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Of the first eighteen years of his life NOTHING is known. They are a blank.
I broke a bunch of horses one time for a man by the name of Gordon near Ubet in the Judith Basin. He told me when I started he would give me sixty dollars for one month’s work—that was all he would pay out on them. He didn’t want them roped, but must catch them in a chute. Above anything else, he didn’t want them to buck, and as there was twelve head of them, it was impossible to do much of a job on them in that length of time.
Venice, it has been said, differs from another cities in the sentiment which she inspires. The rest may have admirers; she only, a famous fair one, counts lovers in her train. And, indeed, even by her kindest friends, Edinburgh is not considered in a similar sense. These like her for many reasons, not any one of which is satisfactory in itself. They like her whimsically, if you will, and somewhat as a virtuoso dotes upon his cabinet. Her attraction is romantic in the narrowest meaning of the term. Beautiful as she is, she is not so much beautiful as interesting. She is pre-eminently Gothic, and all the more so since she has set herself off with some Greek airs, and erected classic temples on her crags. In a word, and above all, she is a curiosity. The Palace of Holyrood has been left aside in the growth of Edinburgh, and stands grey and silent in a workman’s quarter and among breweries and gas works. It is a house of many memories. Great people of yore, kings and queens, buffoons and grave ambassadors, played their stately farce for centuries in Holyrood. Wars have been plotted, dancing has lasted deep into the night, — murder has been done in its chambers. There Prince Charlie held his phantom levees, and in a very gallant manner represented a fallen dynasty for some hours. Now, all these things of clay are mingled with the dust, the king’s crown itself is shown for sixpence to the vulgar; but the stone palace has outlived these charges. For fifty weeks together, it is no more than a show for tourists and a museum of old furniture; but on the fifty-first, behold the palace reawakened and mimicking its past. The Lord Commissioner, a kind of stage sovereign, sits among stage courtiers; a coach and six and clattering escort come and go before the gate; at night, the windows are lighted up, and its near neighbours, the workmen, may dance in their own houses to the palace music. And in this the palace is typical. There is a spark among the embers; from time to time the old volcano smokes. Edinburgh has but partly abdicated, and still wears, in parody, her metropolitan trappings. Half a capital and half a country town, the whole city leads a double existence; it has long trances of the one and flashes of the other; like the king of the Black Isles, it is half alive and half a monumental marble. There are armed men and cannon in the citadel overhead; you may see the troops marshalled on the high parade; and at night after the early winter even-fall, and in the morning before the laggard winter dawn, the wind carries abroad over Edinburgh the sound of drums and bugles. Grave judges sit bewigged in what was once the scene of imperial deliberations. Close by in the High Street perhaps the trumpets may sound about the stroke of noon; and you see a troop of citizens in tawdry masquerade; tabard above, heather-mixture trowser below, and the men themselves trudging in the mud among unsympathetic by-standers. The grooms of a well-appointed circus tread the streets with a better presence. And yet these are the Heralds and Pursuivants of Scotland, who are about to proclaim a new law of the United Kingdom before two-score boys, and thieves, and hackney-coachmen. Meanwhile every hour the bell of the University rings out over the hum of the streets, and every hour a double tide of students, coming and going, fills the deep archways. And lastly, one night in the springtime — or say one morning rather, at the peep of day — late folk may hear voices of many men singing a psalm in unison from a church on one side of the old High Street; and a little after, or perhaps a little before, the sound of many men singing a psalm in unison from another church on the opposite side of the way. There will be something in the words above the dew of Hermon, and how goodly it is to see brethren dwelling together in unity. And the late folk will tell themselves that all this singing denotes the conclusion of two yearly ecclesiastical parliaments — the parliaments of Churches which are brothers in many admirable virtues, but not specially like brothers in this particular of a tolerant and peaceful life.
167. To vigorous men intimacy is a matter of shame—and something precious.
The series contained, besides its more substantial work, tragic and comic, a comparative frivolity called The Man of Destiny. It is a little comedy about Napoleon, and is chiefly interesting as a foreshadowing of his after sketches of heroes and strong men; it is a kind of parody of C?sar and Cleopatra before it was written. In this connection the mere title of this Napoleonic play is of interest. All Shaw’s generation and school of thought remembered Napoleon only by his late and corrupt title of “The Man of Destiny,” a title only given to him when he was already fat and tired and destined to exile. They forgot that through all the really thrilling and creative part of his career he was not the man of destiny, but the man who defied destiny. Shaw’s sketch is extraordinarily clever; but it is tinged with this unmilitary notion of an inevitable conquest; and this we must remember when we come to those larger canvases on which he painted his more serious heroes. As for the play, it is packed with good things, of which the last is perhaps the best. The long duologue between Bonaparte and the Irish lady ends with the General declaring that he will only be beaten when he meets an English army under an Irish general. It has always been one of Shaw’s paradoxes that the English mind has the force to fulfil orders, while the Irish mind has the intelligence to give them, and it is among those of his paradoxes which contain a certain truth.
How can I further encourage you to go about the business of life? Young women, I would say, and please attend, for the peroration is beginning, you are, in my opinion, disgracefully ignorant. You have never made a discovery of any sort of importance. You have never shaken an empire or led an army into battle. The plays of Shakespeare are not by you, and you have never introduced a barbarous race to the blessings of civilization. What is your excuse? It is all very well for you to say, pointing to the streets and squares and forests of the globe swarming with black and white and coffee-coloured inhabitants, all busily engaged in traffic and enterprise and love-making, we have had other work on our hands. Without our doing, those seas would be unsailed and those fertile lands a desert. We have borne and bred and washed and taught, perhaps to the age of six or seven years, the one thousand six hundred and twenty-three million human beings who are, according to statistics, at present in existence, and that, allowing that some had help, takes time.
He ceased. And his pathetic strain had awakened the sympathy of the universal throng. Every shepherd hung his mournful head, when the untimely fate of Arthur was related; every maiden dropped a generous tear over the sorrows of Evelina. They listened to the song, and forgot the poet. Their souls were rapt with alternate passions, and they perceived not the matchless skill by which they were excited. The lofty bard hurried them along with the rapidity of his conceptions, and left them no time for hesitation, and left them no time for reflection. He ceased, and the melodious sounds still hung upon their ear, and they still sat in the posture of eager attention. At length they recollected themselves; and it was no longer the low and increasing murmur of applause: it was the exclamation of rapture; it was the unpremeditated shout of astonishment.
1.The younger of these worthy work-women was forty, and obeyed her sister as she did when a child. The elder looked after her, took care of her, and scolded her with a mother’s tenderness. At first it was amusing; afterward one could not help seeing something affecting in these two gray-haired children, one unable to leave off the habit of obeying, the other that of protecting.
What was I to do? I had a wild desire for flight, but he slipped into the doorway and was too big for me to pass. Was there anyone in all the world who would understand the mess I was in, or my agony of sensitiveness? I jammed my lips together to keep them steady, and sat down despairingly. Oh, why didn’t he understand; and how I could have adored him if he had!
17:1 [hgb] 基 列 寄 居 的 提 斯 比 人 以 利 亚 对 亚 哈 说 ， 我 指 着 所 事 奉 永 生 耶 和 华 以 色 列 的 神 起 誓 ， 这 几 年 我 若 不 祷 告 ， 必 不 降 露 ， 不 下 雨 。 [kjv] And Elijah the Tishbite, who was of the inhabitants of Gilead, said unto Ahab, As the LORD God of Israel liveth, before whom I stand, there shall not be dew nor rain these years, but according to my word. [bbe] And Elijah the Tishbite, of Tishbe in Gilead, said to Ahab, By the living Lord, the God of Israel, whose servant I am, there will be no dew or rain in these years, but only at my word. 17:2 [hgb] 耶 和 华 的 话 临 到 以 利 亚 说 ， [kjv] And the word of the LORD came unto him, saying, [bbe] Then the word of the Lord came to him, saying, 17:3 [hgb] 你 离 开 这 里 往 东 去 ， 藏 在 约 旦 河 东 边 的 基 立 溪 旁 。 [kjv] Get thee hence, and turn thee eastward, and hide thyself by the brook Cherith, that is before Jordan. [bbe] Go from here in the direction of the east, and keep yourself in a secret place by the stream Cherith, east of Jordan. 17:4 [hgb] 你 要 喝 那 溪 里 的 水 ， 我 已 吩 咐 乌 鸦 在 那 里 供 养 你 。 [kjv] And it shall be, that thou shalt drink of the brook; and I have commanded the ravens to feed thee there. [bbe] The water of the stream will be your drink, and by my orders the ravens will give you food there. 17:5 [hgb] 于 是 以 利 亚 照 着 耶 和 华 的 话 ， 去 住 在 约 旦 河 东 的 基 立 溪 旁 。 [kjv] So he went and did according unto the word of the LORD: for he went and dwelt by the brook Cherith, that is before Jordan. [bbe] So he went and did as the Lord said, living by the stream Cherith, east of Jordan. 17:6 [hgb] 乌 鸦 早 晚 给 他 叼 饼 和 肉 来 ， 他 也 喝 那 溪 里 的 水 。 [kjv] And the ravens brought him bread and flesh in the morning, and bread and flesh in the evening; and he drank of the brook. [bbe] And the ravens took him bread in the morning and meat in the evening; and the water of the stream was his drink. 17:7 [hgb] 过 了 些 日 子 ， 溪 水 就 干 了 ， 因 为 雨 没 有 下 在 地 上 。 [kjv] And it came to pass after a while, that the brook dried up, because there had been no rain in the land. [bbe] Now after a time the stream became dry, because there was no rain in the land. 17:8 [hgb] 耶 和 华 的 话 临 到 他 说 ， [kjv] And the word of the LORD came unto him, saying, [bbe] Then the word of the Lord came to him, saying, 17:9 [hgb] 你 起 身 往 西 顿 的 撒 勒 法 去 （ 撒 勒 法 与 路 加 福 音 四 章 二 十 六 节 同 ） ， 住 在 那 里 。 我 已 吩 咐 那 里 的 一 个 寡 妇 供 养 你 。 [kjv] Arise, get thee to Zarephath, which belongeth to Zidon, and dwell there: behold, I have commanded a widow woman there to sustain thee. [bbe] Up! go now to Zarephath, in Zidon, and make your living-place there; I have given orders to a widow woman there to see that you have food. 17:10 [hgb] 以 利 亚 就 起 身 往 撒 勒 法 去 。 到 了 城 门 ， 见 有 一 个 寡 妇 在 那 里 捡 柴 ， 以 利 亚 呼 叫 她 说 ， 求 你 用 器 皿 取 点 水 来 给 我 喝 。 [kjv] So he arose and went to Zarephath. And when he came to the gate of the city, behold, the widow woman was there gathering of sticks: and he called to her, and said, Fetch me, I pray thee, a little water in a vessel, that I may drink. [bbe] So he got up and went to Zarephath; and when he came to the door of the town, he saw a widow woman getting sticks together; and crying out to her he said, Will you give me a little water in a vessel for my drink? 17:11 [hgb] 她 去 取 水 的 时 候 ， 以 利 亚 又 呼 叫 她 说 ， 也 求 你 拿 点 饼 来 给 我 。 [kjv] And as she was going to fetch it, he called to her, and said, Bring me, I pray thee, a morsel of bread in thine hand. [bbe] And when she was going to get it, he said to her, And get me with it a small bit of bread. 17:12 [hgb] 她 说 ， 我 指 着 永 生 耶 和 华 你 的 神 起 誓 ， 我 没 有 饼 ， 坛 内 只 有 一 把 面 ， 瓶 里 只 有 一 点 油 。 我 现 在 找 两 根 柴 ， 回 家 要 为 我 和 我 儿 子 作 饼 。 我 们 吃 了 ， 死 就 死 吧 。 [kjv] And she said, As the LORD thy God liveth, I have not a cake, but an handful of meal in a barrel, and a little oil in a cruse: and, behold, I am gathering two sticks, that I may go in and dress it for me and my son, that we may eat it, and die. [bbe] Then she said, By the life of the Lord your God, I have nothing but a little meal in my store, and a drop of oil in the bottle; and now I am getting two sticks together so that I may go in and make it ready for me and my son, so that we may have a meal before our death. 17:13 [hgb] 以 利 亚 对 她 说 ， 不 要 惧 怕 。 可 以 照 你 所 说 的 去 作 吧 。 只 要 先 为 我 作 一 个 小 饼 拿 来 给 我 ， 然 后 为 你 和 你 的 儿 子 作 饼 。 [kjv] And Elijah said unto her, Fear not; go and do as thou hast said: but make me thereof a little cake first, and bring it unto me, and after make for thee and for thy son. [bbe] And Elijah said to her, Have no fear; go and do as you have said, but first make me a little cake of it and come and give it to me, and then make something for yourself and your son. 17:14 [hgb] 因 为 耶 和 华 以 色 列 的 神 如 此 说 ， 坛 内 的 面 必 不 减 少 ， 瓶 里 的 油 必 不 缺 短 ， 直 到 耶 和 华 使 雨 降 在 地 上 的 日 子 。 [kjv] For thus saith the LORD God of Israel, The barrel of meal shall not waste, neither shall the cruse of oil fail, until the day that the LORD sendeth rain upon the earth. [bbe] For this is the word of the Lord, the God of Israel: The store of meal will not come to an end, and the bottle will never be without oil, till the day when the Lord sends rain on the earth. 17:15 [hgb] 妇 人 就 照 以 利 亚 的 话 去 行 。 她 和 她 家 中 的 人 ， 并 以 利 亚 ， 吃 了 许 多 日 子 。 [kjv] And she went and did according to the saying of Elijah: and she, and he, and her house, did eat many days. [bbe] So she went and did as Elijah said; and she and he and her family had food for a long time. 17:16 [hgb] 坛 内 的 面 果 不 减 少 ， 瓶 里 的 油 也 不 缺 短 ， 正 如 耶 和 华 借 以 利 亚 所 说 的 话 。 [kjv] And the barrel of meal wasted not, neither did the cruse of oil fail, according to the word of the LORD, which he spake by Elijah. [bbe] The store of meal did not come to an end, and the bottle was never without oil, as the Lord had said by the mouth of Elijah. 17:17 [hgb] 这 事 以 后 ， 作 那 家 主 母 的 妇 人 ， 她 儿 子 病 了 。 病 得 甚 重 ， 以 致 身 无 气 息 。 [kjv] And it came to pass after these things, that the son of the woman, the mistress of the house, fell sick; and his sickness was so sore, that there was no breath left in him. [bbe] Now after this, the son of the woman of the house became ill, so ill that there was no breath in him. 17:18 [hgb] 妇 人 对 以 利 亚 说 ， 神 人 哪 ， 我 与 你 何 干 ？ 你 竟 到 我 这 里 来 ， 使 神 想 念 我 的 罪 ， 以 致 我 的 儿 子 死 呢 ？ [kjv] And she said unto Elijah, What have I to do with thee, O thou man of God? art thou come unto me to call my sin to remembrance, and to slay my son? [bbe] And she said to Elijah, What have I to do with you, O man of God? have you come to put God in mind of my sin, and to put my son to death? 17:19 [hgb] 以 利 亚 对 她 说 ， 把 你 儿 子 交 给 我 。 以 利 亚 就 从 妇 人 怀 中 将 孩 子 接 过 来 ， 抱 到 他 所 住 的 楼 中 ， 放 在 自 己 的 床 上 ， [kjv] And he said unto her, Give me thy son. And he took him out of her bosom, and carried him up into a loft, where he abode, and laid him upon his own bed. [bbe] And he said to her, Give your son to me. And lifting him out of her arms, he took him up to his room and put him down on his bed. 17:20 [hgb] 就 求 告 耶 和 华 说 ， 耶 和 华 我 的 神 阿 ， 我 寄 居 在 这 寡 妇 的 家 里 ， 你 就 降 祸 与 她 ， 使 她 的 儿 子 死 了 吗 ？ [kjv] And he cried unto the LORD, and said, O LORD my God, hast thou also brought evil upon the widow with whom I sojourn, by slaying her son? [bbe] And crying to the Lord he said, O Lord my God, have you sent evil even on the widow whose guest I am, by causing her son's death? 17:21 [hgb] 以 利 亚 三 次 伏 在 孩 子 的 身 上 ， 求 告 耶 和 华 说 ， 耶 和 华 我 的 神 阿 ， 求 你 使 这 孩 子 的 灵 魂 仍 入 他 的 身 体 。 [kjv] And he stretched himself upon the child three times, and cried unto the LORD, and said, O LORD my God, I pray thee, let this child's soul come into him again. [bbe] And stretching herself out on the child three times, he made his prayer to the Lord, saying, O Lord my God, be pleased to let this child's life come back to him again. 17:22 [hgb] 耶 和 华 应 允 以 利 亚 的 话 ， 孩 子 的 灵 魂 仍 入 他 的 身 体 ， 他 就 活 了 。 [kjv] And the LORD heard the voice of Elijah; and the soul of the child came into him again, and he revived. [bbe] And the Lord gave ear to the voice of Elijah, and the child's spirit came into him again, and he came back to life. 17:23 [hgb] 以 利 亚 将 孩 子 从 楼 上 抱 下 来 ， 进 屋 子 交 给 他 母 亲 ， 说 ， 看 哪 ， 你 的 儿 子 活 了 。 [kjv] And Elijah took the child, and brought him down out of the chamber into the house, and delivered him unto his mother: and Elijah said, See, thy son liveth. [bbe] And Elijah took the child down from his room into the house and gave him to his mother and said to her, See, your son is living. 17:24 [hgb] 妇 人 对 以 利 亚 说 ， 现 在 我 知 道 你 是 神 人 ， 耶 和 华 借 你 口 所 说 的 话 是 真 的 。 [kjv] And the woman said to Elijah, Now by this I know that thou art a man of God, and that the word of the LORD in thy mouth is truth. [bbe] Then the woman said to Elijah, Now I am certain that you are a man of God, and that the word of the Lord in your mouth is true.