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      作者:(英) 詹姆斯·巴里



      彼得·潘:Chapter 1 PETER BREAKS THROUGH2012-07-05
      All children, except one, grow up. They soon know that they will grow up, and the way Wendy knew was this. One day when she was two years old she was playing in a garden, and she plucked another flower and ran with it to her mother.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 2 THE SHADOW2012-07-03
      Mrs. Darling screamed, and, as if in answer to a bell, the door opened, and Nana entered, returned from her evening out. She growled and sprang at the boy, who leapt lightly through the window.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 3 COME AWAY, COME AWAY!2012-07-03
      For a moment after Mr. and Mrs. Darling left the house the night-lights by the beds of the three children continued to burn clearly. They were awfully nice little night-lights, and one cannot help wishing that they could have kept awake to see Peter; but Wendy's light blinked and gave such a yawn that the other two yawned also, and before they could close their mouths all the three went out.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 4 THE FLIGHT2012-07-02
      That, Peter had told Wendy, was the way to the Neverland; but even birds, carrying maps and consulting them at windy corners, could not have sighted it with these instructions. Peter, you see, just said anything that came into his head.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 5 THE ISLAND COME TRUE2012-07-02
      Feeling that Peter was on his way back, the Neverland had again woke into life. We ought to use the pluperfect and say wakened, but woke is better and was always used by Peter.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 6 THE LITTLE HOUSE2012-07-01
      Foolish Tootles was standing like a conqueror over Wendy's body when the other boys sprang, armed, from their trees.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 7 THE HOME UNDER THE GROUND2012-07-01
      One of the first things Peter did next day was to measure Wendy and John and Michael for hollow trees. Hook, you remember, had sneered at the boys for thinking they needed a tree apiece, but this was ignorance, for unless your tree fitted you it was difficult to go up and down, and no two of the boys were quite the same size.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 8 THE MERMAIDS' LAGOON2012-06-30
      If you shut your eyes and are a lucky one, you may see at times a shapeless pool of lovely pale colours suspended in the darkness; then if you squeeze your eyes tighter, the pool begins to take shape, and the colours become so vivid that with another squeeze they must go on fire.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 9 THE NEVER BIRD2012-06-30
      Steadily the waters rose till they were nibbling at his feet; and to pass the time until they made their final gulp, he watched the only thing on the lagoon. He thought it was a piece of floating paper, perhaps part of the kite, and wondered idly how long it would take to drift ashore.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 10 THE HAPPY HOME2012-06-29
      They called Peter the Great White Father, prostrating themselves (lying down) before him; and he liked this tremendously, so that it was not really good for him.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 11 WENDY'S STORY2012-06-29
      Little less noise there, Peter called out, determined that she should have fair play, however beastly a story it might be in his opinion.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 12 THE CHILDREN ARE CARRIED OFF2012-06-28
      The pirate attack had been a complete surprise: a sure proof that the unscrupulous Hook had conducted it improperly, for to surprise redskins fairly is beyond the wit of the white man.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 13 DO YOU BELIEVE IN FAIRIES?2012-06-28
      The more quickly this horror is disposed of the better. The first to emerge from his tree was Curly. He rose out of it into the arms of Cecco, who flung him to Smee, who flung him to Starkey, who flung him to Bill Jukes, who flung him to Noodler, and so he was tossed from one to another till he fell at the feet of the black pirate.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 14 THE PIRATE SHIP2012-06-25
      One green light squinting over Kidd's Creek, which is near the mouth of the pirate river, marked where the brig, the JOLLY ROGER, lay, low in the water; a rakish-looking (speedy-looking) craft foul to the hull, every beam in her detestable, like ground strewn with mangled feathers.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 15 HOOK OR ME THIS TIME2012-06-25
      Odd things happen to all of us on our way through life without our noticing for a time that they have happened. Thus, to take an instance, we suddenly discover that we have been deaf in one ear for we don't know how long, but, say, half an hour.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 16 THE RETURN HOME2012-06-24
      By three bells that morning they were all stirring their stumps (legs); for there was a big sea running; and Tootles, the bo'sun, was among them, with a rope's end in his hand and chewing tobacco. They all donned pirate clothes cut off at the knee, shaved smartly, and tumbled up, with the true nautical roll and hitching their trousers.
      彼得·潘:Chapter 17 WHEN WENDY GREW UP2012-06-24
      I hope you want to know what became of the other boys. They were waiting below to give Wendy time to explain about them; and when they had counted five hundred they went up.