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“Well,” said Berty, drawing in a long breath of the crisp morning air. “I want a tall, slight man, with brown curly hair and gray eyes.”
Mr. Walton paused before replying to his proposal.
‘How terrible！’cried Bathsheba，and held on to his arm. The lightning flashed in a wild dance of death，and thunder came from every part of the huge sky. Bathsheba and Gabriel could only stare，and tremble at the strange and dangerous beauty of the storm.
We believe that enough has been shown to warrant our saying that the cavalry of an army where (1) a good system of campaigning horse-management101 has been instilled into the individual, and where (2) the officers, from those who order the task to those who superintend it, have the knowledge to do so with a sense of the horse’s capacity as affected by work, food, and drink, weight carried, nature of terrain, will, at the end of one month’s work, possibly have lost 15 per cent of its horses; whereas206 in the cavalry where these matters are not understood, only 15 per cent of the horses will remain available. What was the case in Napoleon’s invasion of Russia? A statement called for by the emperor at Witebsk on the 29th July, twenty-five days after the river Niemen had been crossed, gave the loss as follows: Murat’s cavalry102 reduced from 22,000 to 14,000 horses, the cavalry of army corps by half, Latour Maubourg’s from 10,000 to 6000. Later, on the 9th November, only 1900 horses were left to this immense force of cavalry. The loss by fatigue in the campaign of Ulm, lasting little more than a fortnight, was less, 46 per regiment. One campaign resulted in a victory within eighteen days, whereas the other went on long enough to bring the loss and criminal waste of horses home to those responsible. In campaigns brought to a close in a few days by desperate though successful strategy, these matters, like many matters which occur in small campaigns against natives, never come to notice.
"There'll be the Morrises and the Crashaws, and Dick Osborne, and Septimus, and all that set. Katharine Hilbery is coming, by the way, so William Rodney told me."
It has been remarked, I believe, that the profuse use of the italic character is often a sign of a weak and confused mind. It is certainly evidence of such a state in this extraordinary letter of Lefroy’s. It will be noted that he italicises phrases which need no italics. “As I hope for salvation,” is quite clear in Roman type; “a chance of life,” “a favourite cat” are phrases which involve no obscurity. There are, indeed, phrases which the commentator might write in italics or mark with bracketed notes of exclamation, and chief of these is Lefroy’s remark that his things were, “comparatively speaking, never examined.” How do you “comparatively speaking,” never examine anything? Clearly, the man’s mind was a heap of foolishness and confusion; he doesn’t even understand how a meat pie is made, as appears by his idle talk about “under crust.” He has been reading silly fictions about prisoners escaping by means of hidden files, the kind of fiction with which Tom Sawyer embittered the life of the unfortunate Jim, who “mashed his teeth” by biting on a brass candlestick concealed by Tom in the negro’s prison fare. And the “feigned hand” of Lefroy is much on the level of the “nonnamous letters” which Tom insisted on writing to Jim’s gaolers. And it must be said that the poor woman to whom this extraordinary letter was addressed seems to have belonged to the crazy world which Lefroy himself inhabited. She replied. She did not say, as kindly as might be, “don’t talk nonsense.” She did not perceive that the file business was sheer idiocy, but:
“He’s always grumbling!”
And her combat is for neither glory nor gain, but, with charity and mercy and compassion as her weapons, she storms incessantly the ramparts of grief.
“A charming legend!” said I.
He seemed on the point of saying something; then he turned and looked at Jacobs, and said nothing.
The trip up through the extreme lower end of the state of New York was delightful, being marred by only one or two small mishaps. There was the trifling incident of a puncture, which delayed us slightly; but fortunately the accident occurred at a point where there was a wonderful view of the Croton Lakes, and while Winsell was taking off the old tire and adjusting a new one we sat very comfortably in the car, enjoying Nature's panorama.
I take pleasure in calling the dramatic novel by that name, because it enables me to point out by the way a strange and peculiarly English misconception. It is sometimes supposed that the drama consists of incident. It consists of passion, which gives the actor his opportunity; and that passion must progressively increase, or the actor, as the piece proceeded, would be unable to carry the audience from a lower to a higher pitch of interest and emotion. A good serious play must therefore be founded on one of the passionate cruces of life, where duty and inclination come nobly to the grapple; and the same is true of what I call, for that reason, the dramatic novel. I will instance a few worthy specimens, all of our own day and language; Meredith’s Rhoda Fleming, that wonderful and painful book, long out of print, 8 and hunted for at bookstalls like an Aldine; Hardy’s Pair of Blue Eyes; and two of Charles Reade’s, Griffith Gaunt and the Double Marriage, originally called White Lies, and founded (by an accident quaintly favourable to my nomenclature) on a play by Maquet, the partner of the great Dumas. In this kind of novel the closed door of The Author of Beltraffio must be broken open; passion must appear upon the scene and utter its last word; passion is the be-all and the end-all, the plot and the solution, the protagonist and the deus ex machina in one. The characters may come anyhow upon the stage: we do not care; the point is, that, before they leave it, they shall become transfigured and raised out of themselves by passion. It may be part of the design to draw them with detail; to depict a full-length character, and then behold it melt and change in the furnace of emotion.
Edwin had no sooner appeared to shake off a small part of his melancholy, his eye no sooner sparkled with returning fire, than Madoc embraced the favourable omen. “My son,” said he, “you seem to be full of dejection and grief. Grief is not an inmate of the plain; the hours of the shepherd are sped in gaiety and mirth. Suspicion and design are stranger to his bosom. With him the voice of discord is not heard. The scourge of war never blasted his smiling fields; the terror of invasion never banished him from the peaceful cot. You too are young and uninured even to the misfortunes of the shepherd. No contagion has destroyed your flock; no wolf has broken its slender barriers: you have felt the anguish of no wound, and been witness to the death of no friend. Say then, my son, why art thou thus dejected and forlorn?”
7:1 [hgb] 我 儿 ， 你 要 遵 守 我 的 言 语 ， 将 我 的 命 令 存 记 在 心 。 [kjv] My son, keep my words, and lay up my commandments with thee. [bbe] My son, keep my sayings, and let my rules be stored up with you. 7:2 [hgb] 遵 守 我 的 命 令 ， 就 得 存 活 。 保 守 我 的 法 则 ， （ 或 作 指 教 ） 好 像 保 守 眼 中 的 瞳 人 。 [kjv] Keep my commandments, and live; and my law as the apple of thine eye. [bbe] Keep my rules and you will have life; let my teaching be to you as the light of your eyes; 7:3 [hgb] 系 在 你 指 头 上 ， 刻 在 你 心 版 上 。 [kjv] Bind them upon thy fingers, write them upon the table of thine heart. [bbe] Let them be fixed to your fingers, and recorded in your heart. 7:4 [hgb] 对 智 慧 说 ， 你 是 我 的 姊 妹 。 称 呼 聪 明 为 你 的 亲 人 。 [kjv] Say unto wisdom, Thou art my sister; and call understanding thy kinswoman: [bbe] Say to wisdom, You are my sister; let knowledge be named your special friend: 7:5 [hgb] 他 就 保 你 远 离 淫 妇 ， 远 离 说 谄 媚 话 的 外 女 。 [kjv] That they may keep thee from the strange woman, from the stranger which flattereth with her words. [bbe] So that they may keep you from the strange woman, even from her whose words are smooth. 7:6 [hgb] 我 曾 在 我 房 屋 的 窗 户 内 ， 从 我 窗 棂 之 间 ， 往 外 观 看 。 [kjv] For at the window of my house I looked through my casement, [bbe] Looking out from my house, and watching through the window, 7:7 [hgb] 见 愚 蒙 人 内 ， 少 年 人 中 ， 分 明 有 一 个 无 知 的 少 年 人 ， [kjv] And beheld among the simple ones, I discerned among the youths, a young man void of understanding, [bbe] I saw among the young men one without sense, 7:8 [hgb] 从 街 上 经 过 ， 走 近 淫 妇 的 巷 口 ， 直 往 通 她 家 的 路 去 ， [kjv] Passing through the street near her corner; and he went the way to her house, [bbe] Walking in the street near the turn of her road, going on the way to her house, 7:9 [hgb] 在 黄 昏 ， 或 晚 上 ， 或 半 夜 ， 或 黑 暗 之 中 ， [kjv] In the twilight, in the evening, in the black and dark night: [bbe] At nightfall, in the evening of the day, in the black dark of the night. 7:10 [hgb] 看 哪 ， 有 一 个 妇 人 来 迎 接 他 ， 是 妓 女 的 打 扮 ， 有 诡 诈 的 心 思 。 [kjv] And, behold, there met him a woman with the attire of an harlot, and subtil of heart. [bbe] And the woman came out to him, in the dress of a loose woman, with a designing heart; 7:11 [hgb] 这 妇 人 喧 嚷 不 守 约 束 ， 在 家 里 停 不 住 脚 。 [kjv] (She is loud and stubborn; her feet abide not in her house: [bbe] She is full of noise and uncontrolled; her feet keep not in her house. 7:12 [hgb] 有 时 在 街 市 上 ， 有 时 在 宽 阔 处 ， 或 在 各 巷 口 蹲 伏 。 [kjv] Now is she without, now in the streets, and lieth in wait at every corner.) [bbe] Now she is in the street, now in the open spaces, waiting at every turning of the road. 7:13 [hgb] 拉 住 那 少 年 人 ， 与 他 亲 嘴 ， 脸 无 羞 耻 对 他 说 ， [kjv] So she caught him, and kissed him, and with an impudent face said unto him, [bbe] So she took him by his hand, kissing him, and without a sign of shame she said to him: 7:14 [hgb] 平 安 祭 在 我 这 里 。 今 日 才 还 了 我 所 许 的 愿 。 [kjv] I have peace offerings with me; this day have I payed my vows. [bbe] I have a feast of peace-offerings, for today my oaths have been effected. 7:15 [hgb] 因 此 ， 我 出 来 迎 接 你 ， 恳 切 求 见 你 的 面 ， 恰 巧 遇 见 了 你 。 [kjv] Therefore came I forth to meet thee, diligently to seek thy face, and I have found thee. [bbe] So I came out in the hope of meeting you, looking for you with care, and now I have you. 7:16 [hgb] 我 已 经 用 绣 花 毯 子 ， 和 埃 及 线 织 的 花 纹 布 ， 铺 了 我 的 床 。 [kjv] I have decked my bed with coverings of tapestry, with carved works, with fine linen of Egypt. [bbe] My bed is covered with cushions of needlework, with coloured cloths of the cotton thread of Egypt; 7:17 [hgb] 我 又 用 没 药 ， 沉 香 ， 桂 皮 ， 薰 了 我 的 榻 。 [kjv] I have perfumed my bed with myrrh, aloes, and cinnamon. [bbe] I have made my bed sweet with perfumes and spices. 7:18 [hgb] 你 来 ， 我 们 可 以 饱 享 爱 情 ， 直 到 早 晨 。 我 们 可 以 彼 此 亲 爱 欢 乐 。 [kjv] Come, let us take our fill of love until the morning: let us solace ourselves with loves. [bbe] Come, let us take our pleasure in love till the morning, having joy in love's delights. 7:19 [hgb] 因 为 我 丈 夫 不 在 家 ， 出 门 行 远 路 。 [kjv] For the goodman is not at home, he is gone a long journey: [bbe] For the master of the house is away on a long journey: 7:20 [hgb] 他 手 拿 银 囊 。 必 到 月 望 才 回 家 。 [kjv] He hath taken a bag of money with him, and will come home at the day appointed. [bbe] He has taken a bag of money with him; he is coming back at the full moon. 7:21 [hgb] 淫 妇 用 许 多 巧 言 诱 他 随 从 ， 用 谄 媚 的 嘴 逼 他 同 行 。 [kjv] With her much fair speech she caused him to yield, with the flattering of her lips she forced him. [bbe] With her fair words she overcame him, forcing him with her smooth lips. 7:22 [hgb] 少 年 人 立 刻 跟 随 她 ， 好 像 牛 往 宰 杀 之 地 ， 又 像 愚 昧 人 带 锁 链 ， 去 受 刑 罚 。 [kjv] He goeth after her straightway, as an ox goeth to the slaughter, or as a fool to the correction of the stocks; [bbe] The simple man goes after her, like an ox going to its death, like a roe pulled by a cord; 7:23 [hgb] 直 等 箭 穿 他 的 肝 ， 如 同 雀 鸟 急 入 网 罗 ， 却 不 知 是 自 丧 己 命 。 [kjv] Till a dart strike through his liver; as a bird hasteth to the snare, and knoweth not that it is for his life. [bbe] Like a bird falling into a net; with no thought that his life is in danger, till an arrow goes into his side. 7:24 [hgb] 众 子 阿 ， 现 在 要 听 从 我 ， 留 心 听 我 口 中 的 话 。 [kjv] Hearken unto me now therefore, O ye children, and attend to the words of my mouth. [bbe] So now, my sons, give ear to me; give attention to the sayings of my mouth; 7:25 [hgb] 你 的 心 ， 不 可 偏 向 淫 妇 的 道 。 不 要 入 她 的 迷 途 。 [kjv] Let not thine heart decline to her ways, go not astray in her paths. [bbe] Let not your heart be turned to her ways, do not go wandering in her footsteps. 7:26 [hgb] 因 为 被 她 伤 害 仆 倒 的 不 少 。 被 她 杀 戮 的 而 且 甚 多 。 [kjv] For she hath cast down many wounded: yea, many strong men have been slain by her. [bbe] For those wounded and made low by her are great in number; and all those who have come to their death through her are a great army. 7:27 [hgb] 她 的 家 是 在 阴 间 之 路 ， 下 到 死 亡 之 宫 。 [kjv] Her house is the way to hell, going down to the chambers of death. [bbe] Her house is the way to the underworld, going down to the rooms of death.详情 ➢
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