
5.   "M. Morrel has always been exceedingly kind to me," repliedDantes.
6.  "I made my report to the authorities at Paris, and a weekafter he was carried off."


1.  Chapter 64The Beggar.
2.  "Die? oh, no," he exclaimed -- "not die now, after havinglived and suffered so long and so much! Die? yes, had I diedyears ago; but now to die would be, indeed, to give way tothe sarcasm of destiny. No, I want to live; I shall struggleto the very last; I will yet win back the happiness of whichI have been deprived. Before I die I must not forget that Ihave my executioners to punish, and perhaps, too, who knows,some friends to reward. Yet they will forget me here, and Ishall die in my dungeon like Faria." As he said this, hebecame silent and gazed straight before him like oneoverwhelmed with a strange and amazing thought. Suddenly hearose, lifted his hand to his brow as if his brain woregiddy, paced twice or thrice round the dungeon, and thenpaused abruptly by the bed.
3.  "Without doubt."
4、  "That I believe!" answered M. Morrel; "but still he ischarged" --
5、  "I do not want books, I am satisfied with my food, and donot care to walk about; but I wish to see the governor."




  • 韦少飞 08-04

      "Well," said Franz to his friend, "what think you of allthis?"

  • 孙德坤 08-04

      "It is nothing."

  • 金沙滩 08-04

       "Monsieur," returned the inspector, "providence has changedthis gigantic plan you advocate so warmly."

  • 王素美 08-04

      "For my part, dear mother." interposed Renee, "I trust yourwishes will not prosper, and that Providence will onlypermit petty offenders, poor debtors, and miserable cheatsto fall into M. de Villefort's hands, -- then I shall becontented."

  • 易兴奋 08-03

    {  "Just as they were sitting down to table, M. de Monte Cristoarrived. He took his seat amongst them; they played, and Iwon. I am almost ashamed to say that my gains amounted to5,000 francs. We separated at midnight. I could not defer mypleasure, so I took a cabriolet and drove to the horsedealer's. Feverish and excited, I rang at the door. Theperson who opened it must have taken me for a madman, for Irushed at once to the stable. Medeah was standing at therack, eating his hay. I immediately put on the saddle andbridle, to which operation he lent himself with the bestgrace possible; then, putting the 4,500 francs into thehands of the astonished dealer, I proceeded to fulfil myintention of passing the night in riding in the ChampsElysees. As I rode by the count's house I perceived a lightin one of the windows, and fancied I saw the shadow of hisfigure moving behind the curtain. Now, Valentine, I firmlybelieve that he knew of my wish to possess this horse, andthat he lost expressly to give me the means of procuringhim."

  • 阿吉鲁 08-02

      "Sir," said she, "that need not make you uneasy, howeverdifficult it may at first sight appear to be. I can discoverand explain to you my grandfather's thoughts, so as to putan end to all your doubts and fears on the subject. I havenow been six years with M. Noirtier, and let him tell you ifever once, during that time, he has entertained a thoughtwhich he was unable to make me understand."}

  • 盛英波 08-02

      The young man was overwhelmed as he read. Morrel said not aword. What could he say? What need he add to such adesperate proof in figures? "And have you done all that ispossible, father, to meet this disastrous result?" asked theyoung man, after a moment's pause. "I have," replied Morrel.

  • 顾雪松 08-02

      "I feel quite sure of it now."

  • 许志峰 08-01

       "Well, to-morrow I will leave them when I go to Auteuil."

  • 张存浩 07-30

    {  "I do not understand you, baron," said Morcerf.

  • 黄素 07-30

      "No, thank you, I am thinking of other things besidesbreakfast just now; perhaps we may take that meal at a laterhour and in worse company."