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2020-08-12 04:14:54  Դձ
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ǻ۲Ʊappַ:a g 9 559 v i p<"That will be useless.""Very well; and you--what will you do?"

Mme. Bonacieux pronounced these words with tears in her eyes.D'Artagnan saw those tears, and much disturbed, softened, hethrew himself at her feet.

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This greatness of spirit in a man who was quite destitutestruck even Porthos; and this French generosity, repeated byLord de Winter and his friend, was highly applauded, exceptby MM. Grimaud, Bazin, Mousqueton and Planchet.

On looking around him, however, as he could perceive nothreatening object, as nothing indicated that he ran any realdanger, as the bench was comfortably covered with a well-stuffedcushion, as the wall was ornamented with a beautiful Cordovaleather, and as large red damask curtains, fastened back by goldclasps, floated before the window, he perceived by degrees thathis fear was exaggerated, and he began to turn his head to theright and the left, upward and downward.

"Very well. As soon as the siege is over, we'll carry heroff from that convent."

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"What?" asked the host, quite cheerful again.<"That head has never conspired," murmured he, "but it mattersnot; we will see."

"And yet," said Porthos, "I would like to know what Grimaudis about."

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5 THE KING'S MUSKETEERS AND THE CARDINAL'S GUARDSD'Artagnan was acquainted with nobody in Paris. He wenttherefore to his appointment with Athos without a second,determined to be satisfied with those his adversary shouldchoose. Besides, his intention was formed to make the braveMusketeer all suitable apologies, but without meanness orweakness, fearing that might result from this duel whichgenerally results from an affair of this kind, when a young andvigorous man fights with an adversary who is wounded andweakened--if conquered, he doubles the triumph of his antagonist;if a conqueror, he is accused of foul play and want of courage.Now, we must have badly painted the character of our adventureseeker, or our readers must have already perceived thatD'Artagnan was not an ordinary man; therefore, while repeating tohimself that his death was inevitable, he did not make up hismind to die quietly, as one less courageous and less restrainedmight have done in his place. He reflected upon the differentcharacters of men he had to fight with, and began to view hissituation more clearly. He hoped, by means of loyal excuses, tomake a friend of Athos, whose lordly air and austere bearingpleased him much. He flattered himself he should be able tofrighten Porthos with the adventure of the baldric, which hemight, if not killed upon the spot, relate to everybody a recitalwhich, well managed, would cover Porthos with ridicule. As tothe astute Aramis, he did not entertain much dread of him; andsupposing he should be able to get so far, he determined todispatch him in good style or at least, by hitting him in theface, as Caesar recommended his soldiers do to those of Pompey,to damage forever the beauty of which he was so proud.In addition to this, D'Artagnan possessed that invincible stockof resolution which the counsels of his father had implanted inhis heart: "Endure nothing from anyone but the king, thecardinal, and Monsieur de Treville." He flew, then, rather thanwalked, toward the convent of the Carmes Dechausses, or ratherDeschaux, as it was called at that period, a sort of buildingwithout a window, surrounded by barren fields--an accessory tothe Preaux-Clercs, and which was generally employed as the placefor the duels of men who had no time to lose.

Porthos pretended to be confused. "Ah," said he, "you haveremarked--"

<"You, to be sure!" said D'Artagnan, pressing Athos's hand."You know the interest we both take in this poor littleMadame Bonacieux. Besides, Kitty will tell nothing; willyou, Kitty? You understand, my dear girl," continuedD'Artagnan, "she is the wife of that frightful baboon yousaw at the door as you came in.""Indeed, sire, I wholly comprehend your disappointment. Themisfortune is great; but I think you have still a good number offalcons, sparrow hawks, and tiercets."

D'Artagnan thought of the appointment Mme. Bonacieux had madewith him for that very evening; but we are bound to say, to thecredit of our hero, that the bad opinion entertained by M. deTreville of women in general, did not inspire him with the leastsuspicion of his pretty hostess.

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"I am at quite a loss how to answer you, I admit," said Mme.Bonacieux. "My intention was to inform Monsieur Laporte, throughmy husband, in order that Monsieur Laporte might tell usprecisely what he taken place at the Louvre in the last threedays, and whether there is any danger in presenting myselfthere."

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