tailieunhanh - The Man Who Laughs VICTOR HUGO PART 1-BOOK 2 CHAPTER 6
The Man Who Laughs VICTOR HUGO BOOK 2 CHAPTER 6 They Think that Help is at Hand Đây là một tác phẩm anh ngữ nổi tiếng với những từ vựng nâng cao chuyên ngành văn chương. Nhằm giúp các bạn yêu thich tiếng anh luyện tập và củng cố thêm kỹ năng đọc tiếng anh . | The Man Who Laughs VICTOR HUGO BOOK 2 CHAPTER 6 They Think that Help is at Hand Through his growing preoccupation the doctor in some sort reviewed the situation and any one near to him might have heard these words drop from his lips -- Too much rolling and not enough pitching. Then recalled to himself by the dark workings of his mind he sank again into thought as a miner into his shaft. His meditation in nowise interfered with his watch on the sea. The contemplation of the sea is in itself a reverie. The dark punishment of the waters eternally tortured was commencing. A lamentation arose from the whole main. Preparations confused and melancholy were forming in space. The doctor observed all before him and lost no detail. There was however no sign of scrutiny in his face. One does not scrutinize hell. A vast commotion yet half latent but visible through the turmoils in space increased and irritated more and more the winds the vapours the waves. Nothing is so logical and nothing appears so absurd as the ocean. Self-dispersion is the essence of its sovereignty and is one of the elements of its redundance. The sea is ever for and against. It knots that it may unravel itself one of its slopes attacks the other relieves. No apparition is so wonderful as the waves. Who can paint the alternating hollows and promontories the valleys the melting bosoms the sketches How render the thickets of foam blendings of mountains and dreams The indescribable is everywhere there--in the rending in the frowning in the anxiety in the perpetual contradiction in the chiaroscuro in the pendants of the cloud in the keys of the ever-open vault in the disaggregation without rupture in the funereal tumult caused by all that madness The wind had just set due north. Its violence was so favourable and so useful in driving them away from England that the captain of the Matutina had made up his mind to set all sail. The hooker slipped through the foam as at a gallop the wind right aft bounding from .
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