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《80天环游地球(英文版)》 儒勒·凡尔纳

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《80天环游地球(英文版)》 儒勒·凡尔纳

基本信息

书名:《80天环游地球(英文版)》
外文书名:Around The World In 80 Days
丛书名: Holybird New Classics
作者: 儒勒·凡尔纳
出版社: 天津人民出版社
出版时间:第1版(2018年3月1日)
页数:272页
语种:英语
开本:32
ISBN:9787201128641
ASIN:B0798LHJQ4
版权:北京东方神鸟

编辑推荐

《80天环游地球》是法国著名作家“科幻小说之父”儒勒·凡尔纳的代表作,也是凡尔纳非常受欢迎的长篇小说之一。主人公福格与朋友打赌,能在80天内环游地球一周回到伦敦。虽克服种种困难,但到伦敦却迟了五分钟,自以为失败,却因他自西向东绕地球一周,正好节约了一天时间而意外获得胜利,《80天环游地球》改为剧本后广受欢迎。《80天环游地球》为英文版,同时提供配套英文朗读免费下载,在品读精彩故事的同时,亦能提升英语阅读水平,下载方式详见图书封底博客链接。

作者简介

儒勒·加布里埃尔·凡尔纳(JulesGabrielVerne),19世纪法国科幻小说家,被誉为“科幻小说之父”。他最初学法律,1863年出版了其第一部小说《气球上的五星期》,获得成功,从此一发不可收拾。凡尔纳总共创作了六十多部长篇小说和几个短篇小说集,还有几十个剧本。主要作品有《海底两万里》、《八十天环游地球》、《从地球到月球》、《神秘岛》、《格兰特船长的儿女》、《地心游记》等。

目录

Chapter1
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGANDPASSEPARTOUTACCEPTEACHOTHER,THEONEASMASTER,THEOTHERASMAN
Chapter2
INWHICHPASSEPARTOUTISCONVINCEDTHATHEHASATLASTFOUNDHISIDEAL
Chapter3
INWHICHACONVERSATIONTAKESPLACEWHICHSEEMSLIKELYTOCOSTPHILEASFOGGDEAR/11
Chapter4
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGASTOUNDSPASSEPARTOUT,HISSERVANT/19
Chapter5
INWHICHANEWSPECIESOFFUNDS,UNKNOWNTOTHEMONEYEDMEN,APPEARSON’CHANGE/24
Chapter6
INWHICHFIX,THEDETECTIVE,BETRAYSAVERYNATURALIMPATIENCE/28
Chapter7
WHICHONCEMOREDEMONSTRATESTHEUSELESSNESSOFPASSPORTSASAIDSTODETECTIVES/34
Chapter8
INWHICHPASSEPARTOUTTALKSRATHERMORE,PERHAPS,THANISPRUDENT/37
Chapter9
INWHICHTHEREDSEAANDTHEINDIANOCEANPROVEPROPITIOUSTOTHEDESIGNSOFPHILEASFOGG/42
Chapter10
INWHICHPASSEPARTOUTISONLYTOOGLADTOGETOFFWITHTHELOSSOFHISSHOES/49
Chapter11
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGSECURESACURIOUSMEANSOFCONVEYANCEATAFABULOUSPRICE/56
Chapter12
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGANDHISCOMPANIONSVENTUREACROSSTHEINDIANFORESTS,ANDWHATENSUED/66
Chapter13
INWHICHPASSEPARTOUTRECEIVESANEWPROOFTHATFORTUNEFAVORSTHEBRAVE/76
Chapter14
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGDESCENDSTHEWHOLELENGTHOFTHEBEAUTIFULVALLEYOFTHEGANGESWITHOUTEVERTHINKINGOFSEEINGIT/85
Chapter15
INWHICHTHEBAGOFBANKNOTESDISGORGESSOMETHOUSANDSOFPOUNDSMORE/92
Chapter16
INWHICHFIXDOESNOTSEEMTOUNDERSTANDINTHELEASTWHATISSAIDTOHIM/100
Chapter17
SHOWINGWHATHAPPENEDONTHEVOYAGEFROMSINGAPORETOHONGKONG/106
Chapter18
INWHICHPHILEASFOGG,PASSEPARTOUT,ANDFIXGOEACHABOUTHISBUSINESS/113
Chapter19
INWHICHPASSEPARTOUTTAKESATOOGREATINTERESTINHISMASTER,ANDWHATCOMESOFIT/119
Chapter20
INWHICHFIXCOMESFACETOFACEWITHPHILEASFOGG/128
Chapter21
INWHICHTHEMASTEROFTHE“TANKADERE”RUNSGREATRISKOFLOSINGAREWARDOFTWOHUNDREDPOUNDS/136
Chapter22
INWHICHPASSEPARTOUTFINDSOUTTHAT,EVENATTHEANTIPODES,ITISCONVENIENTTOHAVESOMEMONEYINONE’SPOCKET/146
Chapter23
INWHICHPASSEPARTOUT’SNOSEBECOMESOUTRAGEOUSLYLONG/154
Chapter24
DURINGWHICHMR.FOGGANDPARTYCROSSTHEPACIFICOCEAN/163
Chapter25
INWHICHASLIGHTGLIMPSEISHADOFSANFRANCISCO/170
Chapter26
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGANDPARTYTRAVELBYTHEPACIFICRAILROAD/179
Chapter27
INWHICHPASSEPARTOUTUNDERGOES,ATASPEEDOFTWENTYMILESANHOUR,ACOURSEOFMORMONHISTORY/186
Chapter28
INWHICHPASSEPARTOUTDOESNOTSUCCEEDINMAKINGANYBODYLISTENTOREASON/194
Chapter29
INWHICHCERTAININCIDENTSARENARRATEDWHICHAREONLYTOBEMETWITHONAMERICANRAILROADS/203
Chapter30
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGSIMPLYDOESHISDUTY/212
Chapter31
INWHICHFIX,THEDETECTIVE,CONSIDERABLYFURTHERSTHEINTERESTSOFPHILEASFOGG/222
Chapter32
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGENGAGESINADIRECTSTRUGGLEWITHBADFORTUNE/229
Chapter33
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGSHOWSHIMSELFEQUALTOTHEOCCASION/234
Chapter34
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGATLASTREACHESLONDON/244
Chapter35
INWHICHPHILEASFOGGDOESNOTHAVETOREPEATHISORDERSTOPASSEPARTOUTTWICE/249
Chapter36
INWHICHPHILEASFOGG’SNAMEISONCEMOREATAPREMIUMON’CHANGE/255
Chapter37
INWHICHITISSHOWNTHATPHILEASFOGGGAINEDNOTHINGBYHISTOURAROUNDTHEWORLD,UNLESSITWEREHAPPINESS/260

经典语录及文摘

IN WHICH PHILEAS FOGG AND PASSEPARTOUT ACCEPT EACH OTHER, THE ONE AS MASTER,
THE OTHER AS MAN

Mr. Phileas Fogg lived, in 1872, at No. 7, Saville Row, Burlington Gardens, the house in which Sheridan died in 1814. He was one of the most noticeable members of the Reform Club, though he seemed always to avoid attracting attention; an enigmatical personage, about whom little was known, except that he was a polished man of the world. People said that he resembled Byron, — at least that his head was Byronic; but he was a bearded, tranquil Byron, who might live on a thousand years without growing old.
Certainly an Englishman it was more doubtful whether Phileas Fogg was a Londoner. He was never seen on ’Change, nor at the Bank, nor in the counting-rooms of the “City”; no ships ever came into London docks of which he was the owner; he had no public employment; he had never been entered at any of the Inns of Court, either at the Temple, or Lincoln’s Inn, or Gray’s Inn; nor had his voice ever resounded in the Court of Chancery, or in the Exchequer, or the Queen’s Bench, or the Ecclesiastical Courts. He certainly was not a manufacturer; nor was he a merchant or a gentleman farmer. His name was strange to the scientific and learned societies, and he never was known to take part in the sage deliberations of the Royal Institution or the London Institution, the Artisan’s Association or the Institution of Arts and Sciences. He belonged, in fact, to none of the numerous societies which swarm in the English capital, from the Harmonic to that of the Entomologists, founded mainly for the purpose of abolishing pernicious insects.
Phileas Fogg was a member of the Reform, and that was all.
The way in which he got admission to this exclusive club was simple enough.
He was recommended by the Barings, with whom he had an open credit. His cheques were regularly paid at sight from his account current, which was always flush.
Was Phileas Fogg rich? Undoubtedly. But those who knew him best could not imagine how he had made his fortune, and Mr. Fogg was the last person to whom to apply for the information. He was not lavish, nor, on the contrary, avaricious; for whenever he knew that money was needed for a noble, useful, or benevolent purpose, he supplied it quietly, and sometimes anonymously. He was, in short, the least communicative of men. He talked very
little, and seemed all the more mysterious for his taciturn manner. His daily habits were quite open to observation; but whatever he did was so exactly the same thing that he had always done before, that the wits of the curious were fairly puzzled.
Had he travelled? It was likely, for no one seemed to know the world more familiarly; there was no spot so secluded that he did not appear to have an intimate acquaintance with it. He often corrected, with a few clear words, the thousand conjectures advanced by members of the club as to lost and unheard-of travellers, pointing out the true probabilities, and seeming as if gifted with a sort of second sight, so often did events justify his predictions. He must have travelled everywhere, at least in the spirit.
It was at least certain that Phileas Fogg had not absented himself from London for many years. Those who were honoured by a better acquaintance with him than the rest, declared that nobody could pretend to have ever seen him anywhere else. His sole pastimes were reading the papers and playing whist. He often won at this game, which, as a silent one, harmonised with his nature; but his winnings never went into his purse, being reserved as a fund for his charities. Mr. Fogg played, not to win, but for the sake of playing. The game was in his eyes a contest, a struggle with a difficulty, yet a motionless, unwearying struggle, congenial to his tastes.
Phileas Fogg was not known to have either wife or children, which may happen to the most honest people; either relatives or near friends, which is certainly more unusual. He lived alone in his house in Saville Row, whither none penetrated. A single domestic sufficed to serve him. He breakfasted and dined at the club, at hours mathematically fixed, in the same room, at the same table, never taking his meals with other members, much less bringing a guest with him; and went home at exactly midnight, only to retire at once to bed. He never used the cosy chambers which the Reform provides for its favoured members. He passed ten hours out of the twenty-four in Saville Row, either in sleeping or making his toilet. When he chose to take a walk, it was with a regular step in the entrance hall with its mosaic flooring, or in the circular gallery with its dome supported by twenty red porphyry Ionic columns, and illumined by blue painted windows. When he breakfasted or dined, all the resources of the club — its kitchens and pantries, its buttery and dairy — aided to crowd his table with their most succulent stores; he was served by the gravest waiters, in dress coats, and shoes with swan-skin soles, who proffered the viands in special porcelain, and on the finest linen; club decanters, of a lost mould, contained his sherry, his port, and his cinnamonspiced claret; while his beverages were refreshingly cooled with ice, brought at great cost from the American lakes.

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