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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:侍俊 大小:IK6fOuL468852KB 下载:GSYrZsic49211次
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日期:2020-08-06 12:37:05

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Hurstwood paid some little attention to this. Somehow, he felt alittle superior to these two--a little better off. To him thesewere ignorant and commonplace, poor sheep in a driver's hand.
2.  From now on, her indifference to the flat was even greater.There seemed no common ground on which they could talk to oneanother. She let herself be asked for expenses. It became sowith him that he hated to do it. He preferred standing off thebutcher and baker. He ran up a grocery bill of sixteen dollarswith Oeslogge, laying in a supply of staple articles, so thatthey would not have to buy any of those things for some time tocome. Then he changed his grocery. It was the same with thebutcher and several others. Carrie never heard anything of thisdirectly from him.He asked for such as he could expect, drifting farther andfarther into a situation which could have but one ending.
3.  "Only a few days."
4.  To say truly, this would have been Carrie's attitude in any case.She had looked back at times upon her parting from Drouet and hadregretted that she had served him so badly. She hoped she wouldnever meet him again, but she was ashamed of her conduct. Notthat she had any choice in the final separation. She had gonewillingly to seek him, with sympathy in her heart, when Hurstwoodhad reported him ill. There was something cruel somewhere, andnot being able to track it mentally to its logical lair, sheconcluded with feeling that he would never understand whatHurstwood had done and would see hard-hearted decision in herdeed; hence her shame. Not that she cared for him. She did notwant to make any one who had been good to her feel badly.
5.  "Did she see you?" she asked, expressing her full despair.This cut Hurstwood like a whip, and made him sullen.
6.  The reason for his interest, not to say fascination, was deeperthan mere desire. It was a flowering out of feelings which hadbeen withering in dry and almost barren soil for many years. Itis probable that Carrie represented a better order of woman thanhad ever attracted him before. He had had no love affair sincethat which culminated in his marriage, and since then time andthe world had taught him how raw and erroneous was his originaljudgment. Whenever he thought of it, he told himself that, if hehad it to do over again, he would never marry such a woman. Atthe same time, his experience with women in general had lessenedhis respect for the sex. He maintained a cynical attitude, wellgrounded on numerous experiences. Such women as he had knownwere of nearly one type, selfish, ignorant, flashy. The wives ofhis friends were not inspiring to look upon. His own wife haddeveloped a cold, commonplace nature which to him was anythingbut pleasing. What he knew of that under-world where grovel thebeat-men of society (and he knew a great deal) had hardened hisnature. He looked upon most women with suspicion--a single eyeto the utility of beauty and dress. He followed them with akeen, suggestive glance. At the same time, he was not so dullbut that a good woman commanded his respect. Personally, he didnot attempt to analyse the marvel of a saintly woman. He wouldtake off his hat, and would silence the light-tongued and thevicious in her presence--much as the Irish keeper of a Boweryhall will humble himself before a Sister of Mercy, and pay tollto charity with a willing and reverent hand. But he would notthink much upon the question of why he did so.


1.  Then he folded it up and put it in his pocket.
2.  He went over in memory the names of a number of women he knew,and finally fixed on one, largely because of the convenientlocation of her home on the West Side, and promised himself thatas he came out that evening he would see her. When, however, hestarted west on the car he forgot, and was only reminded of hisdelinquency by an item in the "Evening News"--a small three-lineaffair under the head of Secret Society Notes--which stated theCuster Lodge of the Order of Elks would give a theatricalperformance in Avery Hall on the 16th, when "Under the Gaslight"would be produced.
3.  "Sixty-seven," the coach-caller was saying, his voice lifted in asort of euphonious cry. "Sixty-seven."
4.  He nodded good-morning and came away. At the corner he looked atthe furniture company's address, and saw that it was in WestTwenty-third Street. Accordingly, he went up there. The placewas not large enough, however. It looked moderate, the men in itidle and small salaried. He walked by, glancing in, and thendecided not to go in there.
5.  "What did he have to say?" he queried, with slightly increasedcuriosity.
6.  "All right," he said, passing on, seriously brooding for once,and yet not wholly unconscious of the fact that he was making amost excellent impression upon the chambermaid.


1.  "I guess I'll not try to go out to-day," he said to Carrie atbreakfast. "It's going to be awful bad, so the papers say."
2.  "Good-bye!" he said finally, and went out.
3.  Coming back, he resumed his place and began again.
4.  Once there, Hurstwood breathed easier. He felt as if the worldwere not quite so bad with such a good man in it. Others seemedto feel like himself about this.
5.   Little by little the night crept on. Along the walk a crowdturned out on its way home. Men and shop-girls went by withquick steps. The cross-town cars began to be crowded. The gaslamps were blazing, and every window bloomed ruddy with a steadyflame. Still the crowd hung about the door, unwavering.
6.  Hurstwood's gloom over the slight decrease in profits and thedeparture of the Vances came together. So Carrie had lonelinessand this mood of her husband to enjoy at the same time. It was agrievous thing. She became restless and dissatisfied, notexactly, as she thought, with Hurstwood, but with life. What wasit? A very dull round indeed. What did she have? Nothing butthis narrow, little flat. The Vances could travel, they could dothe things worth doing, and here she was. For what was she made,anyhow? More thought followed, and then tears--tears seemedjustified, and the only relief in the world.


1.  "Carrie," she called, "Carrie, come back"; but Carrie was fardown now and the shadow had swallowed her completely.
2.  "You keep it," said Hurstwood sadly. "I only want enough to paythe grocer."
3.  "Yes; I am just on here from Indianapolis for a week or so," saidyoung Ames, seating himself on the edge of a chair to wait whileMrs. Vance completed the last touches of her toilet.
4、  They were married by a Baptist minister, the first divine theyfound convenient.
5、  "I won't," he said, squeezing her hand at parting and giving theglance she had just cautioned against.




  • 乔蒂帕克斯 08-05

      "Where are you going?" she asked.

  • 高喜梅 08-05

      He meant to ask for a meal ticket, but the seemingly propermoment never came, and he decided to pay himself that night.

  • 郑明治 08-05

       The walk down Broadway, then as now, was one of the remarkablefeatures of the city. There gathered, before the matinee andafterwards, not only all the pretty women who love a showyparade, but the men who love to gaze upon and admire them. Itwas a very imposing procession of pretty faces and fine clothes.Women appeared in their very best hats, shoes, and gloves, andwalked arm in arm on their way to the fine shops or theatresstrung along from Fourteenth to Thirty-fourth Streets. Equallythe men paraded with the very latest they could afford. A tailormight have secured hints on suit measurements, a shoemaker onproper lasts and colours, a hatter on hats. It was literallytrue that if a lover of fine clothes secured a new suit, it wassure to have its first airing on Broadway. So true and wellunderstood was this fact, that several years later a popularsong, detailing this and other facts concerning the afternoonparade on matinee days, and entitled "What Right Has He onBroadway?" was published, and had quite a vogue about the music-halls of the city.

  • 颜礼嘉 08-05

      The girl really had no idea where she had gone, but not likingHurstwood, and wishing to cause him trouble, answered: "Yes,Hooley's."

  • 吴悦维 08-04

    {  The manager smiled most blandly.

  • 陈楚河 08-03

      "Let's go at once and walk down Broadway from Thirty-fourthStreet," said Mrs. Vance. "It's such an interesting walk. He'sat the Madison Square."}

  • 格林沃德 08-03

      Carrie saw no more of Mrs. Vance for several weeks, but she heardher play through the thin walls which divided the front rooms ofthe flats, and was pleased by the merry selection of pieces andthe brilliance of their rendition. She could play onlymoderately herself, and such variety as Mrs. Vance exercisedbordered, for Carrie, upon the verge of great art. Everythingshe had seen and heard thus far--the merest scraps and shadows--indicated that these people were, in a measure, refined and incomfortable circumstances. So Carrie was ready for any extensionof the friendship which might follow.

  • 奥玛切亚 08-03

      She was pushing at his knees, but he only pulled her back. Noone saw this little altercation, for very few persons were in thecar, and they were attempting to doze.

  • 韩精华 08-02

       Chapter X

  • 陈华俐 07-31

    {  "All right," said Carrie.

  • 黄小青 07-31

      Drouet was on the corner when she came up.