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時間:2007-10-23 08:02來源:互聯網 提供網友:snowcatlolo   字體: [ ]


I. A Beginning

  Every author has some peculiarity1 in his descriptions or in his style ofwriting. Those who do not like him, magnify it, shrug2 up their shoulders, andexclaim--there he is again! I, for my part, know very well how I can bringabout this movement and this exclamation3. It would happen immediately if Iwere to begin here, as I intended to do, with: "Rome has its Corso, Naples itsToledo"--"Ah! that Andersen; there he is again!" they would cry; yet I must,to please my fancy, continue quite quietly, and add: "But Copenhagen has itsEast Street."Here, then, we will stay for the present. In one of the houses not far fromthe new market a party was invited--a very large party, in order, as is oftenthe case, to get a return invitation from the others. One half of the companywas already seated at the card-table, the other half awaited the result of thestereotype preliminary observation of the lady of the house:
"Now let us see what we can do to amuse ourselves."They had got just so far, and the conversation began to crystallise, as itcould but do with the scanty5 stream which the commonplace world supplied.
Amongst other things they spoke6 of the middle ages: some praised that periodas far more interesting, far more poetical7 than our own too sober present;indeed Councillor Knap defended this opinion so warmly, that the hostessdeclared immediately on his side, and both exerted themselves with unweariedeloquence. The Councillor boldly declared the time of King Hans to be thenoblest and the most happy period.** A.D. 1482-1513While the conversation turned on this subject, and was only for a momentinterrupted by the arrival of a journal that contained nothing worth reading,we will just step out into the antechamber, where cloaks, mackintoshes,sticks, umbrellas, and shoes, were deposited. Here sat two female figures, ayoung and an old one. One might have thought at first they were servants cometo accompany their mistresses home; but on looking nearer, one soon saw theycould scarcely be mere10 servants; their forms were too noble for that, theirskin too fine, the cut of their dress too striking. Two fairies were they; theyounger, it is true, was not Dame11 Fortune herself, but one of thewaiting-maids of her handmaidens who carry about the lesser13 good things thatshe distributes; the other looked extremely gloomy--it was Care. She alwaysattends to her own serious business herself, as then she is sure of having itdone properly.
They were telling each other, with a confidential14 interchange of ideas, wherethey had been during the day. The messenger of Fortune had only executed a fewunimportant commissions, such as saving a new bonnet15 from a shower of rain,etc.; but what she had yet to perform was something quite unusual.
"I must tell you," said she, "that to-day is my birthday; and in honor of it,a pair of walking-shoes or galoshes has been entrusted16 to me, which I am tocarry to mankind. These shoes possess the property of instantly transportinghim who has them on to the place or the period in which he most wishes to be;every wish, as regards time or place, or state of being, will be immediatelyfulfilled, and so at last man will be happy, here below.""Do you seriously believe it?" replied Care, in a severe tone of reproach.
"No; he will be very unhappy, and will assuredly bless the moment when hefeels that he has freed himself from the fatal shoes.""Stupid nonsense!" said the other angrily. "I will put them here by the door.
Some one will make a mistake for certain and take the wrong ones--he will be ahappy man."

Such was their conversation.

II. What Happened to the Councillor

  It was late; Councillor Knap, deeply occupied with the times of King Hans,intended to go home, and malicious17 Fate managed matters so that his feet,instead of finding their way to his own galoshes, slipped into those ofFortune. Thus caparisoned the good man walked out of the well-lighted roomsinto East Street. By the magic power of the shoes he was carried back to thetimes of King Hans; on which account his foot very naturally sank in the mudand puddles18 of the street, there having been in those days no pavement inCopenhagen.
"Well! This is too bad! How dirty it is here!" sighed the Councillor. "As to apavement, I can find no traces of one, and all the lamps, it seems, have goneto sleep."The moon was not yet very high; it was besides rather foggy, so that in thedarkness all objects seemed mingled19 in chaotic20 confusion. At the next cornerhung a votive lamp before a Madonna, but the light it gave was little betterthan none at all; indeed, he did not observe it before he was exactly underit, and his eyes fell upon the bright colors of the pictures which representedthe well-known group of the Virgin21 and the infant Jesus.
"That is probably a wax-work show," thought he; "and the people delay takingdown their sign in hopes of a late visitor or two."A few persons in the costume of the time of King Hans passed quickly by him.
"How strange they look! The good folks come probably from a masquerade!"Suddenly was heard the sound of drums and fifes; the bright blaze of a fireshot up from time to time, and its ruddy gleams seemed to contend with thebluish light of the torches. The Councillor stood still, and watched a moststrange procession pass by. First came a dozen drummers, who understood prettywell how to handle their instruments; then came halberdiers, and some armedwith cross-bows. The principal person in the procession was a priest.
Astonished at what he saw, the Councillor asked what was the meaning ofall this mummery, and who that man was.
"That's the Bishop22 of Zealand," was the answer.
"Good Heavens! What has taken possession of the Bishop?" sighed theCouncillor, shaking his head. It certainly could not be the Bishop; eventhough he was considered the most absent man in the whole kingdom, and peopletold the drollest anecdotes25 about him. Reflecting on the matter, and withoutlooking right or left, the Councillor went through East Street and across theHabro-Platz. The bridge leading to Palace Square was not to be found; scarcelytrusting his senses, the nocturnal wanderer discovered a shallow piece ofwater, and here fell in with two men who very comfortably were rocking to andfro in a boat.
"Does your honor want to cross the ferry to the Holme?" asked they.
"Across to the Holme!" said the Councillor, who knew nothing of the age inwhich he at that moment was. "No, I am going to Christianshafen, to LittleMarket Street."Both men stared at him in astonishment26.
"Only just tell me where the bridge is," said he. "It is really unpardonablethat there are no lamps here; and it is as dirty as if one had to wade27 througha morass28."The longer he spoke with the boatmen, the more unintelligible29 did theirlanguage become to him.
"I don't understand your Bornholmish dialect," said he at last, angrily, andturning his back upon them. He was unable to find the bridge: there was norailway either. "It is really disgraceful what a state this place is in,"muttered he to himself. Never had his age, with which, however, he was alwaysgrumbling, seemed so miserable31 as on this evening. "I'll take ahackney-coach!" thought he. But where were the hackney-coaches? Not onewas to be seen.
"I must go back to the New Market; there, it is to be hoped, I shall find somecoaches; for if I don't, I shall never get safe to Christianshafen."So off he went in the direction of East Street, and had nearly got to the endof it when the moon shone forth32.
"God bless me! What wooden scaffolding is that which they have set up there?"cried he involuntarily, as he looked at East Gate, which, in those days, wasat the end of East Street.
He found, however, a little side-door open, and through this he went, andstepped into our New Market of the present time. It was a huge desolate33 plain;some wild bushes stood up here and there, while across the field flowed abroad canal or river. Some wretched hovels for the Dutch sailors, resemblinggreat boxes, and after which the place was named, lay about in confuseddisorder on the opposite bank.
"I either behold34 a fata morgana, or I am regularly tipsy," whimpered out theCouncillor. "But what's this?"He turned round anew, firmly convinced that he was seriously ill. He gazed atthe street formerly35 so well known to him, and now so strange in appearance,and looked at the houses more attentively36: most of them were of wood, slightlyput together; and many had a thatched roof.
"No--I am far from well," sighed he; "and yet I drank only one glass of punch;but I cannot suppose it--it was, too, really very wrong to give us punch andhot salmon37 for supper. I shall speak about it at the first opportunity. I havehalf a mind to go back again, and say what I suffer. But no, that would be toosilly; and Heaven only knows if they are up still."He looked for the house, but it had vanished.
"It is really dreadful," groaned39 he with increasing anxiety; "I cannotrecognise East Street again; there is not a single decent shop from one end tothe other! Nothing but wretched huts can I see anywhere; just as if I were atRingstead. Oh! I am ill! I can scarcely bear myself any longer. Where thedeuce can the house be? It must be here on this very spot; yet there is notthe slightest idea of resemblance, to such a degree has everything changedthis night! At all events here are some people up and stirring. Oh! oh! I amcertainly very ill."He now hit upon a half-open door, through a chink of which a faint lightshone. It was a sort of hostelry of those times; a kind of public-house. Theroom had some resemblance to the clay-floored halls in Holstein; a prettynumerous company, consisting of seamen41, Copenhagen burghers, and a fewscholars, sat here in deep converse42 over their pewter cans, and gave littleheed to the person who entered.
"By your leave!" said the Councillor to the Hostess, who came bustling43 towardshim. "I've felt so queer all of a sudden; would you have the goodness to sendfor a hackney-coach to take me to Christianshafen?"The woman examined him with eyes of astonishment, and shook her head; she thenaddressed him in German. The Councillor thought she did not understand Danish,and therefore repeated his wish in German. This, in connection with hiscostume, strengthened the good woman in the belief that he was a foreigner.
That he was ill, she comprehended directly; so she brought him a pitcher44 ofwater, which tasted certainly pretty strong of the sea, although it had beenfetched from the well.
The Councillor supported his head on his hand, drew a long breath, and thoughtover all the wondrous45 things he saw around him.
"Is this the Daily News of this evening?" he asked mechanically, as he saw theHostess push aside a large sheet of paper.
The meaning of this councillorship query46 remained, of course, a riddle47 to her,yet she handed him the paper without replying. It was a coarse wood-cut,representing a splendid meteor "as seen in the town of Cologne," which was tobe read below in bright letters.
"That is very old!" said the Councillor, whom this piece of antiquity48 began tomake considerably49 more cheerful. "Pray how did you come into possession ofthis rare print? It is extremely interesting, although the whole is a merefable. Such meteorous appearances are to be explained in this way--that theyare the reflections of the Aurora50 Borealis, and it is highly probable they arecaused principally by electricity."Those persons who were sitting nearest him and heard his speech, stared at himin wonderment; and one of them rose, took off his hat respectfully, and saidwith a serious countenance52, "You are no doubt a very learned man, Monsieur.""Oh no," answered the Councillor, "I can only join in conversation on thistopic and on that, as indeed one must do according to the demands of the worldat present.""Modestia is a fine virtue," continued the gentleman; "however, as to yourspeech, I must say mihi secus videtur: yet I am willing to suspend myjudicium.""May I ask with whom I have the pleasure of speaking?" asked the Councillor.
"I am a Bachelor in Theologia," answered the gentleman with a stiff reverence53.
This reply fully51 satisfied the Councillor; the title suited the dress. "He iscertainly," thought he, "some village schoolmaster--some queer old fellow,such as one still often meets with in Jutland.""This is no locus54 docendi, it is true," began the clerical gentleman; "yet Ibeg you earnestly to let us profit by your learning. Your reading in theancients is, sine dubio, of vast extent?""Oh yes, I've read something, to be sure," replied the Councillor. "I likereading all useful works; but I do not on that account despise the modernones; 'tis only the unfortunate 'Tales of Every-day Life' that I cannotbear--we have enough and more than enough such in reality.""'Tales of Every-day Life?'" said our Bachelor inquiringly.
"I mean those new fangled novels, twisting and writhing55 themselves in the dustof commonplace, which also expect to find a reading public.""Oh," exclaimed the clerical gentleman smiling, "there is much wit in them;besides they are read at court. The King likes the history of Sir Iffven andSir Gaudian particularly, which treats of King Arthur, and his Knights56 of theRound Table; he has more than once joked about it with his high vassals57.""I have not read that novel," said the Councillor; "it must be quite a newone, that Heiberg has published lately.""No," answered the theologian of the time of King Hans: "that book is notwritten by a Heiberg, but was imprinted58 by Godfrey von Gehmen.""Oh, is that the author's name?" said the Councillor. "It is a very old name,and, as well as I recollect59, he was the first printer that appeared inDenmark.""Yes, he is our first printer," replied the clerical gentleman hastily.
So far all went on well. Some one of the worthy60 burghers now spoke of thedreadful pestilence61 that had raged in the country a few years back, meaningthat of 1484. The Councillor imagined it was the cholera62 that was meant, whichpeople made so much fuss about; and the discourse63 passed off satisfactorilyenough. The war of the buccaneers of 1490 was so recent that it could not failbeing alluded64 to; the English pirates had, they said, most shamefully65 takentheir ships while in the roadstead; and the Councillor, before whose eyes theHerostratic* event of 1801 still floated vividly66, agreed entirely67 with theothers in abusing the rascally69 English. With other topics he was not sofortunate; every moment brought about some new confusion, and threatened tobecome a perfect Babel; for the worthy Bachelor was really too ignorant, andthe simplest observations of the Councillor sounded to him too daring andphantastical. They looked at one another from the crown of the head to thesoles of the feet; and when matters grew to too high a pitch, then theBachelor talked Latin, in the hope of being better understood--but it was ofno use after all.
* Herostratus, or Eratostratus--an Ephesian, who wantonly set fire to thefamous temple of Diana, in order to commemorate70 his name by so uncommon71 anaction.
"What's the matter?" asked the Hostess, plucking the Councillor by the sleeve;and now his recollection returned, for in the course of the conversation hehad entirely forgotten all that had preceded it.
"Merciful God, where am I!" exclaimed he in agony; and while he so thought,all his ideas and feelings of overpowering dizziness, against which hestruggled with the utmost power of desperation, encompassed72 him with renewedforce. "Let us drink claret and mead73, and Bremen beer," shouted one of theguests--"and you shall drink with us!"Two maidens12 approached. One wore a cap of two staring colors, denoting theclass of persons to which she belonged. They poured out the liquor, and madethe most friendly gesticulations; while a cold perspiration74 trickled75 down theback of the poor Councillor.
"What's to be the end of this! What's to become of me!" groaned he; but he wasforced, in spite of his opposition76, to drink with the rest. They took hold ofthe worthy man; who, hearing on every side that he was intoxicated77, did not inthe least doubt the truth of this certainly not very polite assertion; but onthe contrary, implored78 the ladies and gentlemen present to procure79 him ahackney-coach: they, however, imagined he was talking Russian.
Never before, he thought, had he been in such a coarse and ignorant company;one might almost fancy the people had turned heathens again. "It is the mostdreadful moment of my life: the whole world is leagued against me!" Butsuddenly it occurred to him that he might stoop down under the table, and thencreep unobserved out of the door. He did so; but just as he was going, theothers remarked what he was about; they laid hold of him by the legs; and now,happily for him, off fell his fatal shoes--and with them the charm was at anend.
The Councillor saw quite distinctly before him a lantern burning, and behindthis a large handsome house. All seemed to him in proper order as usual; itwas East Street, splendid and elegant as we now see it. He lay with his feettowards a doorway80, and exactly opposite sat the watchman asleep.
"Gracious Heaven!" said he. "Have I lain here in the street and dreamed? Yes;'tis East Street! How splendid and light it is! But really it is terriblewhat an effect that one glass of punch must have had on me!"Two minutes later, he was sitting in a hackney-coach and driving toFrederickshafen. He thought of the distress81 and agony he had endured, andpraised from the very bottom of his heart the happy reality--our owntime--which, with all its deficiencies, is yet much better than that in which,so much against his inclination82, he had lately been.
III. The Watchman's Adventure

  "Why, there is a pair of galoshes, as sure as I'm alive!" said the watchman,awaking from a gentle slumber83. "They belong no doubt to the lieutenant84 wholives over the way. They lie close to the door."The worthy man was inclined to ring and deliver them at the house, for therewas still a light in the window; but he did not like disturbing the otherpeople in their beds, and so very considerately he left the matter alone.
"Such a pair of shoes must be very warm and comfortable," said he; "theleather is so soft and supple85." They fitted his feet as though they had beenmade for him. "'Tis a curious world we live in," continued he, soliloquizing.
"There is the lieutenant, now, who might go quietly to bed if he chose, whereno doubt he could stretch himself at his ease; but does he do it? No; hesaunters up and down his room, because, probably, he has enjoyed too many ofthe good things of this world at his dinner. That's a happy fellow! He hasneither an infirm mother, nor a whole troop of everlastingly86 hungry childrento torment87 him. Every evening he goes to a party, where his nice supper costshim nothing: would to Heaven I could but change with him! How happy should Ibe!"While expressing his wish, the charm of the shoes, which he had put on, beganto work; the watchman entered into the being and nature of the lieutenant. Hestood in the handsomely furnished apartment, and held between his fingers asmall sheet of rose-colored paper, on which some verses were written--writtenindeed by the officer himself; for who has not, at least once in his life,had a lyrical moment? And if one then marks down one's thoughts, poetry isproduced. But here was written:
"Oh, were I rich! Such was my wish, yea suchWhen hardly three feet high, I longed for much.
Oh, were I rich! an officer were I,With sword, and uniform, and plume88 so high.
And the time came, and officer was I!
But yet I grew not rich. Alas89, poor me!
Have pity, Thou, who all man's wants dost see.
"I sat one evening sunk in dreams of bliss,A maid of seven years old gave me a kiss,I at that time was rich in poesyAnd tales of old, though poor as poor could be;But all she asked for was this poesy.
Then was I rich, but not in gold, poor me!
As Thou dost know, who all men's hearts canst see.
"Oh, were I rich! Oft asked I for this boon90.
The child grew up to womanhood full soon.
She is so pretty, clever, and so kindOh, did she know what's hidden in my mind--A tale of old. Would she to me were kind!
But I'm condemned91 to silence! oh, poor me!
As Thou dost know, who all men's hearts canst see.
"Oh, were I rich in calm and peace of mind,My grief you then would not here written find!
O thou, to whom I do my heart devote,Oh read this page of glad days now remote,A dark, dark tale, which I tonight devote!
Dark is the future now. Alas, poor me!
Have pity Thou, who all men's pains dost see."Such verses as these people write when they are in love! But no man in hissenses ever thinks of printing them. Here one of the sorrows of life, in whichthere is real poetry, gave itself vent23; not that barren grief which the poetmay only hint at, but never depict92 in its detail--misery93 and want: that animalnecessity, in short, to snatch at least at a fallen leaf of the bread-fruittree, if not at the fruit itself. The higher the position in which one findsoneself transplanted, the greater is the suffering. Everyday necessity is thestagnant pool of life--no lovely picture reflects itself therein. Lieutenant,love, and lack of money--that is a symbolic94 triangle, or much the same as thehalf of the shattered die of Fortune. This the lieutenant felt mostpoignantly, and this was the reason he leant his head against the window, andsighed so deeply.
"The poor watchman out there in the street is far happier than I. He knows notwhat I term privation. He has a home, a wife, and children, who weep with himover his sorrows, who rejoice with him when he is glad. Oh, far happier wereI, could I exchange with him my being--with his desires and with his hopesperform the weary pilgrimage of life! Oh, he is a hundred times happier thanI!"In the same moment the watchman was again watchman. It was the shoes thatcaused the metamorphosis by means of which, unknown to himself, he took uponhim the thoughts and feelings of the officer; but, as we have just seen, hefelt himself in his new situation much less contented96, and now preferred thevery thing which but some minutes before he had rejected. So then the watchmanwas again watchman.
"That was an unpleasant dream," said he; "but 'twas droll24 enough altogether. Ifancied that I was the lieutenant over there: and yet the thing was not verymuch to my taste after all. I missed my good old mother and the dear littleones; who almost tear me to pieces for sheer love."He seated himself once more and nodded: the dream continued to haunt him, forhe still had the shoes on his feet. A falling star shone in the darkfirmament.
"There falls another star," said he: "but what does it matter; there arealways enough left. I should not much mind examining the little glimmeringthings somewhat nearer, especially the moon; for that would not slip so easilythrough a man's fingers. When we die--so at least says the student, for whommy wife does the washing--we shall fly about as light as a feather from onesuch a star to the other. That's, of course, not true: but 'twould be prettyenough if it were so. If I could but once take a leap up there, my body mightstay here on the steps for what I care."Behold--there are certain things in the world to which one ought never to giveutterance except with the greatest caution; but doubly careful must one bewhen we have the Shoes of Fortune on our feet. Now just listen to whathappened to the watchman.
As to ourselves, we all know the speed produced by the employment of steam; wehave experienced it either on railroads, or in boats when crossing the sea;but such a flight is like the travelling of a sloth97 in comparison with thevelocity with which light moves. It flies nineteen million times faster thanthe best race-horse; and yet electricity is quicker still. Death is anelectric shock which our heart receives; the freed soul soars upwards98 on thewings of electricity. The sun's light wants eight minutes and some seconds toperform a journey of more than twenty million of our Danish* miles; borne byelectricity, the soul wants even some minutes less to accomplish the sameflight. To it the space between the heavenly bodies is not greater than thedistance between the homes of our friends in town is for us, even if they livea short way from each other; such an electric shock in the heart, however,costs us the use of the body here below; unless, like the watchman of EastStreet, we happen to have on the Shoes of Fortune.
* A Danish mile is nearly 4 3/4 English.
In a few seconds the watchman had done the fifty-two thousand of our miles upto the moon, which, as everyone knows, was formed out of matter much lighterthan our earth; and is, so we should say, as soft as newly-fallen snow. Hefound himself on one of the many circumjacent mountain-ridges with which weare acquainted by means of Dr. Madler's "Map of the Moon." Within, down itsunk perpendicularly99 into a caldron, about a Danish mile in depth; while belowlay a town, whose appearance we can, in some measure, realize to ourselves bybeating the white of an egg in a glass of water. The matter of which it wasbuilt was just as soft, and formed similar towers, and domes100, and pillars,transparent101 and rocking in the thin air; while above his head our earth wasrolling like a large fiery102 ball.
He perceived immediately a quantity of beings who were certainly what we call"men"; yet they looked different to us. A far more correct imagination thanthat of the pseudo-Herschel* had created them; and if they had been placed inrank and file, and copied by some skilful103 painter's hand, one would, withoutdoubt, have exclaimed involuntarily, "What a beautiful arabesque104!"*This relates to a book published some years ago in Germany, and said to be byHerschel, which contained a description of the moon and its inhabitants,written with such a semblance40 of truth that many were deceived by theimposture.
Probably a translation of the celebrated105 Moon hoax106, written by Richard A.
Locke, and originally published in New York.
They had a language too; but surely nobody can expect that the soul of thewatchman should understand it. Be that as it may, it did comprehend it; for inour souls there germinate107 far greater powers than we poor mortals, despite allour cleverness, have any notion of. Does she not show us--she the queen in theland of enchantment--her astounding108 dramatic talent in all our dreams? Thereevery acquaintance appears and speaks upon the stage, so entirely incharacter, and with the same tone of voice, that none of us, when awake, wereable to imitate it. How well can she recall persons to our mind, of whom wehave not thought for years; when suddenly they step forth "every inch a man,"resembling the real personages, even to the finest features, and become theheroes or heroines of our world of dreams. In reality, such remembrances arerather unpleasant: every sin, every evil thought, may, like a clock with alarmor chimes, be repeated at pleasure; then the question is if we can trustourselves to give an account of every unbecoming word in our heart and on ourlips.
The watchman's spirit understood the language of the inhabitants of the moonpretty well. The Selenites* disputed variously about our earth, and expressedtheir doubts if it could be inhabited: the air, they said, must certainly betoo dense109 to allow any rational dweller110 in the moon the necessary freerespiration. They considered the moon alone to be inhabited: they imagined itwas the real heart of the universe or planetary system, on which the genuineCosmopolites, or citizens of the world, dwelt. What strange things men--no,what strange things Selenites sometimes take into their heads!
* Dwellers111 in the moon.
About politics they had a good deal to say. But little Denmark must take carewhat it is about, and not run counter to the moon; that great realm, thatmight in an ill-humor bestir itself, and dash down a hail-storm in our faces,or force the Baltic to overflow112 the sides of its gigantic basin.
We will, therefore, not listen to what was spoken, and on no condition run inthe possibility of telling tales out of school; but we will rather proceed,like good quiet citizens, to East Street, and observe what happened meanwhileto the body of the watchman.
He sat lifeless on the steps: the morning-star,* that is to say, the heavywooden staff, headed with iron spikes113, and which had nothing else in commonwith its sparkling brother in the sky, had glided114 from his hand; while hiseyes were fixed115 with glassy stare on the moon, looking for the good old fellowof a spirit which still haunted it.
*The watchmen in Germany, had formerly, and in some places they still carrywith them, on their rounds at night, a sort of mace116 or club, known in ancienttimes by the above denomination117.
"What's the hour, watchman?" asked a passer-by. But when the watchman gave noreply, the merry roysterer, who was now returning home from a noisy drinkingbout, took it into his head to try what a tweak of the nose would do, on whichthe supposed sleeper118 lost his balance, the body lay motionless, stretched outon the pavement: the man was dead. When the patrol came up, all his comrades,who comprehended nothing of the whole affair, were seized with a dreadfulfright, for dead he was, and he remained so. The proper authorities wereinformed of the circumstance, people talked a good deal about it, and in themorning the body was carried to the hospital.
Now that would be a very pretty joke, if the spirit when it came back andlooked for the body in East Street, were not to find one. No doubt it would,in its anxiety, run off to the police, and then to the "Hue119 and Cry" office,to announce that "the finder will be handsomely rewarded," and at last away tothe hospital; yet we may boldly assert that the soul is shrewdest when itshakes off every fetter120, and every sort of leading-string--the body only makesit stupid.
The seemingly dead body of the watchman wandered, as we have said, to thehospital, where it was brought into the general viewing-room: and the firstthing that was done here was naturally to pull off the galoshes--when thespirit, that was merely gone out on adventures, must have returned with thequickness of lightning to its earthly tenement121. It took its direction towardsthe body in a straight line; and a few seconds after, life began to showitself in the man. He asserted that the preceding night had been the worstthat ever the malice122 of fate had allotted123 him; he would not for two silvermarks again go through what he had endured while moon-stricken; but now,however, it was over.
The same day he was discharged from the hospital as perfectly124 cured; but theShoes meanwhile remained behind.
IV. A Moment of Head Importance--An Evening's "Dramatic Readings"--A MostStrange JourneyEvery inhabitant of Copenhagen knows, from personal inspection125, how theentrance to Frederick's Hospital looks; but as it is possible that others, whoare not Copenhagen people, may also read this little work, we will beforehandgive a short description of it.
The extensive building is separated from the street by a pretty high railing,the thick iron bars of which are so far apart, that in all seriousness, it issaid, some very thin fellow had of a night occasionally squeezed himselfthrough to go and pay his little visits in the town. The part of the body mostdifficult to manage on such occasions was, no doubt, the head; here, as is sooften the case in the world, long-headed people get through best. So much,then, for the introduction.
One of the young men, whose head, in a physical sense only, might be said tobe of the thickest, had the watch that evening. The rain poured down intorrents; yet despite these two obstacles, the young man was obliged to goout, if it were but for a quarter of an hour; and as to telling thedoor-keeper about it, that, he thought, was quite unnecessary, if, with awhole skin, he were able to slip through the railings. There, on the floor laythe galoshes, which the watchman had forgotten; he never dreamed for a momentthat they were those of Fortune; and they promised to do him good service inthe wet; so he put them on. The question now was, if he could squeeze himselfthrough the grating, for he had never tried before. Well, there he stood.
"Would to Heaven I had got my head through!" said he, involuntarily; andinstantly through it slipped, easily and without pain, notwithstanding it waspretty large and thick. But now the rest of the body was to be got through!
"Ah! I am much too stout129," groaned he aloud, while fixed as in a vice127. "I hadthought the head was the most difficult part of the matter--oh! oh! I reallycannot squeeze myself through!"He now wanted to pull his over-hasty head back again, but he could not. Forhis neck there was room enough, but for nothing more. His first feeling was ofanger; his next that his temper fell to zero. The Shoes of Fortune had placedhim in the most dreadful situation; and, unfortunately, it never occurred tohim to wish himself free. The pitch-black clouds poured down their contents instill heavier torrents126; not a creature was to be seen in the streets. To reachup to the bell was what he did not like; to cry aloud for help would haveavailed him little; besides, how ashamed would he have been to be found caughtin a trap, like an outwitted fox! How was he to twist himself through! He sawclearly that it was his irrevocable destiny to remain a prisoner till dawn,or, perhaps, even late in the morning; then the smith must be fetched to fileaway the bars; but all that would not be done so quickly as he could thinkabout it. The whole Charity School, just opposite, would be in motion; all thenew booths, with their not very courtier-like swarm130 of seamen, would join themout of curiosity, and would greet him with a wild "hurrah131!" while he wasstanding in his pillory132: there would be a mob, a hissing133, and rejoicing, andjeering, ten times worse than in the rows about the Jews some years ago--"Oh,my blood is mounting to my brain; 'tis enough to drive one mad! I shall gowild! I know not what to do. Oh! were I but loose; my dizziness would thencease; oh, were my head but loose!"You see he ought to have said that sooner; for the moment he expressed thewish his head was free; and cured of all his paroxysms of love, he hastenedoff to his room, where the pains consequent on the fright the Shoes hadprepared for him, did not so soon take their leave.
But you must not think that the affair is over now; it grows much worse.
The night passed, the next day also; but nobody came to fetch the Shoes.
In the evening "Dramatic Readings" were to be given at the little theatre inKing Street. The house was filled to suffocation134; and among other pieces to berecited was a new poem by H. C. Andersen, called, My Aunt's Spectacles; thecontents of which were pretty nearly as follows:
"A certain person had an aunt, who boasted of particular skill infortune-telling with cards, and who was constantly being stormed by personsthat wanted to have a peep into futurity. But she was full of mystery abouther art, in which a certain pair of magic spectacles did her essentialservice. Her nephew, a merry boy, who was his aunt's darling, begged so longfor these spectacles, that, at last, she lent him the treasure, after havinginformed him, with many exhortations135, that in order to execute the interestingtrick, he need only repair to some place where a great many persons wereassembled; and then, from a higher position, whence he could overlook thecrowd, pass the company in review before him through his spectacles.
Immediately 'the inner man' of each individual would be displayed before him,like a game of cards, in which he unerringly might read what the future ofevery person presented was to be. Well pleased the little magician hastenedaway to prove the powers of the spectacles in the theatre; no place seeming tohim more fitted for such a trial. He begged permission of the worthy audience,and set his spectacles on his nose. A motley phantasmagoria presents itselfbefore him, which he describes in a few satirical touches, yet withoutexpressing his opinion openly: he tells the people enough to set them allthinking and guessing; but in order to hurt nobody, he wraps his wittyoracular judgments137 in a transparent veil, or rather in a lurid138 thundercloud,shooting forth bright sparks of wit, that they may fall in the powder-magazineof the expectant audience."The humorous poem was admirably recited, and the speaker much applauded. Amongthe audience was the young man of the hospital, who seemed to have forgottenhis adventure of the preceding night. He had on the Shoes; for as yet nolawful owner had appeared to claim them; and besides it was so very dirtyout-of-doors, they were just the thing for him, he thought.
The beginning of the poem he praised with great generosity139: he even found theidea original and effective. But that the end of it, like the Rhine, was veryinsignificant, proved, in his opinion, the author's want of invention; he waswithout genius, etc. This was an excellent opportunity to have said somethingclever.
Meanwhile he was haunted by the idea--he should like to possess such a pair ofspectacles himself; then, perhaps, by using them circumspectly140, one would beable to look into people's hearts, which, he thought, would be far moreinteresting than merely to see what was to happen next year; for that weshould all know in proper time, but the other never.
"I can now," said he to himself, "fancy the whole row of ladies and gentlemensitting there in the front row; if one could but see into their hearts--yes,that would be a revelation--a sort of bazar. In that lady yonder, so strangelydressed, I should find for certain a large milliner's shop; in that one theshop is empty, but it wants cleaning plain enough. But there would also besome good stately shops among them. Alas!" sighed he, "I know one in which allis stately; but there sits already a spruce young shopman, which is the onlything that's amiss in the whole shop. All would be splendidly decked out, andwe should hear, 'Walk in, gentlemen, pray walk in; here you will find all youplease to want.' Ah! I wish to Heaven I could walk in and take a trip rightthrough the hearts of those present!"And behold! to the Shoes of Fortune this was the cue; the whole man shrunktogether and a most uncommon journey through the hearts of the front row ofspectators, now began. The first heart through which he came, was that of amiddle-aged lady, but he instantly fancied himself in the room of the"Institution for the cure of the crooked141 and deformed142," where casts ofmis-shapen limbs are displayed in naked reality on the wall. Yet there wasthis difference, in the institution the casts were taken at the entry of thepatient; but here they were retained and guarded in the heart while the soundpersons went away. They were, namely, casts of female friends, whose bodily ormental deformities were here most faithfully preserved.
With the snake-like writhings of an idea he glided into another female heart;but this seemed to him like a large holy fane.* The white dove of innocencefluttered over the altar. How gladly would he have sunk upon his knees; but hemust away to the next heart; yet he still heard the pealing143 tones of theorgan, and he himself seemed to have become a newer and a better man; he feltunworthy to tread the neighboring sanctuary144 which a poor garret, with a sickbed-rid mother, revealed. But God's warm sun streamed through the open window;lovely roses nodded from the wooden flower-boxes on the roof, and two sky-bluebirds sang rejoicingly, while the sick mother implored God's richest blessingson her pious145 daughter.

* temple

  He now crept on hands and feet through a butcher's shop; at least on everyside, and above and below, there was nought146 but flesh. It was the heart of amost respectable rich man, whose name is certain to be found in the Directory.
He was now in the heart of the wife of this worthy gentleman. It was an old,dilapidated, mouldering147 dovecot. The husband's portrait was used as aweather-cock, which was connected in some way or other with the doors, and sothey opened and shut of their own accord, whenever the stern old husbandturned round.
Hereupon he wandered into a boudoir formed entirely of mirrors, like the onein Castle Rosenburg; but here the glasses magnified to an astonishing degree.
On the floor, in the middle of the room, sat, like a Dalai-Lama, theinsignificant "Self" of the person, quite confounded at his own greatness. Hethen imagined he had got into a needle-case full of pointed148 needles of everysize.
"This is certainly the heart of an old maid," thought he. But he was mistaken.
It was the heart of a young military man; a man, as people said, of talent andfeeling.
In the greatest perplexity, he now came out of the last heart in the row; hewas unable to put his thoughts in order, and fancied that his too livelyimagination had run away with him.
"Good Heavens!" sighed he. "I have surely a disposition149 to madness--'tisdreadfully hot here; my blood boils in my veins150 and my head is burning like acoal." And he now remembered the important event of the evening before, howhis head had got jammed in between the iron railings of the hospital. "That'swhat it is, no doubt," said he. "I must do something in time: under suchcircumstances a Russian bath might do me good. I only wish I were already onthe upper bank."**In these Russian (vapor151) baths the person extends himself on a bank or form,and as he gets accustomed to the heat, moves to another higher up towards theceiling, where, of course, the vapor is warmest. In this manner he ascendsgradually to the highest.
And so there he lay on the uppermost bank in the vapor-bath; but with all hisclothes on, in his boots and galoshes, while the hot drops fell scalding fromthe ceiling on his face.
"Holloa!" cried he, leaping down. The bathing attendant, on his side, uttereda loud cry of astonishment when he beheld152 in the bath, a man completelydressed.
The other, however, retained sufficient presence of mind to whisper to him,"'Tis a bet, and I have won it!" But the first thing he did as soon as he gothome, was to have a large blister153 put on his chest and back to draw out hismadness.
The next morning he had a sore chest and a bleeding back; and, excepting thefright, that was all that he had gained by the Shoes of Fortune.

V. Metamorphosis of the Copying-Clerk

  The watchman, whom we have certainly not forgotten, thought meanwhile of thegaloshes he had found and taken with him to the hospital; he now went to fetchthem; and as neither the lieutenant, nor anybody else in the street, claimedthem as his property, they were delivered over to the police-office.**As on the continent, in all law and police practices nothing is verbal, butany circumstance, however trifling154, is reduced to writing, the labor155, as wellas the number of papers that thus accumulate, is enormous. In apolice-office, consequently, we find copying-clerks among many other scribesof various denominations156, of which, it seems, our hero was one.
"Why, I declare the Shoes look just like my own," said one of the clerks,eying the newly-found treasure, whose hidden powers, even he, sharp as he was,was not able to discover. "One must have more than the eye of a shoemaker toknow one pair from the other," said he, soliloquizing; and putting, at thesame time, the galoshes in search of an owner, beside his own in the corner.
"Here, sir!" said one of the men, who panting brought him a tremendous pile ofpapers.
The copying-clerk turned round and spoke awhile with the man about the reportsand legal documents in question; but when he had finished, and his eye fellagain on the Shoes, he was unable to say whether those to the left or those tothe right belonged to him. "At all events it must be those which are wet,"thought he; but this time, in spite of his cleverness, he guessed quite wrong,for it was just those of Fortune which played as it were into his hands, orrather on his feet. And why, I should like to know, are the police never to bewrong? So he put them on quickly, stuck his papers in his pocket, and tookbesides a few under his arm, intending to look them through at home to makethe necessary notes. It was noon; and the weather, that had threatened rain,began to clear up, while gaily157 dressed holiday folks filled the streets. "Alittle trip to Fredericksburg would do me no great harm," thought he; "for I,poor beast of burden that I am, have so much to annoy me, that I don't knowwhat a good appetite is. 'Tis a bitter crust, alas! at which I am condemned tognaw!"Nobody could be more steady or quiet than this young man; we therefore wishhim joy of the excursion with all our heart; and it will certainly bebeneficial for a person who leads so sedentary a life. In the park he met afriend, one of our young poets, who told him that the following day he shouldset out on his long-intended tour.
"So you are going away again!" said the clerk. "You are a very free and happybeing; we others are chained by the leg and held fast to our desk.""Yes; but it is a chain, friend, which ensures you the blessed bread ofexistence," answered the poet. "You need feel no care for the coming morrow:
when you are old, you receive a pension.""True," said the clerk, shrugging his shoulders; "and yet you are the betteroff. To sit at one's ease and poetise--that is a pleasure; everybody hassomething agreeable to say to you, and you are always your own master. No,friend, you should but try what it is to sit from one year's end to the otheroccupied with and judging the most trivial matters."The poet shook his head, the copying-clerk did the same. Each one kept to hisown opinion, and so they separated.
"It's a strange race, those poets!" said the clerk, who was very fond ofsoliloquizing. "I should like some day, just for a trial, to take such natureupon me, and be a poet myself; I am very sure I should make no such miserableverses as the others. Today, methinks, is a most delicious day for a poet.
Nature seems anew to celebrate her awakening159 into life. The air is sounusually clear, the clouds sail on so buoyantly, and from the green herbage afragrance is exhaled160 that fills me with delight. For many a year have I notfelt as at this moment."We see already, by the foregoing effusion, that he is become a poet; to givefurther proof of it, however, would in most cases be insipid161, for it is a mostfoolish notion to fancy a poet different from other men. Among the latterthere may be far more poetical natures than many an acknowledged poet, whenexamined more closely, could boast of; the difference only is, that the poetpossesses a better mental memory, on which account he is able to retain thefeeling and the thought till they can be embodied162 by means of words; a facultywhich the others do not possess. But the transition from a commonplace natureto one that is richly endowed, demands always a more or less breakneck leapover a certain abyss which yawns threateningly below; and thus must the suddenchange with the clerk strike the reader.
"The sweet air!" continued he of the police-office, in his dreamy imaginings;"how it reminds me of the violets in the garden of my aunt Magdalena! Yes,then I was a little wild boy, who did not go to school very regularly. Oheavens! 'tis a long time since I have thought on those times. The good oldsoul! She lived behind the Exchange. She always had a few twigs163 or greenshoots in water--let the winter rage without as it might. The violets exhaledtheir sweet breath, whilst I pressed against the windowpanes covered withfantastic frost-work the copper164 coin I had heated on the stove, and so madepeep-holes. What splendid vistas165 were then opened to my view! What change--whatmagnificence! Yonder in the canal lay the ships frozen up, and deserted166 bytheir whole crews, with a screaming crow for the sole occupant. But when thespring, with a gentle stirring motion, announced her arrival, a new and busylife arose; with songs and hurrahs the ice was sawn asunder167, the ships werefresh tarred and rigged, that they might sail away to distant lands. But Ihave remained here--must always remain here, sitting at my desk in the office,and patiently see other people fetch their passports to go abroad. Such is myfate! Alas!"--sighed he, and was again silent. "Great Heaven! What is come tome! Never have I thought or felt like this before! It must be the summer airthat affects me with feelings almost as disquieting168 as they are refreshing169."He felt in his pocket for the papers. "These police-reports will soon stem thetorrent of my ideas, and effectually hinder any rebellious170 overflowing171 of thetime-worn banks of official duties"; he said to himself consolingly, while hiseye ran over the first page. "DAME TIGBRITH, tragedy in five acts." "What isthat? And yet it is undeniably my own handwriting. Have I written the tragedy?
Wonderful, very wonderful!--And this--what have I here? 'INTRIGUE172 ON THERAMPARTS; or THE DAY OF REPENTANCE173: vaudeville174 with new songs to the mostfavorite airs.' The deuce! Where did I get all this rubbish? Some one musthave slipped it slyly into my pocket for a joke. There is too a letter to me;a crumpled175 letter and the seal broken."Yes; it was not a very polite epistle from the manager of a theatre, in whichboth pieces were flatly refused.
"Hem8! hem!" said the clerk breathlessly, and quite exhausted176 he seated himselfon a bank. His thoughts were so elastic177, his heart so tender; andinvoluntarily he picked one of the nearest flowers. It is a simple daisy, justbursting out of the bud. What the botanist178 tells us after a number ofimperfect lectures, the flower proclaimed in a minute. It related the mythusof its birth, told of the power of the sun-light that spread out its delicateleaves, and forced them to impregnate the air with their incense--and then hethought of the manifold struggles of life, which in like manner awaken158 thebudding flowers of feeling in our bosom179. Light and air contend with chivalricemulation for the love of the fair flower that bestowed180 her chief favors onthe latter; full of longing181 she turned towards the light, and as soon as itvanished, rolled her tender leaves together and slept in the embraces of theair. "It is the light which adorns182 me," said the flower.
"But 'tis the air which enables thee to breathe," said the poet's voice.
Close by stood a boy who dashed his stick into a wet ditch. The drops of watersplashed up to the green leafy roof, and the clerk thought of the million ofephemera which in a single drop were thrown up to a height, that was as greatdoubtless for their size, as for us if we were to be hurled183 above the clouds.
While he thought of this and of the whole metamorphosis he had undergone, hesmiled and said, "I sleep and dream; but it is wonderful how one can dream sonaturally, and know besides so exactly that it is but a dream. If onlyto-morrow on awaking, I could again call all to mind so vividly! I seem inunusually good spirits; my perception of things is clear, I feel as light andcheerful as though I were in heaven; but I know for a certainty, that ifto-morrow a dim remembrance of it should swim before my mind, it will thenseem nothing but stupid nonsense, as I have often experiencedalready--especially before I enlisted184 under the banner of the police, for thatdispels like a whirlwind all the visions of an unfettered imagination. All wehear or say in a dream that is fair and beautiful is like the gold of thesubterranean spirits; it is rich and splendid when it is given us, but viewedby daylight we find only withered186 leaves. Alas!" he sighed quite sorrowful,and gazed at the chirping188 birds that hopped189 contentedly190 from branch to branch,"they are much better off than I! To fly must be a heavenly art; and happy doI prize that creature in which it is innate191. Yes! Could I exchange my naturewith any other creature, I fain would be such a happy little lark192!"He had hardly uttered these hasty words when the skirts and sleeves of hiscoat folded themselves together into wings; the clothes became feathers, andthe galoshes claws. He observed it perfectly, and laughed in his heart. "Nowthen, there is no doubt that I am dreaming; but I never before was aware ofsuch mad freaks as these." And up he flew into the green roof and sang; but inthe song there was no poetry, for the spirit of the poet was gone. The Shoes,as is the case with anybody who does what he has to do properly, could onlyattend to one thing at a time. He wanted to be a poet, and he was one; he nowwished to be a merry chirping bird: but when he was metamorphosed into one,the former peculiarities193 ceased immediately. "It is really pleasant enough,"said he: "the whole day long I sit in the office amid the driest law-papers,and at night I fly in my dream as a lark in the gardens of Fredericksburg; onemight really write a very pretty comedy upon it." He now fluttered down intothe grass, turned his head gracefully194 on every side, and with his bill peckedthe pliant195 blades of grass, which, in comparison to his present size, seemedas majestic196 as the palm-branches of northern Africa.
Unfortunately the pleasure lasted but a moment. Presently black nightovershadowed our enthusiast197, who had so entirely missed his part ofcopying-clerk at a police-office; some vast object seemed to be thrown overhim. It was a large oil-skin cap, which a sailor-boy of the quay198 had thrownover the struggling bird; a coarse hand sought its way carefully in under thebroad rim95, and seized the clerk over the back and wings. In the first momentof fear, he called, indeed, as loud as he could--"You impudent199 littleblackguard! I am a copying-clerk at the police-office; and you know you cannotinsult any belonging to the constabulary force without a chastisement200.
Besides, you good-for-nothing rascal68, it is strictly201 forbidden to catch birdsin the royal gardens of Fredericksburg; but your blue uniform betrays whereyou come from." This fine tirade202 sounded, however, to the ungodly sailor-boylike a mere "Pippi-pi." He gave the noisy bird a knock on his beak203, and walkedon.
He was soon met by two schoolboys of the upper class--that is to say asindividuals, for with regard to learning they were in the lowest class in theschool; and they bought the stupid bird. So the copying-clerk came toCopenhagen as guest, or rather as prisoner in a family living in GotherStreet.
"'Tis well that I'm dreaming," said the clerk, "or I really should get angry.
First I was a poet; now sold for a few pence as a lark; no doubt it was thataccursed poetical nature which has metamorphosed me into such a poor harmlesslittle creature. It is really pitiable, particularly when one gets into thehands of a little blackguard, perfect in all sorts of cruelty to animals: allI should like to know is, how the story will end."The two schoolboys, the proprietors204 now of the transformed clerk, carried himinto an elegant room. A stout stately dame received them with a smile; but sheexpressed much dissatisfaction that a common field-bird, as she called thelark, should appear in such high society. For to-day, however, she would allowit; and they must shut him in the empty cage that was standing128 in the window.
"Perhaps he will amuse my good Polly," added the lady, looking with abenignant smile at a large green parrot that swung himself backwards205 andforwards most comfortably in his ring, inside a magnificent brass-wired cage.
"To-day is Polly's birthday," said she with stupid simplicity206: "and the littlebrown field-bird must wish him joy."Mr. Polly uttered not a syllable207 in reply, but swung to and fro with dignifiedcondescension; while a pretty canary, as yellow as gold, that had lately beenbrought from his sunny fragrant208 home, began to sing aloud.
"Noisy creature! Will you be quiet!" screamed the lady of the house, coveringthe cage with an embroidered209 white pocket handkerchief.
"Chirp187, chirp!" sighed he. "That was a dreadful snowstorm"; and he sighedagain, and was silent.
The copying-clerk, or, as the lady said, the brown field-bird, was put into asmall cage, close to the Canary, and not far from "my good Polly." The onlyhuman sounds that the Parrot could bawl210 out were, "Come, let us be men!"Everything else that he said was as unintelligible to everybody as thechirping of the Canary, except to the clerk, who was now a bird too: heunderstood his companion perfectly.
"I flew about beneath the green palms and the blossoming almond-trees," sangthe Canary; "I flew around, with my brothers and sisters, over the beautifulflowers, and over the glassy lakes, where the bright water-plants nodded to mefrom below. There, too, I saw many splendidly-dressed paroquets, that told thedrollest stories, and the wildest fairy tales without end.""Oh! those were uncouth211 birds," answered the Parrot. "They had no education,and talked of whatever came into their head.
"If my mistress and all her friends can laugh at what I say, so may you too,I should think. It is a great fault to have no taste for what is witty136 oramusing--come, let us be men.""Ah, you have no remembrance of love for the charming maidens that dancedbeneath the outspread tents beside the bright fragrant flowers? Do you nolonger remember the sweet fruits, and the cooling juice in the wild plants ofour never-to-be-forgotten home?" said the former inhabitant of the CanaryIsles, continuing his dithyrambic.
"Oh, yes," said the Parrot; "but I am far better off here. I am well fed, andget friendly treatment. I know I am a clever fellow; and that is all I careabout. Come, let us be men. You are of a poetical nature, as it is called--I,on the contrary, possess profound knowledge and inexhaustible wit. You havegenius; but clear-sighted, calm discretion212 does not take such lofty flights,and utter such high natural tones. For this they have covered you over--theynever do the like to me; for I cost more. Besides, they are afraid of my beak;and I have always a witty answer at hand. Come, let us be men!""O warm spicy213 land of my birth," sang the Canary bird; "I will sing of thydark-green bowers214, of the calm bays where the pendent boughs215 kiss the surfaceof the water; I will sing of the rejoicing of all my brothers and sisterswhere the cactus216 grows in wanton luxuriance.""Spare us your elegiac tones," said the Parrot giggling217. "Rather speak ofsomething at which one may laugh heartily218. Laughing is an infallible sign ofthe highest degree of mental development. Can a dog, or a horse laugh? No, butthey can cry. The gift of laughing was given to man alone. Ha! ha! ha!"screamed Polly, and added his stereotype4 witticism219. "Come, let us be men!""Poor little Danish grey-bird," said the Canary; "you have been caught too. Itis, no doubt, cold enough in your woods, but there at least is the breath ofliberty; therefore fly away. In the hurry they have forgotten to shut yourcage, and the upper window is open. Fly, my friend; fly away. Farewell!"Instinctively220 the Clerk obeyed; with a few strokes of his wings he was out ofthe cage; but at the same moment the door, which was only ajar, and which ledto the next room, began to creak, and supple and creeping came the largetomcat into the room, and began to pursue him. The frightened Canary flutteredabout in his cage; the Parrot flapped his wings, and cried, "Come, let us bemen!" The Clerk felt a mortal fright, and flew through the window, far awayover the houses and streets. At last he was forced to rest a little.
The neighboring house had a something familiar about it; a window stood open;he flew in; it was his own room. He perched upon the table.
"Come, let us be men!" said he, involuntarily imitating the chatter221 of theParrot, and at the same moment he was again a copying-clerk; but he wassitting in the middle of the table.
"Heaven help me!" cried he. "How did I get up here--and so buried in sleep,too? After all, that was a very unpleasant, disagreeable dream that hauntedme! The whole story is nothing but silly, stupid nonsense!"VI. The Best That the Galoshes GaveThe following day, early in the morning, while the Clerk was still in bed,someone knocked at his door. It was his neighbor, a young Divine, who lived onthe same floor. He walked in.
"Lend me your Galoshes," said he; "it is so wet in the garden, though the sunis shining most invitingly222. I should like to go out a little."He got the Galoshes, and he was soon below in a little duodecimo garden, wherebetween two immense walls a plumtree and an apple-tree were standing. Evensuch a little garden as this was considered in the metropolis223 of Copenhagen asa great luxury.
The young man wandered up and down the narrow paths, as well as the prescribedlimits would allow; the clock struck six; without was heard the horn of apost-boy.
"To travel! to travel!" exclaimed he, overcome by most painful and passionateremembrances. "That is the happiest thing in the world! That is the highestaim of all my wishes! Then at last would the agonizing224 restlessness beallayed, which destroys my existence! But it must be far, far away! I wouldbehold magnificent Switzerland; I would travel to Italy, and--"It was a good thing that the power of the Galoshes worked as instantaneouslyas lightning in a powder-magazine would do, otherwise the poor man with hisoverstrained wishes would have travelled about the world too much for himselfas well as for us. In short, he was travelling. He was in the middle ofSwitzerland, but packed up with eight other passengers in the inside of aneternally-creaking diligence; his head ached till it almost split, his wearyneck could hardly bear the heavy load, and his feet, pinched by his torturingboots, were terribly swollen225. He was in an intermediate state between sleepingand waking; at variance226 with himself, with his company, with the country, andwith the government. In his right pocket he had his letter of credit, in theleft, his passport, and in a small leathern purse some double louis d'or,carefully sewn up in the bosom of his waistcoat. Every dream proclaimed thatone or the other of these valuables was lost; wherefore he started up as in afever; and the first movement which his hand made, described a magic trianglefrom the right pocket to the left, and then up towards the bosom, to feel ifhe had them all safe or not. From the roof inside the carriage, umbrellas,walking-sticks, hats, and sundry227 other articles were depending, and hinderedthe view, which was particularly imposing228. He now endeavored as well as he wasable to dispel185 his gloom, which was caused by outward chance circumstancesmerely, and on the bosom of nature imbibe229 the milk of purest human enjoyment230.
Grand, solemn, and dark was the whole landscape around. The giganticpine-forests, on the pointed crags, seemed almost like little tufts ofheather, colored by the surrounding clouds. It began to snow, a cold wind blewand roared as though it were seeking a bride.
"Augh!" sighed he, "were we only on the other side the Alps, then we shouldhave summer, and I could get my letters of credit cashed. The anxiety I feelabout them prevents me enjoying Switzerland. Were I but on the other side!"And so saying he was on the other side in Italy, between Florence and Rome.
Lake Thracymene, illumined by the evening sun, lay like flaming gold betweenthe dark-blue mountain-ridges; here, where Hannibal defeated Flaminius, therivers now held each other in their green embraces; lovely, half-nakedchildren tended a herd231 of black swine, beneath a group of fragrantlaurel-trees, hard by the road-side. Could we render this inimitable pictureproperly, then would everybody exclaim, "Beautiful, unparalleled Italy!" Butneither the young Divine said so, nor anyone of his grumbling30 companions inthe coach of the vetturino.
The poisonous flies and gnats232 swarmed233 around by thousands; in vain one wavedmyrtle-branches about like mad; the audacious insect population did not ceaseto sting; nor was there a single person in the well-crammed carriage whoseface was not swollen and sore from their ravenous234 bites. The poor horses,tortured almost to death, suffered most from this truly Egyptian plague; theflies alighted upon them in large disgusting swarms236; and if the coachman gotdown and scraped them off, hardly a minute elapsed before they were thereagain. The sun now set: a freezing cold, though of short duration pervaded237 thewhole creation; it was like a horrid238 gust235 coming from a burial-vault on a warmsummer's day--but all around the mountains retained that wonderful green tonewhich we see in some old pictures, and which, should we not have seen asimilar play of color in the South, we declare at once to be unnatural239. It wasa glorious prospect240; but the stomach was empty, the body tired; all that theheart cared and longed for was good night-quarters; yet how would they be? Forthese one looked much more anxiously than for the charms of nature, whichevery where were so profusely241 displayed.
The road led through an olive-grove, and here the solitary242 inn was situated243.
Ten or twelve crippled-beggars had encamped outside. The healthiest of themresembled, to use an expression of Marryat's, "Hunger's eldest244 son when he hadcome of age"; the others were either blind, had withered legs and crept abouton their hands, or withered arms and fingerless hands. It was the mostwretched misery, dragged from among the filthiest245 rags. "Excellenza,miserabili!" sighed they, thrusting forth their deformed limbs to view. Eventhe hostess, with bare feet, uncombed hair, and dressed in a garment ofdoubtful color, received the guests grumblingly246. The doors were fastened witha loop of string; the floor of the rooms presented a stone paving half tornup; bats fluttered wildly about the ceiling; and as to the smelltherein--no--that was beyond description.
"You had better lay the cloth below in the stable," said one of thetravellers; "there, at all events, one knows what one is breathing."The windows were quickly opened, to let in a little fresh air. Quicker,however, than the breeze, the withered, sallow arms of the beggars were thrustin, accompanied by the eternal whine247 of "Miserabili, miserabili, excellenza!"On the walls were displayed innumerable inscriptions248, written in nearly everylanguage of Europe, some in verse, some in prose, most of them not verylaudatory of "bella Italia."The meal was served. It consisted of a soup of salted water, seasoned withpepper and rancid oil. The last ingredient played a very prominent part in thesalad; stale eggs and roasted cocks'-combs furnished the grand dish of therepast; the wine even was not without a disgusting taste--it was like amedicinal draught249.
At night the boxes and other effects of the passengers were placed against therickety doors. One of the travellers kept watch while the others slept. Thesentry was our young Divine. How close it was in the chamber9! The heatoppressive to suffocation--the gnats hummed and stung unceasingly--the"miserabili" without whined250 and moaned in their sleep.
"Travelling would be agreeable enough," said he groaning251, "if one only had nobody, or could send it to rest while the spirit went on its pilgrimageunhindered, whither the voice within might call it. Wherever I go, I ampursued by a longing that is insatiable--that I cannot explain to myself, andthat tears my very heart. I want something better than what is but what isfled in an instant. But what is it, and where is it to be found? Yet, I knowin reality what it is I wish for. Oh! most happy were I, could I but reach oneaim--could but reach the happiest of all!"And as he spoke the word he was again in his home; the long white curtainshung down from the windows, and in the middle of the floor stood the blackcoffin; in it he lay in the sleep of death. His wish was fulfilled--the bodyrested, while the spirit went unhindered on its pilgrimage. "Let no one deemhimself happy before his end," were the words of Solon; and here was a new andbrilliant proof of the wisdom of the old apothegm.
Every corpse253 is a sphynx of immortality254; here too on the black coffin252 thesphynx gave us no answer to what he who lay within had written two daysbefore:
"O mighty255 Death! thy silence teaches nought,Thou leadest only to the near grave's brink;Is broken now the ladder of my thoughts?
Do I instead of mounting only sink?
Our heaviest grief the world oft seeth not,Our sorest pain we hide from stranger eyes:
And for the sufferer there is nothing leftBut the green mound256 that o'er the coffin lies."Two figures were moving in the chamber. We knew them both; it was the fairy ofCare, and the emissary of Fortune. They both bent257 over the corpse.
"Do you now see," said Care, "what happiness your Galoshes have brought tomankind?""To him, at least, who slumbers258 here, they have brought an imperishableblessing," answered the other.
"Ah no!" replied Care. "He took his departure himself; he was not called away.
His mental powers here below were not strong enough to reach the treasureslying beyond this life, and which his destiny ordained259 he should obtain. Iwill now confer a benefit on him."And she took the Galoshes from his feet; his sleep of death was ended; and hewho had been thus called back again to life arose from his dread38 couch in allthe vigor260 of youth. Care vanished, and with her the Galoshes. She has no doubttaken them for herself, to keep them to all eternity261.











































































































































































































































1 peculiarity GiWyp     
  • Each country has its own peculiarity.每個國家都有自己的獨特之處。
  • The peculiarity of this shop is its day and nigth service.這家商店的特點是晝夜服務。
2 shrug Ry3w5     
  • With a shrug,he went out of the room.他聳一下肩,走出了房間。
  • I admire the way she is able to shrug off unfair criticism.我很佩服她能對錯誤的批評意見不予理會。
3 exclamation onBxZ     
  • He could not restrain an exclamation of approval.他禁不住喝一聲采。
  • The author used three exclamation marks at the end of the last sentence to wake up the readers.作者在文章的最后一句連用了三個驚嘆號,以引起讀者的注意。
4 stereotype rupwE     
  • He's my stereotype of a schoolteacher.他是我心目中的典型教師。
  • There's always been a stereotype about successful businessmen.人們對于成功商人一直都有一種固定印象。
5 scanty ZDPzx     
  • There is scanty evidence to support their accusations.他們的指控證據不足。
  • The rainfall was rather scanty this month.這個月的雨量不足。
6 spoke XryyC     
n.(車輪的)輻條;輪輻;破壞某人的計劃;阻撓某人的行動 v.講,談(speak的過去式);說;演說;從某種觀點來說
  • They sourced the spoke nuts from our company.他們的輪輻螺帽是從我們公司獲得的。
  • The spokes of a wheel are the bars that connect the outer ring to the centre.輻條是輪子上連接外圈與中心的條棒。
7 poetical 7c9cba40bd406e674afef9ffe64babcd     
  • This is a poetical picture of the landscape. 這是一幅富有詩意的風景畫。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • John is making a periphrastic study in a worn-out poetical fashion. 約翰正在對陳腐的詩風做迂回冗長的研究。 來自辭典例句
8 hem 7dIxa     
  • The hem on her skirt needs sewing.她裙子上的褶邊需要縫一縫。
  • The hem of your dress needs to be let down an inch.你衣服的折邊有必要放長1英寸。
9 chamber wnky9     
  • For many,the dentist's surgery remains a torture chamber.對許多人來說,牙醫的治療室一直是間受刑室。
  • The chamber was ablaze with light.會議廳里燈火輝煌。
10 mere rC1xE     
  • That is a mere repetition of what you said before.那不過是重復了你以前講的話。
  • It's a mere waste of time waiting any longer.再等下去純粹是浪費時間。
11 dame dvGzR0     
  • The dame tell of her experience as a wife and mother.這位年長婦女講了她作妻子和母親的經驗。
  • If you stick around,you'll have to marry that dame.如果再逗留多一會,你就要跟那個夫人結婚。
12 maidens 85662561d697ae675e1f32743af22a69     
處女( maiden的名詞復數 ); 少女; 未婚女子; (板球運動)未得分的一輪投球
  • stories of knights and fair maidens 關于騎士和美女的故事
  • Transplantation is not always successful in the matter of flowers or maidens. 花兒移栽往往并不成功,少女們換了環境也是如此。 來自英漢文學 - 嘉莉妹妹
13 lesser UpxzJL     
  • Kept some of the lesser players out.不讓那些次要的球員參加聯賽。
  • She has also been affected,but to a lesser degree.她也受到波及,但程度較輕。
14 confidential MOKzA     
  • He refused to allow his secretary to handle confidential letters.他不讓秘書處理機密文件。
  • We have a confidential exchange of views.我們推心置腹地交換意見。
15 bonnet AtSzQ     
  • The baby's bonnet keeps the sun out of her eyes.嬰孩的帽子遮住陽光,使之不刺眼。
  • She wore a faded black bonnet garnished with faded artificial flowers.她戴著一頂褪了色的黑色無邊帽,帽上綴著褪了色的假花。
16 entrusted be9f0db83b06252a0a462773113f94fa     
v.委托,托付( entrust的過去式和過去分詞 )
  • He entrusted the task to his nephew. 他把這任務托付給了他的侄兒。
  • She was entrusted with the direction of the project. 她受委托負責這項計劃。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
17 malicious e8UzX     
  • You ought to kick back at such malicious slander. 你應當反擊這種惡毒的污蔑。
  • Their talk was slightly malicious.他們的談話有點兒心懷不軌。
18 puddles 38bcfd2b26c90ae36551f1fa3e14c14c     
n.水坑, (尤指道路上的)雨水坑( puddle的名詞復數 )
  • The puddles had coalesced into a small stream. 地面上水洼子里的水匯流成了一條小溪。
  • The road was filled with puddles from the rain. 雨后路面到處是一坑坑的積水。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
19 mingled fdf34efd22095ed7e00f43ccc823abdf     
混合,混入( mingle的過去式和過去分詞 ); 混進,與…交往[聯系]
  • The sounds of laughter and singing mingled in the evening air. 笑聲和歌聲交織在夜空中。
  • The man and the woman mingled as everyone started to relax. 當大家開始放松的時候,這一男一女就開始交往了。
20 chaotic rUTyD     
  • Things have been getting chaotic in the office recently.最近辦公室的情況越來越亂了。
  • The traffic in the city was chaotic.這城市的交通糟透了。
21 virgin phPwj     
  • Have you ever been to a virgin forest?你去過原始森林嗎?
  • There are vast expanses of virgin land in the remote regions.在邊遠地區有大片大片未開墾的土地。
22 bishop AtNzd     
  • He was a bishop who was held in reverence by all.他是一位被大家都尊敬的主教。
  • Two years after his death the bishop was canonised.主教逝世兩年后被正式封為圣者。
23 vent yiPwE     
  • He gave vent to his anger by swearing loudly.他高聲咒罵以發泄他的憤怒。
  • When the vent became plugged,the engine would stop.當通風口被堵塞時,發動機就會停轉。
24 droll J8Tye     
  • The band have a droll sense of humour.這個樂隊有一種滑稽古怪的幽默感。
  • He looked at her with a droll sort of awakening.他用一種古怪的如夢方醒的神情看著她.
25 anecdotes anecdotes     
n.掌故,趣聞,軼事( anecdote的名詞復數 )
  • amusing anecdotes about his brief career as an actor 關于他短暫演員生涯的趣聞逸事
  • He related several anecdotes about his first years as a congressman. 他講述自己初任議員那幾年的幾則軼事。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
26 astonishment VvjzR     
  • They heard him give a loud shout of astonishment.他們聽見他驚奇地大叫一聲。
  • I was filled with astonishment at her strange action.我對她的奇怪舉動不勝驚異。
27 wade nMgzu     
  • We had to wade through the river to the opposite bank.我們只好涉水過河到對岸。
  • We cannot but wade across the river.我們只好趟水過去。
28 morass LjRy3     
  • I tried to drag myself out of the morass of despair.我試圖從絕望的困境中走出來。
  • Mathematical knowledge was certain and offered a secure foothold in a morass.數學知識是確定無疑的,它給人們在沼澤地上提供了一個穩妥的立足點。
29 unintelligible sfuz2V     
  • If a computer is given unintelligible data, it returns unintelligible results.如果計算機得到的是難以理解的數據,它給出的也將是難以理解的結果。
  • The terms were unintelligible to ordinary folk.這些術語一般人是不懂的。
30 grumbling grumbling     
adj. 喃喃鳴不平的, 出怨言的
  • She's always grumbling to me about how badly she's treated at work. 她總是向我抱怨她在工作中如何受虧待。
  • We didn't hear any grumbling about the food. 我們沒聽到過對食物的抱怨。
31 miserable g18yk     
  • It was miserable of you to make fun of him.你取笑他,這是可恥的。
  • Her past life was miserable.她過去的生活很苦。
32 forth Hzdz2     
  • The wind moved the trees gently back and forth.風吹得樹輕輕地來回搖晃。
  • He gave forth a series of works in rapid succession.他很快連續發表了一系列的作品。
33 desolate vmizO     
  • The city was burned into a desolate waste.那座城市被燒成一片廢墟。
  • We all felt absolutely desolate when she left.她走后,我們都覺得萬分孤寂。
34 behold jQKy9     
  • The industry of these little ants is wonderful to behold.這些小螞蟻辛勤勞動的樣子看上去真令人驚嘆。
  • The sunrise at the seaside was quite a sight to behold.海濱日出真是個奇景。
35 formerly ni3x9     
  • We now enjoy these comforts of which formerly we had only heard.我們現在享受到了過去只是聽說過的那些舒適條件。
  • This boat was formerly used on the rivers of China.這船從前航行在中國內河里。
36 attentively AyQzjz     
  • She listened attentively while I poured out my problems. 我傾吐心中的煩惱時,她一直在注意聽。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • She listened attentively and set down every word he said. 她專心聽著,把他說的話一字不漏地記下來。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
37 salmon pClzB     
  • We saw a salmon jumping in the waterfall there.我們看見一條大馬哈魚在那邊瀑布中跳躍。
  • Do you have any fresh salmon in at the moment?現在有新鮮大馬哈魚賣嗎?
38 dread Ekpz8     
  • We all dread to think what will happen if the company closes.我們都不敢去想一旦公司關門我們該怎么辦。
  • Her heart was relieved of its blankest dread.她極度恐懼的心理消除了。
39 groaned 1a076da0ddbd778a674301b2b29dff71     
v.呻吟( groan的過去式和過去分詞 );發牢騷;抱怨;受苦
  • He groaned in anguish. 他痛苦地呻吟。
  • The cart groaned under the weight of the piano. 大車在鋼琴的重壓下嘎吱作響。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
40 semblance Szcwt     
  • Her semblance of anger frightened the children.她生氣的樣子使孩子們感到害怕。
  • Those clouds have the semblance of a large head.那些云的形狀像一個巨大的人頭。
41 seamen 43a29039ad1366660fa923c1d3550922     
  • Experienced seamen will advise you about sailing in this weather. 有經驗的海員會告訴你在這種天氣下的航行情況。
  • In the storm, many seamen wished they were on shore. 在暴風雨中,許多海員想,要是他們在陸地上就好了。
42 converse 7ZwyI     
  • He can converse in three languages.他可以用3種語言談話。
  • I wanted to appear friendly and approachable but I think I gave the converse impression.我想顯得友好、平易近人些,卻發覺給人的印象恰恰相反。
43 bustling LxgzEl     
  • The market was bustling with life. 市場上生機勃勃。
  • This district is getting more and more prosperous and bustling. 這一帶越來越繁華了。
44 pitcher S2Gz7     
  • He poured the milk out of the pitcher.他從大罐中倒出牛奶。
  • Any pitcher is liable to crack during a tight game.任何投手在緊張的比賽中都可能會失常。
45 wondrous pfIyt     
  • The internal structure of the Department is wondrous to behold.看一下國務院的內部結構是很有意思的。
  • We were driven across this wondrous vast land of lakes and forests.我們乘車穿越這片有著湖泊及森林的廣袤而神奇的土地。
46 query iS4xJ     
  • I query very much whether it is wise to act so hastily.我真懷疑如此操之過急地行動是否明智。
  • They raised a query on his sincerity.他們對他是否真誠提出質疑。
47 riddle WCfzw     
  • The riddle couldn't be solved by the child.這個謎語孩子猜不出來。
  • Her disappearance is a complete riddle.她的失蹤完全是一個謎。
48 antiquity SNuzc     
  • The museum contains the remains of Chinese antiquity.博物館藏有中國古代的遺物。
  • There are many legends about the heroes of antiquity.有許多關于古代英雄的傳說。
49 considerably 0YWyQ     
  • The economic situation has changed considerably.經濟形勢已發生了相當大的變化。
  • The gap has narrowed considerably.分歧大大縮小了。
50 aurora aV9zX     
  • The aurora is one of nature's most awesome spectacles.極光是自然界最可畏的奇觀之一。
  • Over the polar regions we should see aurora.在極地高空,我們會看到極光。
51 fully Gfuzd     
  • The doctor asked me to breathe in,then to breathe out fully.醫生讓我先吸氣,然后全部呼出。
  • They soon became fully integrated into the local community.他們很快就完全融入了當地人的圈子。
52 countenance iztxc     
  • At the sight of this photograph he changed his countenance.他一看見這張照片臉色就變了。
  • I made a fierce countenance as if I would eat him alive.我臉色惡狠狠地,仿佛要把他活生生地吞下去。
53 reverence BByzT     
  • He was a bishop who was held in reverence by all.他是一位被大家都尊敬的主教。
  • We reverence tradition but will not be fettered by it.我們尊重傳統,但不被傳統所束縛。
54 locus L0zxF     
  • Barcelona is the locus of Spanish industry.巴塞羅那是西班牙工業中心。
  • Thereafter,the military remained the locus of real power.自此之后,軍方一直掌握著實權。
55 writhing 8e4d2653b7af038722d3f7503ad7849c     
(因極度痛苦而)扭動或翻滾( writhe的現在分詞 )
  • She was writhing around on the floor in agony. 她痛得在地板上直打滾。
  • He was writhing on the ground in agony. 他痛苦地在地上打滾。
56 knights 2061bac208c7bdd2665fbf4b7067e468     
騎士; (中古時代的)武士( knight的名詞復數 ); 騎士; 爵士; (國際象棋中)馬
  • stories of knights and fair maidens 關于騎士和美女的故事
  • He wove a fascinating tale of knights in shining armour. 他編了一個穿著明亮盔甲的騎士的迷人故事。
57 vassals c23072dc9603a967a646b416ddbd0fff     
n.奴仆( vassal的名詞復數 );(封建時代)諸侯;從屬者;下屬
  • He was indeed at this time having the Central Office cleared of all but his vassals. 的確,他這時正在對中央事務所進行全面清洗(他的親信除外)。 來自辭典例句
  • The lowly vassals suffering all humiliates in both physical and mental aspects. 地位低下的奴仆,他們在身體上和精神上受盡屈辱。 來自互聯網
58 imprinted 067f03da98bfd0173442a811075369a0     
  • The terrible scenes were indelibly imprinted on his mind. 那些恐怖場面深深地銘刻在他的心中。
  • The scene was imprinted on my mind. 那個場面銘刻在我的心中。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
59 recollect eUOxl     
  • He tried to recollect things and drown himself in them.他極力回想過去的事情而沉浸于回憶之中。
  • She could not recollect being there.她回想不起曾經到過那兒。
60 worthy vftwB     
  • I did not esteem him to be worthy of trust.我認為他不值得信賴。
  • There occurred nothing that was worthy to be mentioned.沒有值得一提的事發生。
61 pestilence YlGzsG     
  • They were crazed by the famine and pestilence of that bitter winter.他們因那年嚴冬的饑餓與瘟疫而折磨得發狂。
  • A pestilence was raging in that area. 瘟疫正在那一地區流行。
62 cholera rbXyf     
  • The cholera outbreak has been contained.霍亂的發生已被控制住了。
  • Cholera spread like wildfire through the camps.霍亂在營地里迅速傳播。
63 discourse 2lGz0     
  • We'll discourse on the subject tonight.我們今晚要談論這個問題。
  • He fell into discourse with the customers who were drinking at the counter.他和站在柜臺旁的酒客談了起來。
64 alluded 69f7a8b0f2e374aaf5d0965af46948e7     
提及,暗指( allude的過去式和過去分詞 )
  • In your remarks you alluded to a certain sinister design. 在你的談話中,你提到了某個陰謀。
  • She also alluded to her rival's past marital troubles. 她還影射了對手過去的婚姻問題。
65 shamefully 34df188eeac9326cbc46e003cb9726b1     
可恥地; 丟臉地; 不體面地; 羞恥地
  • He misused his dog shamefully. 他可恥地虐待自己的狗。
  • They have served me shamefully for a long time. 長期以來,他們待我很壞。
66 vividly tebzrE     
  • The speaker pictured the suffering of the poor vividly.演講者很生動地描述了窮人的生活。
  • The characters in the book are vividly presented.這本書里的人物寫得栩栩如生。
67 entirely entirely     
  • The fire was entirely caused by their neglect of duty. 那場火災完全是由于他們失職而引起的。
  • His life was entirely given up to the educational work. 他的一生統統獻給了教育工作。
68 rascal mAIzd     
  • If he had done otherwise,I should have thought him a rascal.如果他不這樣做,我就認為他是個惡棍。
  • The rascal was frightened into holding his tongue.這壞蛋嚇得不敢往下說了。
69 rascally rascally     
adj. 無賴的,惡棍的 adv. 無賴地,卑鄙地
  • They said Kelso got some rascally adventurer, some Belgian brute, to insult his son-in-law in public. 他們說是凱爾索指使某個下賤的冒險家,一個比利時惡棍,來當眾侮辱他的女婿。
  • Ms Taiwan: Can't work at all, but still brag and quibble rascally. 臺灣小姐:明明不行,還要硬拗、賴皮逞強。
70 commemorate xbEyN     
  • This building was built to commemorate the Fire of London.這棟大樓是為紀念“倫敦大火”而興建的。
  • We commemorate the founding of our nation with a public holiday.我們放假一日以慶祝國慶。
71 uncommon AlPwO     
  • Such attitudes were not at all uncommon thirty years ago.這些看法在30年前很常見。
  • Phil has uncommon intelligence.菲爾智力超群。
72 encompassed b60aae3c1e37ac9601337ef2e96b6a0c     
v.圍繞( encompass的過去式和過去分詞 );包圍;包含;包括
  • The enemy encompassed the city. 敵人包圍了城市。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • I have encompassed him with every protection. 我已經把他保護得嚴嚴實實。 來自英漢文學 - 雙城記
73 mead BotzAK     
  • He gave me a cup of mead.他給我倒了杯蜂蜜酒。
  • He drank some mead at supper.晚飯時他喝了一些蜂蜜酒。
74 perspiration c3UzD     
  • It is so hot that my clothes are wet with perspiration.天太熱了,我的衣服被汗水濕透了。
  • The perspiration was running down my back.汗從我背上淌下來。
75 trickled 636e70f14e72db3fe208736cb0b4e651     
v.滴( trickle的過去式和過去分詞 );淌;使)慢慢走;緩慢移動
  • Blood trickled down his face. 血從他臉上一滴滴流下來。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • The tears trickled down her cheeks. 熱淚一滴滴從她臉頰上滾下來。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
76 opposition eIUxU     
  • The party leader is facing opposition in his own backyard.該黨領袖在自己的黨內遇到了反對。
  • The police tried to break down the prisoner's opposition.警察設法制住了那個囚犯的反抗。
77 intoxicated 350bfb35af86e3867ed55bb2af85135f     
  • She was intoxicated with success. 她為成功所陶醉。
  • They became deeply intoxicated and totally disoriented. 他們酩酊大醉,東南西北全然不辨。
78 implored 0b089ebf3591e554caa381773b194ff1     
懇求或乞求(某人)( implore的過去式和過去分詞 )
  • She implored him to stay. 她懇求他留下。
  • She implored him with tears in her eyes to forgive her. 她含淚哀求他原諒她。
79 procure A1GzN     
  • Can you procure some specimens for me?你能替我弄到一些標本嗎?
  • I'll try my best to procure you that original French novel.我將盡全力給你搞到那本原版法國小說。
80 doorway 2s0xK     
  • They huddled in the shop doorway to shelter from the rain.他們擠在商店門口躲雨。
  • Mary suddenly appeared in the doorway.瑪麗突然出現在門口。
81 distress 3llzX     
  • Nothing could alleviate his distress.什么都不能減輕他的痛苦。
  • Please don't distress yourself.請你不要憂愁了。
82 inclination Gkwyj     
  • She greeted us with a slight inclination of the head.她微微點頭向我們致意。
  • I did not feel the slightest inclination to hurry.我沒有絲毫著急的意思。
83 slumber 8E7zT     
  • All the people in the hotels were wrapped in deep slumber.住在各旅館里的人都已進入夢鄉。
  • Don't wake him from his slumber because he needs the rest.不要把他從睡眠中喚醒,因為他需要休息。
84 lieutenant X3GyG     
  • He was promoted to be a lieutenant in the army.他被提升為陸軍中尉。
  • He prevailed on the lieutenant to send in a short note.他說動那個副官,遞上了一張簡短的便條進去。
85 supple Hrhwt     
  • She gets along well with people because of her supple nature.她與大家相處很好,因為她的天性柔和。
  • He admired the graceful and supple movements of the dancers.他贊揚了舞蹈演員優雅靈巧的舞姿。
86 everlastingly e11726de37cbaab344011cfed8ecef15     
  • Why didn't he hold the Yankees instead of everlastingly retreating? 他為什么不將北軍擋住,反而節節敗退呢?
  • "I'm tired of everlastingly being unnatural and never doing anything I want to do. "我再也忍受不了這樣無休止地的勉強自己,永遠不能賃自己高興做事。
87 torment gJXzd     
  • He has never suffered the torment of rejection.他從未經受過遭人拒絕的痛苦。
  • Now nothing aggravates me more than when people torment each other.沒有什么東西比人們的互相折磨更使我憤怒。
88 plume H2SzM     
  • Her hat was adorned with a plume.她帽子上飾著羽毛。
  • He does not plume himself on these achievements.他并不因這些成就而自夸。
89 alas Rx8z1     
  • Alas!The window is broken!哎呀!窗子破了!
  • Alas,the truth is less romantic.然而,真理很少帶有浪漫色彩。
90 boon CRVyF     
  • A car is a real boon when you live in the country.在郊外居住,有輛汽車確實極為方便。
  • These machines have proved a real boon to disabled people.事實證明這些機器讓殘疾人受益匪淺。
91 condemned condemned     
adj. 被責難的, 被宣告有罪的 動詞condemn的過去式和過去分詞
  • He condemned the hypocrisy of those politicians who do one thing and say another. 他譴責了那些說一套做一套的政客的虛偽。
  • The policy has been condemned as a regressive step. 這項政策被認為是一種倒退而受到譴責。
92 depict Wmdz5     
  • I don't care to see plays or films that depict murders or violence.我不喜歡看描寫謀殺或暴力的戲劇或電影。
  • Children's books often depict farmyard animals as gentle,lovable creatures.兒童圖書常常把農場的動物描寫得溫和而可愛。
93 misery G10yi     
  • Business depression usually causes misery among the working class.商業不景氣常使工薪階層受苦。
  • He has rescued me from the mire of misery.他把我從苦海里救了出來。
94 symbolic ErgwS     
  • It is symbolic of the fighting spirit of modern womanhood.它象征著現代婦女的戰斗精神。
  • The Christian ceremony of baptism is a symbolic act.基督教的洗禮儀式是一種象征性的做法。
95 rim RXSxl     
  • The water was even with the rim of the basin.盆里的水與盆邊平齊了。
  • She looked at him over the rim of her glass.她的目光越過玻璃杯的邊沿看著他。
96 contented Gvxzof     
  • He won't be contented until he's upset everyone in the office.不把辦公室里的每個人弄得心煩意亂他就不會滿足。
  • The people are making a good living and are contented,each in his station.人民安居樂業。
97 sloth 4ELzP     
  • Absence of competition makes for sloth.沒有競爭會導致懶惰。
  • The sloth spends most of its time hanging upside down from the branches.大部分時間里樹懶都是倒掛在樹枝上。
98 upwards lj5wR     
  • The trend of prices is still upwards.物價的趨向是仍在上漲。
  • The smoke rose straight upwards.煙一直向上升。
99 perpendicularly 914de916890a9aa3714fa26fe542c2df     
adv. 垂直地, 筆直地, 縱向地
  • Fray's forehead was wrinkled both perpendicularly and crosswise. 弗雷的前額上紋路縱橫。
  • Automatic resquaring feature insures nozzle is perpendicularly to the part being cut. 自動垂直功能,可以確保刀頭回到與工件完全垂直的位置去切割。
100 domes ea51ec34bac20cae1c10604e13288827     
n.圓屋頂( dome的名詞復數 );像圓屋頂一樣的東西;圓頂體育場
  • The domes are circular or ovoid in cross-section. 穹丘的橫斷面為圓形或卵圓形。 來自辭典例句
  • Parks. The facilities highlighted in text include sport complexes and fabric domes. 本書重點講的設施包括運動場所和頂棚式結構。 來自互聯網
101 transparent Smhwx     
  • The water is so transparent that we can see the fishes swimming.水清澈透明,可以看到魚兒游來游去。
  • The window glass is transparent.窗玻璃是透明的。
102 fiery ElEye     
  • She has fiery red hair.她有一頭火紅的頭發。
  • His fiery speech agitated the crowd.他熱情洋溢的講話激動了群眾。
103 skilful 8i2zDY     
  • The more you practise,the more skilful you'll become.練習的次數越多,熟練的程度越高。
  • He's not very skilful with his chopsticks.他用筷子不大熟練。
104 arabesque JNsyk     
  • I like carpets with arabesque patterns.我喜歡帶有阿拉伯式花飾的地毯。
  • The Arabesque solution is the answer to a designer's desire for uniqueness.阿拉伯風為設計師渴望獨一無二給出了答案。
105 celebrated iwLzpz     
  • He was soon one of the most celebrated young painters in England.不久他就成了英格蘭最負盛名的年輕畫家之一。
  • The celebrated violinist was mobbed by the audience.觀眾團團圍住了這位著名的小提琴演奏家。
106 hoax pcAxs     
  • They were the victims of a cruel hoax.他們是一個殘忍惡作劇的受害者。
  • They hoax him out of his money.他們騙去他的錢。
107 germinate hgSx1     
  • Seeds will not germinate without water.沒有水,種子是不會發芽的。
  • Can thin and hollow seeds germinate?瘦癟的種子能夠發芽嗎?
108 astounding QyKzns     
  • There was an astounding 20% increase in sales. 銷售量驚人地增加了20%。
  • The Chairman's remarks were so astounding that the audience listened to him with bated breath. 主席說的話令人吃驚,所以聽眾都屏息聽他說。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
109 dense aONzX     
  • The general ambushed his troops in the dense woods. 將軍把部隊埋伏在濃密的樹林里。
  • The path was completely covered by the dense foliage. 小路被樹葉厚厚地蓋了一層。
110 dweller cuLzQz     
  • Both city and town dweller should pay tax.城鎮居民都需要納稅。
  • The city dweller never experiences anxieties of this sort.城市居民從未經歷過這種擔憂。
111 dwellers e3f4717dcbd471afe8dae6a3121a3602     
n.居民,居住者( dweller的名詞復數 )
  • City dwellers think country folk have provincial attitudes. 城里人以為鄉下人思想迂腐。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • They have transformed themselves into permanent city dwellers. 他們已成為永久的城市居民。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
112 overflow fJOxZ     
  • The overflow from the bath ran on to the floor.浴缸里的水溢到了地板上。
  • After a long period of rain,the river may overflow its banks.長時間的下雨天后,河水可能溢出岸來。
113 spikes jhXzrc     
n.穗( spike的名詞復數 );跑鞋;(防滑)鞋釘;尖狀物v.加烈酒于( spike的第三人稱單數 );偷偷地給某人的飲料加入(更多)酒精( 或藥物);把尖狀物釘入;打亂某人的計劃
  • a row of iron spikes on a wall 墻頭的一排尖鐵
  • There is a row of spikes on top of the prison wall to prevent the prisoners escaping. 監獄墻頭裝有一排尖釘,以防犯人逃跑。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
114 glided dc24e51e27cfc17f7f45752acf858ed1     
v.滑動( glide的過去式和過去分詞 );掠過;(鳥或飛機 ) 滑翔
  • The President's motorcade glided by. 總統的車隊一溜煙開了過去。
  • They glided along the wall until they were out of sight. 他們沿著墻壁溜得無影無蹤。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
115 fixed JsKzzj     
  • Have you two fixed on a date for the wedding yet?你們倆選定婚期了嗎?
  • Once the aim is fixed,we should not change it arbitrarily.目標一旦確定,我們就不應該隨意改變。
116 mace BAsxd     
  • The sword and mace were favourite weapons for hand-to-hand fighting.劍和狼牙棒是肉搏戰的最佳武器。
  • She put some mace into the meat.她往肉里加了一些肉豆蔻干皮。
117 denomination SwLxj     
  • The firm is still operating under another denomination.這家公司改用了名稱仍在繼續營業。
  • Litre is a metric denomination.升是公制單位。
118 sleeper gETyT     
  • I usually go up to London on the sleeper. 我一般都乘臥車去倫敦。
  • But first he explained that he was a very heavy sleeper. 但首先他解釋說自己睡覺很沉。
119 hue qdszS     
  • The diamond shone with every hue under the sun.金剛石在陽光下放出五顏六色的光芒。
  • The same hue will look different in different light.同一顏色在不同的光線下看起來會有所不同。
120 fetter Vzbyf     
  • This does not mean that we wish to fetter the trade union movement.這并不意味著我們想限制工會運動。
  • Reform will be deepened to remove the institutional obstacles that fetter the development of productive forces.繼續深化改革,突破束縛生產力發展的體制性障礙。
121 tenement Egqzd5     
  • They live in a tenement.他們住在廉價公寓里。
  • She felt very smug in a tenement yard like this.就是在個這樣的雜院里,她覺得很得意。
122 malice P8LzW     
  • I detected a suggestion of malice in his remarks.我覺察出他說的話略帶惡意。
  • There was a strong current of malice in many of his portraits.他的許多肖像畫中都透著一股強烈的怨恨。
123 allotted 5653ecda52c7b978bd6890054bd1f75f     
分配,撥給,攤派( allot的過去式和過去分詞 )
  • I completed the test within the time allotted . 我在限定的時間內完成了試驗。
  • Each passenger slept on the berth allotted to him. 每個旅客都睡在分配給他的鋪位上。
124 perfectly 8Mzxb     
  • The witnesses were each perfectly certain of what they said.證人們個個對自己所說的話十分肯定。
  • Everything that we're doing is all perfectly above board.我們做的每件事情都是光明正大的。
125 inspection y6TxG     
  • On random inspection the meat was found to be bad.經抽查,發現肉變質了。
  • The soldiers lined up for their daily inspection by their officers.士兵們列隊接受軍官的日常檢閱。
126 torrents 0212faa02662ca7703af165c0976cdfd     
n.傾注;奔流( torrent的名詞復數 );急流;爆發;連續不斷
  • The torrents scoured out a channel down the hill side. 急流沿著山腰沖刷出一條水溝。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
  • Sudden rainstorms would bring the mountain torrents rushing down. 突然的暴雨會使山洪暴發。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
127 vice NU0zQ     
  • He guarded himself against vice.他避免染上壞習慣。
  • They are sunk in the depth of vice.他們墮入了罪惡的深淵。
128 standing 2hCzgo     
  • After the earthquake only a few houses were left standing.地震過后只有幾幢房屋還立著。
  • They're standing out against any change in the law.他們堅決反對對法律做任何修改。
129 stout PGuzF     
  • He cut a stout stick to help him walk.他砍了一根結實的枝條用來拄著走路。
  • The stout old man waddled across the road.那肥胖的老人一跩一跩地穿過馬路。
130 swarm dqlyj     
  • There is a swarm of bees in the tree.這樹上有一窩蜜蜂。
  • A swarm of ants are moving busily.一群螞蟻正在忙碌地搬家。
131 hurrah Zcszx     
  • We hurrah when we see the soldiers go by.我們看到士兵經過時向他們歡呼。
  • The assistants raised a formidable hurrah.助手們發出了一片震天的歡呼聲。
132 pillory J2xze     
  • A man has been forced to resign as a result of being pilloried by some of the press.一人因為受到一些媒體的抨擊已被迫辭職。
  • He was pilloried,but she escaped without blemish.他受到公眾的批評,她卻名聲未損地得以逃脫。
133 hissing hissing     
n. 發嘶嘶聲, 蔑視 動詞hiss的現在分詞形式
  • The steam escaped with a loud hissing noise. 蒸汽大聲地嘶嘶冒了出來。
  • His ears were still hissing with the rustle of the leaves. 他耳朵里還聽得薩薩薩的聲音和屑索屑索的怪聲。 來自漢英文學 - 春蠶
134 suffocation b834eadeaf680f6ffcb13068245a1fed     
  • The greatest dangers of pyroclastic avalanches are probably heat and suffocation. 火成碎屑崩落的最大危害可能是熾熱和窒息作用。 來自辭典例句
  • The room was hot to suffocation. 房間熱得悶人。 來自辭典例句
135 exhortations 9577ef75756bcf570c277c2b56282cc7     
n.敦促( exhortation的名詞復數 );極力推薦;(正式的)演講;(宗教儀式中的)勸誡
  • The monuments of men's ancestors were the most impressive exhortations. 先輩們的豐碑最能奮勉人心的。 來自辭典例句
  • Men has free choice. Otherwise counsels, exhortations, commands, prohibitions, rewards and punishments would be in vain. 人具有自由意志。否則,勸告、贊揚、命令、禁規、獎賞和懲罰都將是徒勞的。 來自辭典例句
136 witty GMmz0     
  • Her witty remarks added a little salt to the conversation.她的妙語使談話增添了一些風趣。
  • He scored a bull's-eye in their argument with that witty retort.在他們的辯論中他那一句機智的反駁擊中了要害。
137 judgments 2a483d435ecb48acb69a6f4c4dd1a836     
判斷( judgment的名詞復數 ); 鑒定; 評價; 審判
  • A peculiar austerity marked his judgments of modern life. 他對現代生活的批評帶著一種特殊的苛刻。
  • He is swift with his judgments. 他判斷迅速。
138 lurid 9Atxh     
  • The paper gave all the lurid details of the murder.這份報紙對這起兇殺案聳人聽聞的細節描寫得淋漓盡致。
  • The lurid sunset puts a red light on their faces.血紅一般的夕陽映紅了他們的臉。
139 generosity Jf8zS     
  • We should match their generosity with our own.我們應該像他們一樣慷慨大方。
  • We adore them for their generosity.我們欽佩他們的慷慨。
140 circumspectly 2c77d884d557aeb40500ec2bcbc5c9e9     
  • He paid for two tickets as circumspectly as possible. 他小心翼翼地付了兩張票的錢。 來自英漢文學 - 嘉莉妹妹
141 crooked xvazAv     
  • He crooked a finger to tell us to go over to him.他彎了彎手指,示意我們到他那兒去。
  • You have to drive slowly on these crooked country roads.在這些彎彎曲曲的鄉間小路上你得慢慢開車。
142 deformed iutzwV     
  • He was born with a deformed right leg.他出生時右腿畸形。
  • His body was deformed by leprosy.他的身體因為麻風病變形了。
143 pealing a30c30e9cb056cec10397fd3f7069c71     
v.(使)(鐘等)鳴響,(雷等)發出隆隆聲( peal的現在分詞 )
  • The bell began pealing. 鐘聲開始鳴響了。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
  • The church bells are pealing the message of Christmas joy. 教堂的鐘聲洪亮地傳頌著圣誕快樂的信息。 來自辭典例句
144 sanctuary iCrzE     
  • There was a sanctuary of political refugees behind the hospital.醫院后面有一個政治難民的避難所。
  • Most countries refuse to give sanctuary to people who hijack aeroplanes.大多數國家拒絕對劫機者提供庇護。
145 pious KSCzd     
  • Alexander is a pious follower of the faith.亞歷山大是個虔誠的信徒。
  • Her mother was a pious Christian.她母親是一個虔誠的基督教徒。
146 nought gHGx3     
  • We must bring their schemes to nought.我們必須使他們的陰謀徹底破產。
  • One minus one leaves nought.一減一等于零。
147 mouldering 4ddb5c7fbd9e0da44ea2bbec6ed7b2f1     
v.腐朽( moulder的現在分詞 );腐爛,崩塌
  • The room smelt of disuse and mouldering books. 房間里有一股長期不用和霉爛書籍的味道。
  • Every mouldering stone was a chronicle. 每塊崩碎剝落的石頭都是一部編年史。 來自辭典例句
148 pointed Il8zB4     
  • He gave me a very sharp pointed pencil.他給我一支削得非常尖的鉛筆。
  • She wished to show Mrs.John Dashwood by this pointed invitation to her brother.她想通過對達茨伍德夫人提出直截了當的邀請向她的哥哥表示出來。
149 disposition GljzO     
  • He has made a good disposition of his property.他已對財產作了妥善處理。
  • He has a cheerful disposition.他性情開朗。
150 veins 65827206226d9e2d78ea2bfe697c6329     
n.紋理;礦脈( vein的名詞復數 );靜脈;葉脈;紋理
  • The blood flows from the capillaries back into the veins. 血從毛細血管流回靜脈。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • I felt a pleasant glow in all my veins from the wine. 喝過酒后我渾身的血都熱烘烘的,感到很舒服。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
151 vapor DHJy2     
  • The cold wind condenses vapor into rain.冷風使水蒸氣凝結成雨。
  • This new machine sometimes transpires a lot of hot vapor.這部機器有時排出大量的熱氣。
152 beheld beheld     
v.看,注視( behold的過去式和過去分詞 );瞧;看呀;(敘述中用于引出某人意外的出現)哎喲
  • His eyes had never beheld such opulence. 他從未見過這樣的財富。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • The soul beheld its features in the mirror of the passing moment. 靈魂在逝去的瞬間的鏡子中看到了自己的模樣。 來自英漢文學 - 紅字
153 blister otwz3     
  • I got a huge blister on my foot and I couldn't run any farther.我腳上長了一個大水泡,沒辦法繼續跑。
  • I have a blister on my heel because my shoe is too tight.鞋子太緊了,我腳后跟起了個泡。
154 trifling SJwzX     
  • They quarreled over a trifling matter.他們為這種微不足道的事情爭吵。
  • So far Europe has no doubt, gained a real conveniency,though surely a very trifling one.直到現在為止,歐洲無疑地已經獲得了實在的便利,不過那確是一種微不足道的便利。
155 labor P9Tzs     
  • We are never late in satisfying him for his labor.我們從不延誤付給他勞動報酬。
  • He was completely spent after two weeks of hard labor.艱苦勞動兩周后,他已經疲憊不堪了。
156 denominations f2a750794effb127cad2d6b3b9598654     
n.宗派( denomination的名詞復數 );教派;面額;名稱
  • Christians of all denominations attended the conference. 基督教所有教派的人都出席了這次會議。
  • The service was attended by Christians of all denominations. 這次禮拜儀式各教派的基督徒都參加了。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
157 gaily lfPzC     
  • The children sing gaily.孩子們歡唱著。
  • She waved goodbye very gaily.她歡快地揮手告別。
158 awaken byMzdD     
  • Old people awaken early in the morning.老年人早晨醒得早。
  • Please awaken me at six.請于六點叫醒我。
159 awakening 9ytzdV     
n.覺醒,醒悟 adj.覺醒中的;喚醒的
  • the awakening of interest in the environment 對環境產生的興趣
  • People are gradually awakening to their rights. 人們正逐漸意識到自己的權利。
160 exhaled 8e9b6351819daaa316dd7ab045d3176d     
v.呼出,發散出( exhale的過去式和過去分詞 );吐出(肺中的空氣、煙等),呼氣
  • He sat back and exhaled deeply. 他仰坐著深深地呼氣。
  • He stamped his feet and exhaled a long, white breath. 跺了跺腳,他吐了口長氣,很長很白。 來自漢英文學 - 駱駝祥子
161 insipid TxZyh     
  • The food was rather insipid and needed gingering up.這食物缺少味道,需要加點作料。
  • She said she was a good cook,but the food she cooked is insipid.她說她是個好廚師,但她做的食物卻是無味道的。
162 embodied 12aaccf12ed540b26a8c02d23d463865     
v.表現( embody的過去式和過去分詞 );象征;包括;包含
  • a politician who embodied the hopes of black youth 代表黑人青年希望的政治家
  • The heroic deeds of him embodied the glorious tradition of the troops. 他的英雄事跡體現了軍隊的光榮傳統。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
163 twigs 17ff1ed5da672aa443a4f6befce8e2cb     
細枝,嫩枝( twig的名詞復數 )
  • Some birds build nests of twigs. 一些鳥用樹枝筑巢。
  • Willow twigs are pliable. 柳條很軟。
164 copper HZXyU     
  • The students are asked to prove the purity of copper.要求學生們檢驗銅的純度。
  • Copper is a good medium for the conduction of heat and electricity.銅是熱和電的良導體。
165 vistas cec5d496e70afb756a935bba3530d3e8     
長條形景色( vista的名詞復數 ); 回顧; 展望; (未來可能發生的)一系列情景
  • This new job could open up whole new vistas for her. 這項新工作可能給她開辟全新的前景。
  • The picture is small but It'shows broad vistas. 畫幅雖然不大,所表現的天地卻十分廣闊。
166 deserted GukzoL     
  • The deserted village was filled with a deathly silence.這個荒廢的村莊死一般的寂靜。
  • The enemy chieftain was opposed and deserted by his followers.敵人頭目眾叛親離。
167 asunder GVkzU     
  • The curtains had been drawn asunder.窗簾被拉向兩邊。
  • Your conscience,conviction,integrity,and loyalties were torn asunder.你的良心、信念、正直和忠誠都被扯得粉碎了。
168 disquieting disquieting     
adj.令人不安的,令人不平靜的v.使不安,使憂慮,使煩惱( disquiet的現在分詞 )
  • The news from the African front was disquieting in the extreme. 非洲前線的消息極其令人不安。 來自英漢文學
  • That locality was always vaguely disquieting, even in the broad glare of afternoon. 那一帶地方一向隱隱約約使人感到心神不安甚至在下午耀眼的陽光里也一樣。 來自辭典例句
169 refreshing HkozPQ     
  • I find it'so refreshing to work with young people in this department.我發現和這一部門的青年一起工作令人精神振奮。
  • The water was cold and wonderfully refreshing.水很涼,特別解乏提神。
170 rebellious CtbyI     
  • They will be in danger if they are rebellious.如果他們造反,他們就要發生危險。
  • Her reply was mild enough,but her thoughts were rebellious.她的回答雖然很溫和,但她的心里十分反感。
171 overflowing df84dc195bce4a8f55eb873daf61b924     
n. 溢出物,溢流 adj. 充沛的,充滿的 動詞overflow的現在分詞形式
  • The stands were overflowing with farm and sideline products. 集市上農副產品非常豐富。
  • The milk is overflowing. 牛奶溢出來了。
172 intrigue Gaqzy     
  • Court officials will intrigue against the royal family.法院官員將密謀反對皇室。
  • The royal palace was filled with intrigue.皇宮中充滿了勾心斗角。
173 repentance ZCnyS     
  • He shows no repentance for what he has done.他對他的所作所為一點也不懊悔。
  • Christ is inviting sinners to repentance.基督正在敦請有罪的人悔悟。
174 vaudeville Oizw4     
  • The standard length of a vaudeville act was 12 minutes.一個雜耍節目的標準長度是12分鐘。
  • The mayor talk like a vaudeville comedian in his public address.在公共演講中,這位市長講起話來像個歌舞雜耍演員。
175 crumpled crumpled     
adj. 彎扭的, 變皺的 動詞crumple的過去式和過去分詞形式
  • She crumpled the letter up into a ball and threw it on the fire. 她把那封信揉成一團扔進了火里。
  • She flattened out the crumpled letter on the desk. 她在寫字臺上把皺巴巴的信展平。
176 exhausted 7taz4r     
  • It was a long haul home and we arrived exhausted.搬運回家的這段路程特別長,到家時我們已筋疲力盡。
  • Jenny was exhausted by the hustle of city life.珍妮被城市生活的忙亂弄得筋疲力盡。
177 elastic Tjbzq     
  • Rubber is an elastic material.橡膠是一種彈性材料。
  • These regulations are elastic.這些規定是有彈性的。
178 botanist kRTyL     
  • The botanist introduced a new species of plant to the region.那位植物學家向該地區引入了一種新植物。
  • I had never talked with a botanist before,and I found him fascinating.我從沒有接觸過植物學那一類的學者,我覺得他說話極有吸引力。
179 bosom Lt9zW     
  • She drew a little book from her bosom.她從懷里取出一本小冊子。
  • A dark jealousy stirred in his bosom.他內心生出一陣惡毒的嫉妒。
180 bestowed 12e1d67c73811aa19bdfe3ae4a8c2c28     
贈給,授予( bestow的過去式和過去分詞 )
  • It was a title bestowed upon him by the king. 那是國王賜給他的頭銜。
  • He considered himself unworthy of the honour they had bestowed on him. 他認為自己不配得到大家賦予他的榮譽。
181 longing 98bzd     
  • Hearing the tune again sent waves of longing through her.再次聽到那首曲子使她胸中充滿了渴望。
  • His heart burned with longing for revenge.他心中燃燒著急欲復仇的怒火。
182 adorns e60aea5a63f6a52627fe58d3354ca7f2     
裝飾,佩帶( adorn的第三人稱單數 )
  • Have adornment, the building adorns the product of material. 有裝飾,就有建筑裝飾材料的制品。
  • In this case, WALL-E adorns every pillar. 在這段時間,Wall-E占據了各個顯要位置。
183 hurled 16e3a6ba35b6465e1376a4335ae25cd2     
v.猛投,用力擲( hurl的過去式和過去分詞 );大聲叫罵
  • He hurled a brick through the window. 他往窗戶里扔了塊磚。
  • The strong wind hurled down bits of the roof. 大風把屋頂的瓦片刮了下來。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
184 enlisted 2d04964099d0ec430db1d422c56be9e2     
adj.應募入伍的v.(使)入伍, (使)參軍( enlist的過去式和過去分詞 );獲得(幫助或支持)
  • enlisted men and women 男兵和女兵
  • He enlisted with the air force to fight against the enemy. 他應募加入空軍對敵作戰。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
185 dispel XtQx0     
  • I tried in vain to dispel her misgivings.我試圖消除她的疑慮,但沒有成功。
  • We hope the programme will dispel certain misconceptions about the disease.我們希望這個節目能消除對這種疾病的一些誤解。
186 withered 342a99154d999c47f1fc69d900097df9     
adj. 枯萎的,干癟的,(人身體的部分器官)因病萎縮的或未發育良好的 動詞wither的過去式和過去分詞形式
  • The grass had withered in the warm sun. 這些草在溫暖的陽光下枯死了。
  • The leaves of this tree have become dry and withered. 這棵樹下的葉子干枯了。
187 chirp MrezT     
  • The birds chirp merrily at the top of tree.鳥兒在枝頭歡快地啾啾鳴唱。
  • The sparrows chirp outside the window every morning.麻雀每天清晨在窗外嘁嘁喳喳地叫。
188 chirping 9ea89833a9fe2c98371e55f169aa3044     
鳥叫,蟲鳴( chirp的現在分詞 )
  • The birds,chirping relentlessly,woke us up at daybreak. 破曉時鳥兒不斷吱吱地叫,把我們吵醒了。
  • The birds are chirping merrily. 鳥兒在歡快地鳴叫著。
189 hopped 91b136feb9c3ae690a1c2672986faa1c     
跳上[下]( hop的過去式和過去分詞 ); 單足蹦跳; 齊足(或雙足)跳行; 摘葎草花
  • He hopped onto a car and wanted to drive to town. 他跳上汽車想開向市區。
  • He hopped into a car and drove to town. 他跳進汽車,向市區開去。
190 contentedly a0af12176ca79b27d4028fdbaf1b5f64     
  • My father sat puffing contentedly on his pipe.父親坐著心滿意足地抽著煙斗。
  • "This is brother John's writing,"said Sally,contentedly,as she opened the letter.
191 innate xbxzC     
  • You obviously have an innate talent for music.你顯然有天生的音樂才能。
  • Correct ideas are not innate in the mind.人的正確思想不是自己頭腦中固有的。
192 lark r9Fza     
  • He thinks it cruel to confine a lark in a cage.他認為把云雀關在籠子里太殘忍了。
  • She lived in the village with her grandparents as cheerful as a lark.她同祖父母一起住在鄉間非常快活。
193 peculiarities 84444218acb57e9321fbad3dc6b368be     
n. 特質, 特性, 怪癖, 古怪
  • the cultural peculiarities of the English 英國人的文化特點
  • He used to mimic speech peculiarities of another. 他過去總是模仿別人講話的特點。
194 gracefully KfYxd     
  • She sank gracefully down onto a cushion at his feet. 她優雅地坐到他腳旁的墊子上。
  • The new coats blouse gracefully above the hip line. 新外套在臀圍線上優美地打著褶皺。
195 pliant yO4xg     
  • She's proud and stubborn,you know,under that pliant exterior.你要知道,在溫順的外表下,她既自傲又固執。
  • They weave a basket out of osiers with pliant young willows.他們用易彎的柳枝編制籃子。
196 majestic GAZxK     
  • In the distance rose the majestic Alps.遠處聳立著雄偉的阿爾卑斯山。
  • He looks majestic in uniform.他穿上軍裝顯得很威風。
197 enthusiast pj7zR     
  • He is an enthusiast about politics.他是個熱衷于政治的人。
  • He was an enthusiast and loved to evoke enthusiasm in others.他是一個激情昂揚的人,也熱中于喚起他人心中的激情。
198 quay uClyc     
  • There are all kinds of ships in a quay.碼頭停泊各式各樣的船。
  • The side of the boat hit the quay with a grinding jar.船舷撞到碼頭發出刺耳的聲音。
199 impudent X4Eyf     
  • She's tolerant toward those impudent colleagues.她對那些無禮的同事采取容忍的態度。
  • The teacher threatened to kick the impudent pupil out of the room.老師威脅著要把這無禮的小學生攆出教室。
200 chastisement chastisement     
  • You cannot but know that we live in a period of chastisement and ruin. 你們必須認識到我們生活在一個災難深重、面臨毀滅的時代。 來自辭典例句
  • I think the chastisement to him is too critical. 我認為對他的懲罰太嚴厲了。 來自互聯網
201 strictly GtNwe     
  • His doctor is dieting him strictly.他的醫生嚴格規定他的飲食。
  • The guests were seated strictly in order of precedence.客人嚴格按照地位高低就座。
202 tirade TJKzt     
  • Her tirade provoked a counterblast from her husband.她的長篇大論激起了她丈夫的強烈反對。
  • He delivered a long tirade against the government.他發表了反政府的長篇演說。
203 beak 8y1zGA     
  • The bird had a worm in its beak.鳥兒嘴里叼著一條蟲。
  • This bird employs its beak as a weapon.這種鳥用嘴作武器。
204 proprietors c8c400ae2f86cbca3c727d12edb4546a     
n.所有人,業主( proprietor的名詞復數 )
  • These little proprietors of businesses are lords indeed on their own ground. 這些小業主們,在他們自己的行當中,就是真正的至高無上的統治者。 來自英漢文學 - 嘉莉妹妹
  • Many proprietors try to furnish their hotels with antiques. 許多經營者都想用古董裝飾他們的酒店。 來自辭典例句
205 backwards BP9ya     
  • He turned on the light and began to pace backwards and forwards.他打開電燈并開始走來走去。
  • All the girls fell over backwards to get the party ready.姑娘們迫不及待地為聚會做準備。
206 simplicity Vryyv     
  • She dressed with elegant simplicity.她穿著樸素高雅。
  • The beauty of this plan is its simplicity.簡明扼要是這個計劃的一大特點。
207 syllable QHezJ     
  • You put too much emphasis on the last syllable.你把最后一個音節讀得太重。
  • The stress on the last syllable is light.最后一個音節是輕音節。
208 fragrant z6Yym     
  • The Fragrant Hills are exceptionally beautiful in late autumn.深秋的香山格外美麗。
  • The air was fragrant with lavender.空氣中彌漫薰衣草香。
209 embroidered StqztZ     
  • She embroidered flowers on the cushion covers. 她在這些靠墊套上繡了花。
  • She embroidered flowers on the front of the dress. 她在連衣裙的正面繡花。
210 bawl KQJyu     
  • You don't have to bawl out like that. Eeverybody can hear you.你不必這樣大聲喊叫,大家都能聽見你。
  • Your mother will bawl you out when she sees this mess.當你母親看到這混亂的局面時她會責罵你的。
211 uncouth DHryn     
  • She may embarrass you with her uncouth behavior.她的粗野行為可能會讓你尷尬。
  • His nephew is an uncouth young man.他的侄子是一個粗野的年輕人。
212 discretion FZQzm     
  • You must show discretion in choosing your friend.你擇友時必須慎重。
  • Please use your best discretion to handle the matter.請慎重處理此事。
213 spicy zhvzrC     
  • The soup tasted mildly spicy.湯嘗起來略有點辣。
  • Very spicy food doesn't suit her stomach.太辣的東西她吃了胃不舒服。
214 bowers e5eed26a407da376085f423a33e9a85e     
n.(女子的)臥室( bower的名詞復數 );船首錨;陰涼處;鞠躬的人
  • If Mr Bowers is right, low government-bond yields could lose their appeal and equities could rebound. 如果鮑爾斯先生的預計是對的,那么低收益的國債將會失去吸引力同時股價將會反彈。 來自互聯網
215 boughs 95e9deca9a2fb4bbbe66832caa8e63e0     
大樹枝( bough的名詞復數 )
  • The green boughs glittered with all their pearls of dew. 綠枝上閃爍著露珠的光彩。
  • A breeze sighed in the higher boughs. 微風在高高的樹枝上嘆息著。
216 cactus Cs1zF     
  • It was the first year that the cactus had produced flowers.這是這棵仙人掌第一年開花。
  • The giant cactus is the vegetable skycraper.高大的仙人掌是植物界巨人。
217 giggling 2712674ae81ec7e853724ef7e8c53df1     
v.咯咯地笑( giggle的現在分詞 )
  • We just sat there giggling like naughty schoolchildren. 我們只是坐在那兒像調皮的小學生一樣的咯咯地傻笑。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • I can't stand her giggling, she's so silly. 她吃吃地笑,叫我真受不了,那樣子傻透了。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
218 heartily Ld3xp     
  • He ate heartily and went out to look for his horse.他痛快地吃了一頓,就出去找他的馬。
  • The host seized my hand and shook it heartily.主人抓住我的手,熱情地和我握手。
219 witticism KIeyn     
  • He tries to lighten his lectures with an occasional witticism.他有時想用俏皮話使課堂活躍。
  • His witticism was as sharp as a marble.他的打趣話十分枯燥無味。
220 instinctively 2qezD2     
  • As he leaned towards her she instinctively recoiled. 他向她靠近,她本能地往后縮。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • He knew instinctively where he would find her. 他本能地知道在哪兒能找到她。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
221 chatter BUfyN     
  • Her continuous chatter vexes me.她的喋喋不休使我煩透了。
  • I've had enough of their continual chatter.我已厭煩了他們喋喋不休的閑談。
222 invitingly 83e809d5e50549c03786860d565c9824     
adv. 動人地
  • Her lips pouted invitingly. 她挑逗地撮起雙唇。
  • The smooth road sloped invitingly before her. 平展的山路誘人地傾斜在她面前。
223 metropolis BCOxY     
  • Shanghai is a metropolis in China.上海是中國的大都市。
  • He was dazzled by the gaiety and splendour of the metropolis.大都市的花花世界使他感到眼花繚亂。
224 agonizing PzXzcC     
  • I spent days agonizing over whether to take the job or not. 我用了好些天苦苦思考是否接受這個工作。
  • his father's agonizing death 他父親極度痛苦的死
225 swollen DrcwL     
  • Her legs had got swollen from standing up all day.因為整天站著,她的雙腿已經腫了。
  • A mosquito had bitten her and her arm had swollen up.蚊子叮了她,她的手臂腫起來了。
226 variance MiXwb     
  • The question of woman suffrage sets them at variance. 婦女參政的問題使他們發生爭執。
  • It is unnatural for brothers to be at variance. 兄弟之間不睦是不近人情的。
227 sundry CswwL     
  • This cream can be used to treat sundry minor injuries.這種藥膏可用來治各種輕傷。
  • We can see the rich man on sundry occasions.我們能在各種場合見到那個富豪。
228 imposing 8q9zcB     
  • The fortress is an imposing building.這座城堡是一座宏偉的建筑。
  • He has lost his imposing appearance.他已失去堂堂儀表。
229 imbibe Fy9yO     
  • Plants imbibe nourishment usually through their leaves and roots.植物通常經過葉和根吸收養分。
  • I always imbibe fresh air in the woods.我經常在樹林里呼吸新鮮空氣。
230 enjoyment opaxV     
  • Your company adds to the enjoyment of our visit. 有您的陪同,我們這次訪問更加愉快了。
  • After each joke the old man cackled his enjoyment.每逢講完一個笑話,這老人就呵呵笑著表示他的高興。
231 herd Pd8zb     
  • She drove the herd of cattle through the wilderness.她趕著牛群穿過荒野。
  • He had no opinions of his own but simply follow the herd.他從無主見,只是人云亦云。
232 gnats e62a9272689055f936a8d55ef289d2fb     
n.叮人小蟲( gnat的名詞復數 )
  • He decided that he might fire at all gnats. 他決定索性把雞毛蒜皮都攤出來。 來自辭典例句
  • The air seemed to grow thick with fine white gnats. 空氣似乎由于許多白色的小蟲子而變得渾濁不堪。 來自辭典例句
233 swarmed 3f3ff8c8e0f4188f5aa0b8df54637368     
密集( swarm的過去式和過去分詞 ); 云集; 成群地移動; 蜜蜂或其他飛行昆蟲成群地飛來飛去
  • When the bell rang, the children swarmed out of the school. 鈴聲一響,孩子們蜂擁而出離開了學校。
  • When the rain started the crowd swarmed back into the hotel. 雨一開始下,人群就蜂擁回了旅社。
234 ravenous IAzz8     
  • The ravenous children ate everything on the table.餓極了的孩子把桌上所有東西吃掉了。
  • Most infants have a ravenous appetite.大多數嬰兒胃口極好。
235 gust q5Zyu     
  • A gust of wind blew the front door shut.一陣大風吹來,把前門關上了。
  • A gust of happiness swept through her.一股幸福的暖流流遍她的全身。
236 swarms 73349eba464af74f8ce6c65b07a6114c     
蜂群,一大群( swarm的名詞復數 )
  • They came to town in swarms. 他們蜂擁來到城里。
  • On June the first there were swarms of children playing in the park. 6月1日那一天,這個公園里有一群群的孩子玩耍。
237 pervaded cf99c400da205fe52f352ac5c1317c13     
v.遍及,彌漫( pervade的過去式和過去分詞 )
  • A retrospective influence pervaded the whole performance. 懷舊的影響彌漫了整個演出。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • The air is pervaded by a smell [smoking]. 空氣中彌散著一種氣味[煙味]。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
238 horrid arozZj     
  • I'm not going to the horrid dinner party.我不打算去參加這次討厭的宴會。
  • The medicine is horrid and she couldn't get it down.這種藥很難吃,她咽不下去。
239 unnatural 5f2zAc     
  • Did her behaviour seem unnatural in any way?她有任何反常表現嗎?
  • She has an unnatural smile on her face.她臉上掛著做作的微笑。
240 prospect P01zn     
  • This state of things holds out a cheerful prospect.事態呈現出可喜的前景。
  • The prospect became more evident.前景變得更加明朗了。
241 profusely 12a581fe24557b55ae5601d069cb463c     
  • We were sweating profusely from the exertion of moving the furniture. 我們搬動家具大費氣力,累得大汗淋漓。
  • He had been working hard and was perspiring profusely. 他一直在努力干活,身上大汗淋漓的。
242 solitary 7FUyx     
  • I am rather fond of a solitary stroll in the country.我頗喜歡在鄉間獨自徜徉。
  • The castle rises in solitary splendour on the fringe of the desert.這座城堡巍然聳立在沙漠的邊際,顯得十分壯美。
243 situated JiYzBH     
  • The village is situated at the margin of a forest.村子位于森林的邊緣。
  • She is awkwardly situated.她的處境困難。
244 eldest bqkx6     
  • The King's eldest son is the heir to the throne.國王的長子是王位的繼承人。
  • The castle and the land are entailed on the eldest son.城堡和土地限定由長子繼承。
245 filthiest 52ea9690200c3b6094c05f71edfe8f03     
  • He had got to plunge into the filthiest of filth. 他得投到最最骯臟的污穢中去。 來自英漢文學
  • I want you to come with me, into the filthiest streets of Primordium. 我要你跟我一起去普利摩頓最陰暗的街道看一看。 來自互聯網
246 grumblingly 9c73404ff5e7af76552c5cf5ac2bf417     
247 whine VMNzc     
  • You are getting paid to think,not to whine.支付給你工資是讓你思考而不是哀怨的。
  • The bullet hit a rock and rocketed with a sharp whine.子彈打在一塊巖石上,一聲尖厲的呼嘯,跳飛開去。
248 inscriptions b8d4b5ef527bf3ba015eea52570c9325     
(作者)題詞( inscription的名詞復數 ); 獻詞; 碑文; 證劵持有人的登記
  • Centuries of wind and rain had worn away the inscriptions on the gravestones. 幾個世紀的風雨已磨損了墓碑上的碑文。
  • The inscriptions on the stone tablet have become blurred with the passage of time. 年代久了,石碑上的字跡已經模糊了。
249 draught 7uyzIH     
  • He emptied his glass at one draught.他將杯中物一飲而盡。
  • It's a pity the room has no north window and you don't get a draught.可惜這房間沒北窗,沒有過堂風。
250 whined cb507de8567f4d63145f632630148984     
v.哀號( whine的過去式和過去分詞 );哀訴,訴怨
  • The dog whined at the door, asking to be let out. 狗在門前嚎叫著要出去。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
  • He whined and pouted when he did not get what he wanted. 他要是沒得到想要的東西就會發牢騷、撅嘴。 來自辭典例句
251 groaning groaning     
adj. 嗚咽的, 呻吟的 動詞groan的現在分詞形式
  • She's always groaning on about how much she has to do. 她總抱怨自己干很多活兒。
  • The wounded man lay there groaning, with no one to help him. 受傷者躺在那里呻吟著,無人救助。
252 coffin XWRy7     
  • When one's coffin is covered,all discussion about him can be settled.蓋棺論定。
  • The coffin was placed in the grave.那口棺材已安放到墳墓里去了。
253 corpse JYiz4     
  • What she saw was just an unfeeling corpse.她見到的只是一具全無感覺的尸體。
  • The corpse was preserved from decay by embalming.尸體用香料涂抹以防腐爛。
254 immortality hkuys     
  • belief in the immortality of the soul 靈魂不滅的信念
  • It was like having immortality while you were still alive. 仿佛是當你仍然活著的時候就得到了永生。
255 mighty YDWxl     
  • A mighty force was about to break loose.一股巨大的力量即將迸發而出。
  • The mighty iceberg came into view.巨大的冰山出現在眼前。
256 mound unCzhy     
  • The explorers climbed a mound to survey the land around them.勘探者爬上土丘去勘測周圍的土地。
  • The mound can be used as our screen.這個土丘可做我們的掩蔽物。
257 bent QQ8yD     
  • He was fully bent upon the project.他一心撲在這項計劃上。
  • We bent over backward to help them.我們盡了最大努力幫助他們。
258 slumbers bc73f889820149a9ed406911856c4ce2     
睡眠,安眠( slumber的名詞復數 )
  • His image traversed constantly her restless slumbers. 他的形象一再闖進她的腦海,弄得她不能安睡。
  • My Titan brother slumbers deep inside his mountain prison. Go. 我的泰坦兄弟就被囚禁在山脈的深處。
259 ordained 629f6c8a1f6bf34be2caf3a3959a61f1     
v.任命(某人)為牧師( ordain的過去式和過去分詞 );授予(某人)圣職;(上帝、法律等)命令;判定
  • He was ordained in 1984. 他在一九八四年被任命為牧師。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • He was ordained priest. 他被任命為牧師。 來自辭典例句
260 vigor yLHz0     
  • The choir sang the words out with great vigor.合唱團以極大的熱情唱出了歌詞。
  • She didn't want to be reminded of her beauty or her former vigor.現在,她不愿人們提起她昔日的美麗和以前的精力充沛。
261 eternity Aiwz7     
  • The dull play seemed to last an eternity.這場乏味的劇似乎演個沒完沒了。
  • Finally,Ying Tai and Shan Bo could be together for all of eternity.英臺和山伯終能雙宿雙飛,永世相隨。
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