0 云月棋牌斗地主-APP安装下载

云月棋牌斗地主 注册最新版下载

云月棋牌斗地主 注册


类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:菲利普斯 大小:02zlnDnc41306KB 下载:pTCtEKpy68750次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:DJJgckKo60302条
日期:2020-08-05 04:29:14

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Ay! and full many a riddle tied anew. But let the great world rave and riot!Here will we house ourselves in quiet. A custom 'tis of ancient date, Ourlesser worlds within the great world to create! Young witches there I see,naked and bare, And old ones, veil'd more prudently. For my sake onlycourteous be! The trouble's small, the sport is rare. Of instruments I hear thecursed din One must get used to it. Come in! come in! There's now no helpfor it. I'll step before And introducing you as my good friend, Confer on youone obligation more. How say you now? 'Tis no such paltry room; Why onlylook, you scarce can see the end. A hundred fires in rows disperse the gloom;They dance, they talk, they cook, make love, and drink: Where could we findaught better, do you think?
2.  Mephistopheles
3.  Your learned reverence humbly I salute! You've made me swelter in a prettystyle.
4.  Faust
5.  Mephistopheles
6.  Such a reproof disturbs me not a whit! Who on efficient work is bent, Mustchoose the fittest instrument. Consider! 'tis soft wood you have to split; Thinktoo for whom you write, I pray! One comes to while an hour away; One fromthe festive board, a sated guest; Others, more dreaded than the rest, Fromjournal - reading hurry to the play. As to a masquerade, with absent minds,they press, Sheer curiosity their footsteps winging; Ladies display theirpersons and their dress, Actors unpaid their service bringing. What dreamsbeguile you on your poet's height? What puts a full house in a merry mood?More closely view your patrons of the night! The half are cold, the half arerude. One, the play over, craves a game of cards; Another a wild night inwanton joy would spend. Poor fools the muses' fair regards. Why court forsuch a paltry end? I tell you, give them more, still more 'tis all I ask, Thus youwill ne'er stray widely from the goal; Your audience seek to mystify cajole; Tosatisfy them - that's a harder task. What ails thee? art enraptured ordistressed?


1.  I would not live with such an one as he. If for a moment he but enter here, Helooks around him with a mocking sneer, And malice ill - conceal'd; That hewith naught on earth can sympathize is clear Upon his brow 'tis legiblyrevealed, That to his heart no living soul is dear. So blest I feel, within thinearms, So warm and happy, - free from all alarms; And still my heart dothclose when he comes near.
2.  Brander
3.  Save her! - or woe to thee! The direst of curses on thee for thousands ofyears!
4.  Mephistopheles
5.  Alas! it long hath sorely troubled me, To see thee in such odious company.Faust
6.  Mephistopheles


1.  Convey me thither! She shall be free!
2.  Student
3.  Who, as a rule, a treatise now would care To read, of even moderate sense?As for the rising generation, ne'er Has youth displayed such arrogantpretence.
4.  Faust
5.   Country - folk, Citizens, Beggar, Old Fortune - teller,Shepherd, Soldier, Students, &c.
6.  The Witch


1.  Ay, neighbour! So let matters stand for me! There they may scatter oneanother's brains, And wild confusion round them see So here at home in quietall remains! Old Woman (to the Burghers' Daughters) Heyday! How smart!The fresh young blood! Who would not fall in love with you? Not quite soproud! 'Tis well and good! And what you wish, that I could help you to.Burgher's Daughter
2.  The speaker in delivery will find Success alone; I still am far behind.Faust
3.  Just wait awhile!
4、  Old Peasant
5、  Faust




  • 张兆红 08-04

      What take you now these travellers to be?

  • 野田与三 08-04


  • 郑兰荪 08-04

       Fie on you!

  • 楚灵王 08-04

      Usage or not, it happens so.

  • 边仁善 08-03

    { 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.

  • 商衍瀛 08-02

      Where waters troubled are or clear, To fish I am delighted; Thus piousgentlemen appear With devils here united.}

  • 俞亦纲 08-02

      (A knock.)

  • 宋现友 08-02

      Take proper heed, the tailor strictly charge, The nicest measurement to take,And as he loves his head, to make The hose quite smooth and not too large!Mephistopheles

  • 华金生 08-01

       Master, forgive this rude salute! But I perceive no cloven foot. And your tworavens, where are they?

  • 林周 07-30

    {  The spirit I, which evermore denies! And justly; for whate'er to light is broughtDeserves again to be reduced to naught; Then better 'twere that naught shouldbe. Thus all the elements which ye Destruction, Sin, or briefly, Evil, name, Asmy peculiar element I claim.

  • 沈玉明 07-30