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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:高元钧 大小:5LI29yl137444KB 下载:FRybBS4s14667次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:oe0G7FxF80844条
日期:2020-08-05 19:33:06

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Let us leave him to follow the road to the camp protected byhis esquire and the two Musketeers, and return to Athos.For a hundred paces he maintained the speed at which hestarted; but when out of sight he turned his horse to theright, made a circuit, and came back within twenty paces ofa high hedge to watch the passage of the little troop.Having recognized the laced hats of his companions and thegolden fringe of the cardinal's cloak, he waited till thehorsemen had turned the angle of the road, and having lostsight of them, he returned at a gallop to the inn, which wasopened to him without hesitation.
2.  "Yes, let us chat, brother," said she, with a kind ofcheerfulness, decided as she was to draw from the conversation,in spite of all the dissimulation Lord de Winter could bring, therevelations of which she stood in need to regulate her futureconduct.
3.  "My wife escaped!" cried Bonacieux. "Oh, unfortunate creature!Monsieur, if she has escaped, it is not my fault, I swear.""What business had you, then, to go into the chamber of MonsieurD'Artagnan, your neighbor, with whom you had a long conferenceduring the day?"
4.  "I loved Madame Bonacieux with my heart, while I only loveMilady with my head," said he. "In getting introduced toher, my principal object is to ascertain what part she playsat court."
5.  And at these words Lord de Winter passed his arm through that ofFelton, and led him out, laughing.
6.  "Take Mousqueton."


1.  "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.
2.  Meantime Milady, drunk with passion, roaring on the deck like alioness that has been embarked, had been tempted to throw herselfinto the sea that she might regain the coast, for she could notget rid of the thought that she had been insulted by D'Artagnan,threatened by Athos, and that she had quit France without beingrevenged on them. This idea soon became so insupportable to herthat at the risk of whatever terrible consequences might resultto herself from it, she implored the captain to put her on shore;but the captain, eager to escape from his false position-placedbetween French and English cruisers, like the bat between themice and the birds--was in great haste to regain England, andpositively refused to obey what he took for a woman's caprice,promising his passenger, who had been particularly recommended tohim by the cardinal, to land her, if the sea and the Frenchpermitted him, at one of the ports of Brittany, either at Lorientor Brest. But the wind was contrary, the sea bad; they tackedand kept offshore. Nine days after leaving the Charente, palewith fatigue and vexation, Milady saw only the blue coasts ofFinisterre appear.
3.  Arrived at the foot of the bastion, there were still morethan a dozen of the enemy. A last discharge welcomed them,but did not stop them; they jumped into the ditch, andprepared to scale the breach.
4.  "Then there is no revenge?"
5.  Milady ran up to her apartment quickly: she there found Rochefort'slackey, and gave him his instructions.
6.  It was not difficult to conquer, as she had hitherto done, menprompt to let themselves be seduced, and whom the gallanteducation of a court led quickly into her net. Milady washandsome enough not to find much resistance on the part of theflesh, and she was sufficiently skillful to prevail over all theobstacles of the mind.


1.  As to D'Artagnan, he remained perfectly insensible to theenthusiasm of the two men in black.
2.  "Whom Pagans and unbelieving Gentiles call Duke of Buckingham,"replied Milady. "I could not have thought that there was anEnglishman in all England who would have required so long anexplanation to make him understand of whom I was speaking.""The hand of the Lord is stretched over him," said Felton; "hewill not escape the chastisement he deserves."
3.  "Stop a minute; you don't know all yet. I should make anexcellent gambler if I were not too hot-headed; but I was hot-headed, just as if I had been drinking. Well, I was not hot-headed then--"
4.  "This very night."
5.   The procurator's wife waited tremblingly.
6.  "Playing the day before! And with whom?"


1.  "You know what it is to be in love?" said D'Artagnan,looking at her for the first time with much attention."Alas, yes."
2.  Then she cried, "Ahem!" under cover of the MEA CULPA, strikingher breast so vigorously that everybody, even the lady with thered cushion, turned round toward her. Porthos paid no attention.Nevertheless, he understood it all, but was deaf.The lady with the red cushion produced a great effect--for shewas very handsome--upon the lady with he black hood, who saw inher a rival really to be dreaded; a great effect upon Porthos,who thought her much prettier than the lady with the black hood;a great effect upon D'Artagnan, who recognized in her the lady ofMeung, of Calais, and of Dover, whom his persecutor, the man withthe scar, had saluted by the name of Milady.
3.  A light appeared under the door; this light announced thereappearance of her jailers. Milady, who had arisen, threwherself quickly into the armchair, her head thrown back, herbeautiful hair unbound and disheveled, her bosom half barebeneath her crumpled lace, one hand on her heart, and the otherhanging down.
4、  "They say that Monsieur de Buckingham is in France," repliedAramis, with a significant smile which gave to this sentence,apparently so simple, a tolerably scandalous meaning."Aramis, my good friend, this time you are wrong," interruptedPorthos. "Your wit is always leading you beyond bounds; ifMonsieur de Treville heard you, you would repent of speakingthus."
5、  Let our readers reassure themselves. IF D'Artagnan forgets hishost, or appears to forget him, under the pretense of not knowingwhere he has been carried, we will not forget him, and we knowwhere he is. But for the moment, let us do as did the amorousGascon; we will see after the worthy mercer later.D'Artagnan, reflecting on his future amours, addressing himselfto the beautiful night, and smiling at the stars, rescinded theRue Cherish-Midi, or Chase-Midi, as it was then called. As hefound himself in the quarter in which Aramis lived, he took itinto his head to pay his friend a visit in order to explain themotives which had led him to send Planchet with a request that hewould come instantly to the mousetrap. Now, if Aramis had beenat home when Planchet came to his abode, he had doubtlesshastened to the Rue des Fossoyeurs, and finding nobody there buthis other two companions perhaps, they would not be able toconceive what all this meant. This mystery required anexplanation; at least, so D'Artagnan declared to himself.He likewise thought this was an opportunity for talking aboutpretty little Mme. Bonacieux, of whom his head, if not his heart,was already full. We must never look for discretion in firstlove. First love is accompanied by such excessive joy thatunless the joy be allowed to overflow, it will stifle you.Paris for two hours past had been dark, and seemed a desert.Eleven o'clock sounded from all the clocks of the Faubourg St.Germain. It was delightful weather. D'Artagnan was passingalong a lane on the spot where the Rue d'Assas is now situated,breathing the balmy emanations which were borne upon the windfrom the Rue de Vaugirard, and which arose from the gardensrefreshed by the dews of evening and the breeze of night. From adistance resounded, deadened, however, by good shutters, thesongs of the tipplers, enjoying themselves in the cabaretsscattered along the plain. Arrived at the end of the lane,D'Artagnan turned to the left. The house in which Aramis dweltwas situated between the Rue Cassette and the Rue Servandoni.D'Artagnan had just passed the Rue Cassette, and alreadyperceived the door of his friend's house, shaded by a mass ofsycamores and clematis which formed a vast arch opposite thefront of it, when he perceived something like a shadow issuingfrom the Rue Servandoni. This something was enveloped in acloak, and D'Artagnan at first believed it was a man; but by thesmallness of the form, the hesitation of the walk, and theindecision of the step, he soon discovered that it was a woman.Further, this woman, as if not certain of the house she wasseeking, lifted up her eyes to look around her, stopped, wentbackward, and then returned again. D'Artagnan was perplexed."Shall I go and offer her my services?" thought he. "By her stepshe must be young; perhaps she is pretty. Oh, yes! But a womanwho wanders in the streets at this hour only ventures out to meether lover. If I should disturb a rendezvous, that would not bethe best means of commencing an acquaintance."




  • 黄连珍 08-04

      "You make the demand badly," replied Aramis; "and whileacknowledging the justice of your reclamation, I refuse it onaccount of the form."

  • 朱晓霞 08-04

      "But if he mistrusted you, how could he confide such an order toyou?"

  • 彭晓辉 08-04

       "By a miracle, monsieur, I must acknowledge, with a sword thrustin my breast, and by nailing the Comte de Wardes on the byroad toCalais, like a butterfly on a tapestry."

  • 关谷 08-04

      D'Artagnan would have been at the height of his wishes if hehad not constantly seen Milady like a dark cloud hovering inthe horizon.

  • 林峯 08-03

    {  The citizen took a paper from his pocket, and presented it toD'Artagnan.

  • 崔颖 08-02

      "With the greatest care. The safety of the horseman, youknow, depends almost always upon the goodness of his horse.""Well, transfer it to me at the price it cost you?""I was going to make you the offer, my dear D'Artagnan,giving you all the time necessary for repaying me such atrifle."}

  • 蒋巍 08-02

      And the young man, delighted with his joke, went away laughingloudly.

  • 陈靖姝 08-02

      "Yes; but it is not a horse for hard work."

  • 优素福·阿巴斯 08-01


  • 彭彪 07-30

    {  D'Artagnan was on the point of telling Athos all; but oneconsideration restrained him. Athos was a gentleman,punctilious in points of honor; and there were in the planwhich our lover had devised for Milady, he was sure, certainthings that would not obtain the assent of this Puritan. Hewas therefore silent; and as Athos was the least inquisitiveof any man on earth, D'Artagnan's confidence stopped there.We will therefore leave the two friends, who had nothingimportant to say to each other, and follow Aramis.Upon being informed that the person who wanted to speak tohim came from Tours, we have seen with what rapidity theyoung man followed, or rather went before, Bazin; he ranwithout stopping from the Rue Ferou to the Rue de Vaugirard.On entering he found a man of short stature and intelligenteyes, but covered with rags.

  • 沈佳 07-30

      She was struck, no doubt, with a superstitious idea; she conceived thatheaven denied its aid, and she remained in the attitude in which she hadfallen, her head drooping and her hands clasped.