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ڣ2020-08-06 10:04:44

1.ַ:a g 9 559 v i pThe Musketeers advanced, bowing, D'Artagnan following closelybehind them.
2.D'Artagnan then cast an anxious and rapid glance over the fieldof battle.
3.D'Artagnan seized the hand held out to him, and kissed itardently.
4.He advanced slowly toward Milady, who had seated herself, andtaking an end of the murderous rope which by neglect, or perhapsby design, she allowed to be seen, "What is this, madame?" heasked coldly.
5."Well, monsieur has only to take the right-hand staircase in thecourtyard, and knock at Number Five on the second floor."D'Artagnan walked quickly in the direction indicated, and foundone of those exterior staircases that are still to be seen in theyards of our old-fashioned taverns. But there was no getting atthe place of sojourn of the future abbe; the defiles of thechamber of Aramis were as well guarded as the gardens of Armida.Bazin was stationed in the corridor, and barred his passage withthe more intrepidity that, after many years of trial, Bazin foundhimself near a result of which he had ever been ambitious.In fact, the dream of poor Bazin had always been to serve achurchman; and he awaited with impatience the moment, always inthe future, when Aramis would throw aside the uniform and assumethe cassock. The daily-renewed promise of the young man that themoment would not long be delayed, had alone kept him in theservice of a Musketeer--a service in which, he said, his soul wasin constant jeopardy.
6.Meanwhile, the cardinal looked anxiously for news from England;but no news arrived that was not annoying and threatening.Although La Rochelle was invested, however certain success mightappear--thanks to the precautions taken, and above all to thedyke, which prevented the entrance of any vessel into thebesieged city--the blockade might last a long time yet. This wasa great affront to the king's army, and a great inconvenience tothe cardinal, who had no longer, it is true, to embroil LouisXIII with Anne of Austria--for that affair was over--but he hadto adjust matters for M. de Bassompierre, who was embroiled withthe Duc d'Angouleme.


1."Then, gentlemen, you will not oppose our executing the orders wehave received?" asked one who appeared to be the leader of theparty.
2."What else have you done."
3.D'Artagnan had been there scarcely five minutes when M. deTreville entered. At the first glance, and by the joy which waspainted on his countenance, the worthy captain plainly perceivedthat something new was on foot.
4."Let us go!"
5."You know not the subject of their conversation?""He gave her a box, told her not to open it except in London.""Was this woman English?"
6.He passed along the same corridor as before, crossed one court,then a second side of a building; at length, at the gate of theentrance court he found a carriage surrounded by four guards onhorseback. They made him enter this carriage, the officer placedhimself by his side, the door was locked, and they were left in arolling prison. The carriage was put in motion as slowly as afuneral car. Through the closely fastened windows the prisonercould perceive the houses and the pavement, that was all; but,true Parisian as he was, Bonacieux could recognize every streetby the milestones, the signs, and the lamps. At the moment ofarriving at St. Paul--the spot where such as were condemned atthe Bastille were executed--he was near fainting and crossedhimself twice. He thought the carriage was about to stop there.The carriage, however, passed on.


1."I took then, in conformity with the orders of the authorities,who sent me a reinforcement of six men, such measures as Ithought necessary to get possession of the persons of thepretended coiners."
2."Madame Coquenard, I gave you the preference. I had but to writeto the Duchesse--but I won't repeat her name, for I am incapableof compromising a woman; but this I know, that I had but to writeto her and she would have sent me fifteen hundred."The procurator's wife shed a tear.
3."That's correct; wait!"
4.But at the first word the young woman started, and exclaimedin a sharp, bantering tone. which sounded strangely in thedarkness, "Are you afraid, dear Monsieur D'Artagnan?""You cannot think so, dear love!" replied D'Artagnan; "butnow, suppose this poor Comte de Wardes were less guilty thanyou think him?"
5."Well," said Milady, "what can those who sleep wish for--a happyawakening? This awakening you have given me; allow me, then, to enjoyit at my ease," and taking her hand, she drew her toward the armchair bythe bedside.
6.On reaching home D'Artagnan found Kitty waiting for him. Amonth of fever could not have changed her more than this onenight of sleeplessness and sorrow.


1."What could I do?" said Porthos. "This horse made my visitorsashamed of theirs, and I don't like to humiliate people.""Then your duchess is still at the waters?" asked D'Artagnan."Still," replied Porthos. "And, my faith, the governor of theprovince--one of the gentlemen I expected today--seemed to havesuch a wish for him, that I gave him to him."
2."I say that love is a lottery in which he who wins, wins death!You are very fortunate to have lost, believe me, my dearD'Artagnan. And if I have any counsel to give, it is, alwayslose!"
3.Athos replied, always by gestures, that that was well, andindicated to Grimaud, by pointing to a turret that resembleda pepper caster, that he was to stand as sentinel. Only, toalleviate the tediousness of the duty, Athos allowed him totake a loaf, two cutlets, and a bottle of wine.
4"That's correct," said the captain.
5These three yeses had been pronounced by Athos, each with asadder intonation.




  • 07-24

    "I was not deceived," said he; "here is Monsieur D'Artagnan; and you arehis friends, Messieurs Athos, Porthos, and Aramis."The persons whose names were thus pronounced looked at the stranger withastonishment. It seemed to all three that they knew him."Gentlemen," resumed the newcomer, "you are, as I am, in search of awoman who," added he, with a terrible smile, "must have passed this way,for I see a corpse."

  • Ѫ 07-24

    "You do not guess?"

  • ƻ 07-24

    The two friends began to dance around the venerable St.Chrysostom, kicking about famously the sheets of the thesis,which had fallen on the floor.

  • ʱ 07-24

    "I also," said Aramis.

  • ʮ 07-23

    {"The second reason, Monsieur the Chevalier," replied Kitty,emboldened by the kiss in the first place, and still furtherby the expression of the eyes of the young man, "is that inlove, everyone for herself!"

  • 07-22

    "Oh, I comprehend now," said the astonished Porthos."That's lucky," said Athos, shrugging his shoulders.On their part, the French, on seeing the four friends returnat such a step, uttered cries of enthusiasm.}

  • һ 07-22

    Grimaud was about to reply to excuse himself. Athos lifted hisfinger, and Grimaud was silent.

  • 07-22

    It was now Athos who turned pale.

  • 07-21

    "That's true," said the Guardsman, astonished that his name hadnot produced more effect upon the young man.

  • Ʒ 07-19

    {"You must be Satan!" cried she.

  • ħ 07-19

    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.