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Release date: 2022-07-04 07:52:54 Author:Xinnujiang network

The same day the young man set forward on his journey, furnished with the three paternal gifts, which consisted, as we have said, of fifteen crowns, the horse, and the letter for M. de Treville-- the counsels being thrown into the bargain.

Oh, yes Perfectly safe and sound, my good host; and I wish to know what has become of our young man.

Your excellency is safe and sound?asked the host.

But there, as he was alighting from his horse at the gate of the Jolly Miller, without anyone--host, waiter, or hostler--coming to hold his stirrup or take his horse, DArtagnan spied, though an open window on the ground floor, a gentleman, well-made and of good carriage, although of rather a stern countenance, talking with two persons who appeared to listen to him with respect. DArtagnan fancied quite naturally, according to his custom, that he must be the object of their conversation, and listened. This time DArtagnan was only in part mistaken; he himself was not in question, but his horse was. The gentleman appeared to be enumerating all his qualities to his auditors; and, as I have said, the auditors seeming to have great deference for the narrator, they every moment burst into fits of laughter. Now, as a half-smile was sufficient to awaken the irascibility of the young man, the effect produced upon him by this vociferous mirth may be easily imagined.

It was at this moment that people came flocking to the scene of action from all sides. The host, fearful of consequences, with the help of his servants carried the wounded man into the kitchen, where some trifling attentions were bestowed upon him.

But, DArtagnan was not of a character to allow a man to escape him thus who had the insolence to ridicule him. He drew his sword entirely from the scabbard, and followed him, crying, Turn, turn, Master Joker, lest I strike you behind

DArtagnan, seeing him approach, drew his sword a foot out of the scabbard.

But I am speaking to youreplied the young man, additionally exasperated with this mixture of insolence and good manners, of politeness and scorn.

Your excellency is safe and sound?asked the host.

And I,cried DArtagnan, will allow no man to laugh when it displeases me

DArtagnan, seeing him approach, drew his sword a foot out of the scabbard.

Your excellency is safe and sound?asked the host.

This horse is decidedly, or rather has been in his youth, a buttercup,resumed the stranger, continuing the remarks he had begun, and addressing himself to his auditors at the window, without paying the least attention to the exasperation of DArtagnan, who, however placed himself between him and them. It is a color very well known in botany, but till the present time very rare among horses.

The gentleman raised his eyes slowly from the nag to his cavalier, as if he required some time to ascertain whether it could be to him that such strange reproaches were addressed; then, when he could not possibly entertain any doubt of the matter, his eyebrows slightly bent, and with an accent of irony and insolence impossible to be described, he replied to DArtagnan, I was not speaking to you, sir.

The same day the young man set forward on his journey, furnished with the three paternal gifts, which consisted, as we have said, of fifteen crowns, the horse, and the letter for M. de Treville-- the counsels being thrown into the bargain.

The stranger looked at him again with a slight smile, and retiring from the window, came out of the hostelry with a slow step, and placed himself before the horse, within two paces of DArtagnan. His quiet manner and the ironical expression of his countenance redoubled the mirth of the persons with whom he had been talking, and who still remained at the window.

I do not often laugh, sir,replied the stranger, as you may perceive by the expression of my countenance; but nevertheless I retain the privilege of laughing when I please.

I do not often laugh, sir,replied the stranger, as you may perceive by the expression of my countenance; but nevertheless I retain the privilege of laughing when I please.

There are people who laugh at the horse that would not dare to

Strike meThen, in a suppressed tone, as if speaking to himself, This is annoying,continued he. What a godsend this would be for his Majesty, who is seeking everywhere for brave fellows to recruit for his Musketeers

Now, as at the moment in which DArtagnan fixed his eyes upon the gentleman in the violet doublet, the gentleman made one of his most knowing and profound remarks respecting the Bearnese pony, his two auditors laughed even louder than before, and he himself, though contrary to his custom, allowed a pale smile (if I may allowed to use such an expression) to stray over his countenance. This time there could be no doubt; DArtagnan was really insulted. Full, then, of this conviction, he pulled his cap down over his eyes, and endeavoring to copy some of the court airs he had picked up in Gascony among young traveling nobles, he advanced with one hand on the hilt of his sword and the other resting on his hip. Unfortunately, as he advanced, his anger increased at every step; and instead of the proper and lofty speech he had prepared as a prelude to his challenge, he found nothing at the tip of his tongue but a gross personality, which he accompanied with a furious gesture.

The same day the young man set forward on his journey, furnished with the three paternal gifts, which consisted, as we have said, of fifteen crowns, the horse, and the letter for M. de Treville-- the counsels being thrown into the bargain.

This horse is decidedly, or rather has been in his youth, a buttercup,resumed the stranger, continuing the remarks he had begun, and addressing himself to his auditors at the window, without paying the least attention to the exasperation of DArtagnan, who, however placed himself between him and them. It is a color very well known in botany, but till the present time very rare among horses.

There are people who laugh at the horse that would not dare to

But there, as he was alighting from his horse at the gate of the Jolly Miller, without anyone--host, waiter, or hostler--coming to hold his stirrup or take his horse, DArtagnan spied, though an open window on the ground floor, a gentleman, well-made and of good carriage, although of rather a stern countenance, talking with two persons who appeared to listen to him with respect. DArtagnan fancied quite naturally, according to his custom, that he must be the object of their conversation, and listened. This time DArtagnan was only in part mistaken; he himself was not in question, but his horse was. The gentleman appeared to be enumerating all his qualities to his auditors; and, as I have said, the auditors seeming to have great deference for the narrator, they every moment burst into fits of laughter. Now, as a half-smile was sufficient to awaken the irascibility of the young man, the effect produced upon him by this vociferous mirth may be easily imagined.

I do not often laugh, sir,replied the stranger, as you may perceive by the expression of my countenance; but nevertheless I retain the privilege of laughing when I please.

There are people who laugh at the horse that would not dare to

Strike meThen, in a suppressed tone, as if speaking to himself, This is annoying,continued he. What a godsend this would be for his Majesty, who is seeking everywhere for brave fellows to recruit for his Musketeers

Indeed, sir,continued the stranger, more calm than ever; well, that is perfectly rightand turning on his heel, was about to re-enter the hostelry by the front gate, beneath which DArtagnan on arriving had observed a saddled horse.

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