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『簡體書』简爱 Jane Eyre 英文原版

書城自編碼: 3459560
分類: 簡體書→大陸圖書→外語英語讀物
作 者: [英] 夏洛蒂·勃朗特[Charlotte,Bronte]
國際書號(ISBN): 9787512511385
出版社: 国际文化出版公司
出版日期: 2020-02-01

頁數/字數: /
書度/開本: 32开 釘裝: 平装

售價:NT$ 264

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編輯推薦:
原汁原味的阅读体验
精心挑选的书目5个不同的女性,5种不一样的人生闪烁着人性的光辉,任何时候都能给你启发,常读常新
提高英语阅读水平的*读物
现代油画的封面,体现古典与时尚的结合。
精心设计的开本,便于携带和阅读。
內容簡介:
作品讲述一位从小变成孤儿的英国女子在各种磨难中不断追求自由与尊严,坚持自我,最终获得幸福的故事。小说引人入胜地展示了男女主人公曲折起伏的爱情经历,歌颂了摆脱一切旧习俗和偏见,成功塑造了一个敢于反抗,敢于争取自由和平等地位的妇女形象。
關於作者:
夏洛蒂勃朗特(Charlotte Bronte,1816-1855年),英国小说家,生于贫苦的牧师家庭,曾在寄宿学校学习,后任教师和家庭教师。1847年,夏洛蒂勃朗特出版著名的长篇小说《简爱》,轰动文坛。
目錄
CONTENTS
PREFACE
Chapter I
Chapter I
Chapter III
Chapter IV.
Chapter V
Chapter V
Chapter VII
Chapter VIII
Chapter IX
Chapter X
Chapter X
Chapter XII
Chapter XII
Chapter XIV
Chapter XV
Chapter XV
Chapter XVII
Chapter XVII
Chapter XIX.
Chapter XX
Chapter XX
Chapter XXII
Chapter XXIII
Chapter XXIV
Chapter XXV
Chapter XXV
Chapter XXVII
Chapter XXVII
Chapter XXIX.
Chapter XXX
Chapter XXXI
Chapter XXXII
Chapter XXXII
Chapter XXXIV
Chapter XXXV
Chapter XXXVI
Chapter XXXVII
Chapter XXXVIII
CONCLUSION
內容試閱
PREFACE


A
preface to the first edition of Jane Eyre being unnecessary, I gave none: this second edition demands a few words both of acknowledgment and miscellaneous remark.
My thanks are due in three quarters.
To the Public, for the indulgent ear it has inclined to a plain tale with few pretensions.
To the Press, for the fair field its honest suffrage has opened to an obscure aspirant.
To my Publishers, for the aid their tact, their energy, their practical sense and frank liberality have afforded an unknown and unrecommended Author.
The Press and the Public are but vague personifications for me, and I must thank them in vague terms; but my Publishers are definite: so are certain generous critics who have encouraged me as only large-hearted and high-minded men know how to encourage a struggling stranger; to them, i.e., to my Publishers and the select Reviewers, I say cordially, Gentlemen, I thank you from my heart.
Having thus acknowledged what I owe those who have aided and approved me, I turn to another class; a small one, so far as I know, but not, therefore, to be overlooked. I mean the timorous or carping few who doubt the tendency of such books as Jane Eyre: in whose eyes whatever is unusual is wrong; whose ears detect in each protest against bigotrythat parent of crimean insult to piety, that regent of God on earth. I would suggest to such doubters certain obvious distinctions; I would remind them of certain simple truths.
Conventionality is not morality. Self-righteousness is not religion. To attack the first is not to assail the last. To pluck the mask from the face of the Pharisee, is not to lift an impious hand to the Crown of Thorns.
These things and deeds are diametrically opposed: they are as distinct as is vice from virtue. Men too often confound them: they should not be confounded: appearance should not be mistaken for truth; narrow human doctrines, that only tend to elate and magnify a few, should not be substituted for the world-redeeming creed of Christ. There isI repeat ita difference; and it is a good, and not a bad action to mark broadly and clearly the line of separation between them.
The world may not like to see these ideas dissevered, for it has been accustomed to blend them; finding it convenient to make external show pass for sterling worthto let white-washed walls vouch for clean shrines. It may hate him who dares to scrutinise and exposeto rase the gilding, and show base metal under itto penetrate the sepulchre, and reveal charnel relics: but hate as it will, it is indebted to him.
Ahab did not like Micaiah, because he never prophesied good concerning him, but evil; probably he liked the sycophant son of Chenaannah better; yet might Ahab have escaped a bloody death, had he but stopped his ears to flattery, and opened them to faithful counsel.
There is a man in our own days whose words are not framed to tickle delicate ears: who, to my thinking, comes before the great ones of society, much as the son of Imlah came before the throned Kings of Judah and Israel; and who speaks truth as deep, with a power as prophet-like and as vitala mien as dauntless and as daring. Is the satirist of Vanity Fair admired in high places? I cannot tell; but I think if some of those amongst whom he hurls the Greek fire of his sarcasm, and over whom he flashes the levin-brand of his denunciation, were to take his warnings in timethey or their seed might yet escape a fatal Rimoth-Gilead.
Why have I alluded to this man? I have alluded to him, Reader, because I think I see in him an intellect profounder and more unique than his contemporaries have yet recognised; because I regard him as the first social regenerator of the dayas the very master of that working corps who would restore to rectitude the warped system of things; because I think no commentator on his writings has yet found the comparison that suits him, the terms which rightly characterise his talent. They say he is like Fielding: they talk of his wit, humour, comic powers. He resembles Fielding as an eagle does a vulture: Fielding could stoop on carrion, but Thackeray never does. His wit is bright, his humour attractive, but both bear the same relation to his serious genius that the mere lambent sheet-lightning playing under the edge of the summer-cloud does to the electric death-spark hid in its womb. Finally, I have alluded to Mr. Thackeray, because to himif he will accept the tribute of a total strangerI have dedicated this second edition of JANE EYRE.

CURRER BELL
December 21st, 1847

 

 

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