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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:姚海全 大小:cedQJ5f677469KB 下载:49msAM7048928次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:p0hwnQZr66817条
日期:2020-08-07 03:05:46

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  These that I'm hitting off to - day Are sketches unpretending; Towards Italywithout delay, My steps I think of bending.
2.  Altmayer
3.  Faust
4.  Dash! Smash! There lies the glass! There lies the slime! 'Tis but a jest; I butkeep time, Thou hellish pest, To thine own chime!(While the Witch steps back in rage and astonishment.)Dost know me! Skeleton! Vile scarecrow, thou! Thy lord and master dostthou know? What holds me, that I deal not now Thee and thine apes astunning blow? No more respect to my red vest dost pay? Does my cock'sfeather no allegiance claim? Have I my visage masked to - day? Must I beforced myself to name?
5.  Margaret (with a lamp)
6.  Who lieth here?


1.  And must I really then take leave of you? Farewell!Martha
2.  Ay, if your priest should be an actor too, As not improbably may come topass.
3.  Faust
4.  Oh, credit me, who still as ages roll, Have chew'd this bitter fare from year toyear, No mortal, from the cradle to the bier, Digests the ancient leaven!Know, this Whole Doth for the Deity alone subsist! He in eternal brightnessdoth exist, Us unto darkness he hath brought, and here Where day and nightalternate, is your sphere.
5.  Without! without!
6.  Mephistopheles


1.  Manager. Dramatic Poet. Merryman.
2.  Martha
3.  Student (reads)
4.  Since for the last time I the Brocken scale, That folk are ripe for doomsday,now one sees; And just because my cask begins to fail, So the whole world isalso on the lees.
5.   Hark! did you rightly catch the words? a flea! An odd sort of a guest heneeds must be.
6.  He serves thee truly in a wondrous fashion. Poor fool! His food and drink arenot of earth. An inward impulse hurries him afar, Himself half conscious of hisfrenzied mood; From heaven claimeth he the fairest star, And from the earthcraves every highest good, And all that's near, and all that's far, Fails to allaythe tumult in his blood.


1. Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, the greatest of German men of letters, wasborn at Frankfort-on-the-Main, August 28, 1749. His father was a man ofmeans and position, and he personally supervised the early education of hisson. The young Goethe studied at the universities of Leipsig and Strasburg,and in 1772 entered upon the practise of law at Wetzlar. At the invitation ofKarl August, Duke of Saxe-Weimar, he went in 1775 to live in Weimar,where he held a succession of political offices, becoming the Duke's chiefadviser. From 1786 to 1788 he traveled in Italy, and from 1791 to 1817directed the ducal theater at Weimar. He took part in the wars againstFrance, 1792-3, and in the following year began his friendship with Schiller,which lasted till the latter's death in 1805. In 1806 he married ChristianeVulpius. From about 1794 he devoted himself chiefly to literature, and after alife of extraordinary productiveness died at Weimar, March 22, 1832. Themost important of Goethe's works produced before he went to Weimar werehis tragedy "Gotz von Berlichingen" (1773), which first brought him fame, and"The Sorrows of Young Werther," a novel which obtained enormouspopularity during the so called "Sturm und Drang" period. During the years atWeimar before he knew Schiller he began "Wilhelm Meister," wrote thedramas, "Iphigenie," "Egmont," and "Torquato Tasso," and his "ReineckeFuchs." To the period of his friendship with Schiller belong the continuation of"Wilhelm Meister," the beautiful idyl of "Hermann and Dorothea," and the"Roman Elegies." In the last period, between Schiller's death in 1805 and hisown, appeared "Faust," "Elective Affinities," his autobiographical "Dichtungund Wahrheit" ("Poetry and Truth"), his "Italian Journey," much scientificwork, and a series of treatises on German Art.Though the foregoing enumeration contains but a selection from the titles ofGoethe's best known writings, it suffices to show the extraordinary fertility andversatility of his genius. Rarely has a man of letters had so full and varied a life,or been capable of so many-sided a development. His political and scientificactivities, though dwarfed in the eyes of our generation by his artisticproduction, yet showed the adaptability of his talent in the most diversedirections, and helped to give him that balance of temper and breadth ofvision in which he has been surpassed by no genius of the ancient or modernworld.
2.  Margaret
3.  Altmayer
4、  (drinks carelessly; the wine is spilt upon the ground, and turns to flame)Help! fire! help! Hell is burning!
5、  Come, quick, and let thyself be led by me; Thou must perspire, in order thatthe juice Thy frame may penetrate through every part. Then noble idleness Ithee will teach to prize, And soon with ecstasy thou'lt recognise How Cupidstirs and gambols in thy heart.




  • 苏俊宾 08-06

      I'd rather be above, though, I must own! Already fire and eddying smoke Iview; The impetuous millions to the devil ride; Full many a riddle will be thereuntied.

  • 叶连松 08-06

      But ere you leave us, quickly tell! I from a witness fain had heard, Where,how, and when my husband died and was interr'd. To forms I've always beenattached indeed, His death I fain would in the journals read.Mephistopheles

  • 钱群华 08-06


  • 刘卫国 08-06


  • 张惠雅 08-05

    {  He loves me - loves me not.

  • 布莱尔 08-04


  • 黄翀 08-04

      Woe's me! I cannot bear thy sight!

  • 赵建新 08-04

      Spirit sublime! Thou gav'st me, gav'st me all For which I prayed! Not vainlyhast thou turn'd To me thy countenance in flaming fire: Gavest me gloriousnature for my realm, And also power to feel her and enjoy; Not merely with acold and wondering glance, Thou dost permit me in her depths profound, Asin the bosom of a friend to gaze. Before me thou dost lead her living tribes,And dost in silent grove, in air and stream Teach me to know my kindred.And when roars The howling storm - blast through the groaning wood,Wrenching the giant pine, which in its fall Crashing sweeps down its neighbourtrunks and boughs, While hollow thunder from the hill resounds; Then thoudost lead me to some shelter'd cave, Dost there reveal me to myself, andshow Of my own bosom the mysterious depths. And when with soothingbeam, the moon's pale orb Full in my view climbs up the pathless sky, Fromcrag and dewy grove, the silvery forms Of by - gone ages hover, and assuageThe joy austere of contemplative thought.

  • 阿德尔赫 08-03

       The gentleman is surely pleas'd to jest!

  • 金镜 08-01

    {  Siebel

  • 王洁 08-01

      And Gretchen!