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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:迈克尔·史密斯 大小:Jcqii3jh71543KB 下载:I6roEYza83305次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:rlqJsmsc27769条
日期:2020-08-06 15:43:02

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Milady, with a rapid gesture, opened her robe, tore the cambricthat covered her bosom, and red with feigned anger and simulatedshame, showed the young man the ineffaceable impression whichdishonored that beautiful shoulder.
2.  "Hello, Grimaud! Planchet! Mousqueton! Bazin!" cried the fouryoung men, calling their lackeys, "clean my boots, and fetch thehorses from the hotel."
3.  "Yes, sire. Today is the twentieth of September. The aldermenof the city give a fete on the third of October. That will fallin wonderfully well; you will not appear to have gone out of yourway to please the queen."
4.  "Oh," cried the novice," as to friends, you would have them wherever youwant, you appear so good and are so beautiful!"
5.  Milady replied to this question by another question. "To beginwith, tell me," said she, "how have you watched me so closely asto be aware beforehand not only of my arrival, but even of theday, the hour, and the port at which I should arrive?"Lord de Winter adopted the same tactics as Milady, thinking thatas his sister-in-law employed them they must be the best."But tell me, my dear sister," replied he, "what makes you cometo England?"
6.  "What do you mean, blockhead?"


1.  "What is it?" said the Musketeers.
2.  "Hush!" interrupted Athos. "You forget, my dear, you forgetthat these gentlemen are not initiated into my familyaffairs like yourself. I have seen Milady."
3.  Milady folded her hands, and raising her fine eyes toward heaven,"Lord, Lord," said she, with an angelic meekness of gesture andtone, "pardon this man, as I myself pardon him."
4.  The sermon over, the procurator's wife advanced toward the holyfont. Porthos went before her, and instead of a finger, dippedhis whole hand in. The procurator's wife smiled, thinking thatit was for her Porthos had put himself to this trouble; but shewas cruelly and promptly undeceived. When she was only aboutthree steps from him, he turned his head round, fixing his eyessteadfastly upon the lady with the red cushion, who had risen andwas approaching, followed by her black boy and her woman.When the lady of the red cushion came close to Porthos, Porthosdrew his dripping hand from the font. The fair worshippertouched the great hand of Porthos with her delicate fingers,smiled, made the sign of the cross, and left the church.This was too much for the procurator's wife; she doubted notthere was an intrigue between this lady and Porthos. If she hadbeen a great lady she would have fainted; but as she was only aprocurator's wife, she contented herself saying to the Musketeerwith concentrated fury, "Eh, Monsieur Porthos, you don't offer meany holy water?"
5.  Meantime, his Eminence continued his melancholy ride, murmuringbetween his mustaches, "These four men must positively be mine."
6.  "Oh, no, no!" cried Milady; "no, sir, do not call him, I conjureyou. I am well, I want nothing; do not call him."She gave so much vehemence, such magnetic eloquence to thisexclamation, that Felton in spite of himself advanced some stepsinto the room.


1.  "Why, about fifteen or eighteen days ago."
2.  Milady assumed her smile of a resigned victim, and shook herhead.
3.  But when the saddle and arms for Grimaud were purchased,Athos had not a son left of his hundred and fifty pistoles.D'Artagnan offered his friend a part of his share which heshould return when convenient.
4.  "At half past ten--an hour after the event."
5.   "He must have one," said Athos.
6.  The usher introduced him, and retired without speaking aword. D'Artagnan remained standing and examined this man.D'Artagnan at first believed that he had to do with somejudge examining his papers; but he perceived that the man atthe desk wrote, or rather corrected, lines of unequallength, scanning the words on his fingers. He saw then thathe was with a poet. At the end of an instant the poetclosed his manuscript, upon the cover of which was written"Mirame, a Tragedy in Five Acts," and raised his head.D'Artagnan recognized the cardinal.


1.  When they entered D'Artagan's chamber, it was empty; thelandlord, dreading the consequences of the encounter which wasdoubtless about to take place between the young man and thestranger, had, consistent with the character he had givenhimself, judged it prudent to decamp.
2.  At a hundred paces from the gates of Calais, D'Artagnan's horsegave out, and could not by any means be made to get up again, theblood flowing from his eyes and his nose. There still remainedPlanchet's horse; but he stopped short, and could not be made tomove a step.
3.  D'Artagnan passed the day in exhibiting his Musketeer'suniform in every street of the camp.
4、  They made a halt for an hour to refresh their horses. Aramisdischarged his bill, placed Bazin in the cart with his comrades,and they set forward to join Porthos.
5、  This raillery exasperated Jussac. "We will charge upon you,then," said he, "if you disobey."




  • 希拉里 08-05

      Thereupon she ran toward the carriage, which had turnedround toward the way it came, jumped upon the step, and thecarriage drove off.

  • 马交 08-05

      "Still more; as soon as Monsieur had left and disappeared roundthe corner of the street, Monsieur Bonacieux took his hat, shuthis door, and set off at a quick pace in an opposite direction.""It seems you are right, Planchet; all this appears to be alittle mysterious; and be assured that we will not pay him ourrent until the matter shall be categorically explained to us.""Monsieur jests, but Monsieur will see."

  • 内田笃人 08-05

       "Now, Monsieur Porthos, once more, and this is the last! Do youlove me still?"

  • 陈立文 08-05

      "I will be silent, then," said Milady, casting down her eyes withall the sweetness she could give to her voice, with all theresignation she could impress upon her manner.

  • 胡修华 08-04

    {  "I wished to explain this plan to you on the day youreceived my first invitation; but you did not come.Fortunately, nothing is lost by this delay, and you are nowabout to hear it. Sit down there, before me, d'Artagnan;you are gentleman enough not to listen standing." And thecardinal pointed with his finger to a chair for the youngman, who was so astonished at what was passing that heawaited a second sign from his interlocutor before heobeyed.

  • 陈璋 08-03

      Meantime, as we have said, despite the cries of hisconscience and the wise counsels of Athos, D'Artagnan becamehourly more in love with Milady. Thus he never failed topay his diurnal court to her; and the self-satisfied Gasconwas convinced that sooner or later she could not fail torespond.}

  • 崔用亮 08-03

      Athos divided them into three groups, assumed the command ofone, gave the second to Aramis, and the third to Porthos;and then each group went and took their watch near anentrance.

  • 艾里卡曼利 08-03

      "Do you say," resumed D'Artagnan, "that you suspect thatimpertinent gentleman?"

  • 游丽惠 08-02

       To see if they be strong;

  • 朱传波 07-31

    {  And this feeling had been more painfully perceived by youngD'Artagnan--for so was the Don Quixote of this second Rosinantenamed--from his not being able to conceal from himself theridiculous appearance that such a steed gave him, good horsemanas he was. He had sighed deeply, therefore, when accepting thegift of the pony from M. D'Artagnan the elder. He was notignorant that such a beast was worth at least twenty livres; andthe words which had accompanied the present were above all price."My son," said the old Gascon gentleman, in that pure BearnPATOIS of which Henry IV could never rid himself, "this horse wasborn in the house of your father about thirteen years ago, andhas remained in it ever since, which ought to make you love it.Never sell it; allow it to die tranquilly and honorably of oldage, and if you make a campaign with it, take as much care of itas you would of an old servant. At court, provided you have everthe honor to go there," continued M. D'Artagnan the elder, "--anhonor to which, remember, your ancient nobility gives you theright--sustain worthily your name of gentleman, which has beenworthily borne by your ancestors for five hundred years, both foryour own sake and the sake of those who belong to you. By thelatter I mean your relatives and friends. Endure nothing fromanyone except Monsieur the Cardinal and the king. It is by hiscourage, please observe, by his courage alone, that a gentlemancan make his way nowadays. Whoever hesitates for a secondperhaps allows the bait to escape which during that exact secondfortune held out to him. You are young. You ought to be bravefor two reasons: the first is that you are a Gascon, and thesecond is that you are my son. Never fear quarrels, but seekadventures. I have taught you how to handle a sword; you havethews of iron, a wrist of steel. Fight on all occasions. Fightthe more for duels being forbidden, since consequently there istwice as much courage in fighting. I have nothing to give you,my son, but fifteen crowns, my horse, and the counsels you havejust heard. Your mother will add to them a recipe for a certainbalsam, which she had from a Bohemian and which has themiraculous virtue of curing all wounds that do not reach theheart. Take advantage of all, and live happily and long. I havebut one word to add, and that is to propose an example to you--not mine, for I myself have never appeared at court, and haveonly taken part in religious wars as a volunteer; I speak ofMonsieur de Treville, who was formerly my neighbor, and who hadthe honor to be, as a child, the play-fellow of our king, LouisXIII, whom God preserve! Sometimes their play degenerated intobattles, and in these battles the king was not always thestronger. The blows which he received increased greatly hisesteem and friendship for Monsieur de Treville. Afterward,Monsieur de Treville fought with others: in his first journey toParis, five times; from the death of the late king till the youngone came of age, without reckoning wars and sieges, seven times;and from that date up to the present day, a hundred times,perhaps! So that in spite of edicts, ordinances, and decrees,there he is, captain of the Musketeers; that is to say, chief ofa legion of Caesars, whom the king holds in great esteem and whomthe cardinal dreads--he who dreads nothing, as it is said. Stillfurther, Monsieur de Treville gains ten thousand crowns a year;he is therefore a great noble. He began as you begin. Go to himwith this letter, and make him your model in order that you maydo as he has done."

  • 孙小彦 07-31

      It might be thought that Milady, timid as women are ingeneral, would have interposed in this commencement ofmutual provocations in order to prevent the quarrel fromgoing too far; but on the contrary, she threw herself backin her carriage, and called out coolly to the coachman,"Go on--home!"