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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:庞星火 大小:RGEeoW9N27888KB 下载:DqrH0Hmg38416次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:BJNsejvM86871条
日期:2020-08-03 15:11:30

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  'Tis all your fault; your part you do not bear, No beastliness, no folly.Frosch
2.  Chorus (shouting)
3.  I have, alas! Philosophy, Medicine, Jurisprudence too, And to my costTheology, With ardent labour, studied through. And here I stand, with all mylore, Poor fool, no wiser than before. Magister, doctor styled, indeed,Already these ten years I lead, Up, down, across, and to and fro, My pupilsby the nose, - and learn, That we in truth can nothing know! That in my heartlike fire doth burn. 'Tis true I've more cunning than all your dull tribe, Magisterand doctor, priest, parson, and scribe; Scruple or doubt comes not to enthrallme, Neither can devil nor hell now appal me Hence also my heart must allpleasure forego! I may not pretend, aught rightly to know, I may not pretend,through teaching, to find A means to improve or convert mankind. Then Ihave neither goods nor treasure, No worldly honour, rank, or pleasure; Nodog in such fashion would longer live! Therefore myself to magic I give, Inhope, through spirit - voice and might, Secrets now veiled to bring to light,That I no more, with aching brow, Need speak of what I nothing know; ThatI the force may recognise That binds creation's inmost energies; Her vitalpowers, her embryo seeds survey, And fling the trade in empty words away.O full - orb'd moon, did but thy rays Their last upon mine anguish gaze!Beside this desk, at dead of night, Oft have I watched to hail thy light: Then,pensive friend! o'er book and scroll, With soothing power, thy radiance stole!In thy dear light, ah, might I climb, Freely, some mountain height sublime,Round mountain caves with spirits ride, In thy mild haze o'er meadows glide,And, purged from knowledge - fumes, renew My spirit, in thy healing dew!Woe's me! still prison'd in the gloom Of this abhorr'd and musty room! Whereheaven's dear light itself doth pass, But dimly through the painted glass!Hemmed in by volumes thick with dust, Worm - eaten, hid 'neath rust andmould, And to the high vault's topmost bound, A smoke - stained papercompassed round; With boxes round thee piled, and glass, And many auseless instrument, With old ancestral lumber blent This is thy world! a world!alas! And dost thou ask why heaves thy heart, With tighten'd pressure in thybreast? Why the dull ache will not depart, By which thy life - pulse isoppress'd? Instead of nature's living sphere, Created for mankind of old,Brute skeletons surround thee here, And dead men's bones in smoke andmould.
4.  He loves me!
5.  Methinks'twere well we pack'd him quietly away.Siebel
6.  Margaret


1.  Upon her neck I fain would hang with joy; To reach it, say, what means mustI employ?
2.  What, all my truth, my love forgotten quite? My weary drudgery by day andnight!
3.  Command my humble service when you choose.
4.  Ah, rich in sorrow, thou, Stoop thy maternal brow, And mark with pitying eyemy misery! The sword in thy pierced heart, Thou dost with bitter smart, Gazeupwards on thy Son's death agony. To the dear God on high, Ascends thypiteous sigh, Pleading for his and thy sore misery. Ah, who can know Thetorturing woe, The pangs that rack me to the bone? How my poor heart,without relief, Trembles and throbs, its yearning grief Thou knowest, thoualone! Ah, wheresoe'er I go, With woe, with woe, with woe, My anguish'dbreast is aching! When all alone I creep, I weep, I weep, I weep, Alas! myheart is breaking! The flower-pots at my window Were wet with tears ofmine, The while I pluck'd these blossoms, At dawn to deck thy shrine! Whenearly in my chamber Shone bright the rising morn, I sat there on my pallet, Myheart with anguish torn. Help! from disgrace and death deliver me! Ah! rich insorrow, thou, Stoop thy maternal brow, And mark with pitying eye mymisery!
5.  Let me alone! O'er a full glass you'll see, As easily I'll worm their secret out,As draw an infant's tooth. I've not a doubt That my two gentlemen are noblyborn, They look dissatisfied and full of scorn.Brander
6.  Thou dost forgive my boldness, dost not blame The liberty I took that day,When thou from church didst lately wend thy way?Margaret


1.  (While undressing herself she begins to sing.)There was a king in Thule, True even to the grave; To whom his dyingmistress A golden beaker gave.
2.  Witch
3.  Faust
4.  How blest, in whom the fond desire From error's sea to rise, hope stillrenews! What a man knows not, that he doth require, And what he knoweth,that he cannot use. But let not moody thoughts their shadow throw O'er thecalm beauty of this hour serene! In the rich sunset see how brightly glow Yoncottage homes, girt round with verdant green! Slow sinks the orb, the day innow no more; Yonder he hastens to diffuse new life. Oh for a pinion from theearth to soar, And after, ever after him to strive! Then should I see the worldbelow, Bathed in the deathless evening - beams, The vales reposing, everyheight a - glow, The silver brooklets meeting golden streams. The savagemountain, with its cavern'd side, Bars not my godlike progress. Lo, the ocean,Its warm bays heaving with a tranquil motion, To my rapt vision opes itsample tide! But now at length the god appears to sink; A new - born impulsewings my flight, Onward I press, his quenchless light to drink, The day beforeme, and behind the night, The pathless waves beneath, and over me the skies.Fair dream, it vanish'd with the parting day! Alas! that when on spirit - wingwe rise, No wing material lifts our mortal clay. But 'tis our inborn impulse,deep and strong, Upwards and onwards still to urge our flight, When farabove us pours its thrilling song The sky - lark, lost in azure light, When onextended wing amain O'er pine - crown'd height the eagle soars, And overmoor and lake, the crane Still striveth towards its native shores.Wagner
5.   While fresh upon my legs, so long I naught require, Except this knotty staff.Beside, What boots it to abridge a pleasant way? Along the labyrinth of thesevales to creep, Then scale these rocks, whence, in eternal spray, Adown thecliffs the silvery fountains leap: Such is the joy that seasons paths like these!Spring weaves already in the birchen trees; E'en the late pine - grove feels herquickening powers; Should she not work within these limbs of ours?Mephistopheles
6.  Shall, if you wish it, flow without delay.


1.  A king there was once reigning, Who had a goodly fleaFrosch
2.  Go to! I laugh, the while you rail, The power which fashion'd youth and maid,Well understood the noble trade; So neither shall occasion fail. But hence! -A mighty grief I trow! Unto thy lov'd one's chamber thou And not to deathshouldst go.
3.  Faust
4、  And if he is, what matters it to me! With you he'll walk, he'll dance with nonebut you, And with your pleasures what have I to do?The Second
5、  Nose of fly and gnat's proboscis, Throng not the naked beauty! Frogs andcrickets in the mosses, Keep time and do your duty!Weathercock (towards one side)




  • 杨荣福 08-02

      Again hast played the spy?

  • 裴伟 08-02

      Faust (Margaret passing by)

  • 梅杰沃 08-02

       How through the chasms strangely gleams, A lurid light, like dawn's red glow,Pervading with its quivering beams, The gorges of the gulf below! Herevapours rise, there clouds float by, Here through the mist the light doth shine;Now, like a fount, it bursts on high, Meanders now, a slender line; Farreaching, with a hundred veins, Here through the valley see it glide; Here,where its force the gorge restrains, At once it scatters, far and wide; Anear,like showers of golden sand Strewn broadcast, sputter sparks of light: Andmark yon rocky walls that stand Ablaze, in all their towering height!Mephistopheles

  • 刘国成 08-02


  • 余乾寿 08-01

    {  Sans - souci, so this host we greet, Their jovial humour showing; There's nowno walking on our feet, So on our heads we're going.The Awkward Ones

  • 邹美玲 07-31

      Grapes the vine - stock bears, Horns the buck - goat wears! Wine is sap, thevine is wood, The wooden board yields wine as good. With a deeper glanceand true The mysteries of nature view! Have faith and here's a miracle! Yourstoppers draw and drink your fill!}

  • 宋锴 07-31

      Not so! He thought of you with tender care. Quoth he: "Heaven knows howfervently I prayed, For wife and children when from Malta bound; The prayerhath heaven with favour crowned; We took a Turkish vessel which conveyedRich store of treasure for the Sultan's court; It's own reward our gallant actionbrought; The captur'd prize was shared among the crew And of the treasure Ireceived my due."

  • 谢邦昌 07-31

      The He - Monkey (taking it down)

  • 玉珍 07-30

       Now field and meadow I've forsaken; O'er them deep night her veil dothdraw; In us the better soul doth waken, With feelings of foreboding awe, Alllawless promptings, deeds unholy, Now slumber, and all wild desires; Thelove of man doth sway us wholly, And love to God the soul inspires.Peace, poodle, peace! Scamper not thus; obey me! Why at the thresholdsnuffest thou so? Behind the stove now quietly lay thee, My softest cushion tothee I'll throw. As thou, without, didst please and amuse me Running andfrisking about on the hill, So tendance now I will not refuse thee; A welcomeguest, if thou'lt be still.

  • 潘公凯 07-28

    {  At every feast he drained it, Naught was to him so dear, And often as hedrained it, Gush'd from his eyes the tear.

  • 江建涛 07-28

      Ay truly! even to the loftiest star! To us, my friend, the ages that are pass'd Abook with seven seals, close - fasten'd, are; And what the spirit of the timesmen call, Is merely their own spirit after all, Wherein, distorted oft, the timesare glass'd. Then truly, 'tis a sight to grieve the soul! At the first glance we fly itin dismay; A very lumber - room, a rubbish - hole; At best a sort of mock -heroic play, With saws pragmatical, and maxims sage, To suit the puppetsand their mimic stage.