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阿拉丁神灯英文版

作者:天方夜谭    文章来源:本站原创    更新时间:2010-2-1

ALADDIN AND THE WONDERFUL LAMP阿拉丁和神灯的故事英文版

  There once lived, in one of the greatest cities of China, a poor tailor called Mustapha. He had a wife whom he loved dearly and an only son whose name was Aladdin.

  But, sad to say, the boy was so idle and bad that his father and mother did not know what to do with him. All day long he played in the streets with other idle boys, and when he grew big enough to learn a trade he said he did not mean to work at all. His poor father wanted him to come to the workshop to learn to be a tailor, but Aladdin only laughed, and ran away so swiftly that neither his father nor mother could catch him.

  "Alas!" said Mustapha sadly, "I can do nothing with this idle boy."

  And he grew so sad about it, that at last he fell ill and died.

  Then the poor widow was obliged to sell the little workshop, and try to make enough money for herself and Aladdin by spinning.

  Now it happened that one day when Aladdin was playing as usual with the idle street boys, a tall dark old man stood watching him, and when the game was finished he made a sign to Aladdin to come to him.

  "What is your name, my boy?"asked this old man, who, though he looked so kind, was really an African Magician.

  "My name is Aladdin," answered the boy, wondering who this stranger could be.

  "And what is your father's name?" asked the Magician.

  "My father was Mustapha the tailor, but he has been dead a long time now," answered Aladdin.

  "Alas!" cried the old Magician, "he was my brother, and you must be my nephew . I am your long lost uncle!" and he threw his arms round Aladdin' s neck and embraced him.

  "Tell your dear mother that I will come and see her this very day," he cried, "and give her this small present. " And he placed in Aladdin' s hands five gold pieces.

  Aladdin ran home in great haste to tell his mother the story of the long lost uncle.

  "It must be a mistake," she said, "you have no uncle."

  But when she saw the gold she began to think that this stranger must be a relation, and so she prepared a grand supper to welcome him.

  They had hot waited long before the Magician appeared, bringing with him all sorts of fruits and sweets for dessert.

  "Tell me about my poor brother," he said, as he embraced Aladdin and his mother. "Show me exactly where he used to sit."

  Then the widow pointed to a seat on the sofa, and the Magician knelt down and began to kiss the place and weep over it.

  The poor widow was quite touched, and began to believe that this really must be her husband' s brother, especially when he began to show the kindest interest in Aladdin.

  "What is your trade?" he asked the boy.

   "Alas!" said the widow, "he will do nothing but play in the streets."

  Aladdin hung his head with shame as his uncle gravely shook his head.

  "He must begin to work at once, " he said , "How would it please you to have a shop of your own? I could buy one for you, and stock it with silks and rich stuffs."

  Aladdin danced for joy at the very idea, and the next day set out with his supposed uncle, who bought him a splendid suits of clothes, and took him all over the city to show him the sights.

  The day after, the Magician again took Aladdin out with him, but this time they went outside the city, through beautiful gardens, into the open country. They walked so far that Aladdin began to grow weary, but the Magician gave him a cake and some fruit and told him such wonderful tales that he scarcely noticed how far they had gone. At last they came to a deep valley between two mountains, and there the Magician paused.

  "Stop!" he cried, "I am now going to make a fire. Go and bring all the dry sticks and leaves you can find."

  Aladdin quickly did as he was told, and when the sticks blazed up merrily, the old man sprinkled some curious powder on the flames, and muttered strange words. In an instant the earth beneath their feet trembled, and opening in front of them, showed a great square slab of stone with a ring in it.

  By this time Aladdin was so frightened that he turned to run home as fast as he could, but the Magician stopped him and said, "Don't be afraid. Only do as I tell you, and then you shall be well treated. Do you see that stone? Under it is hidden a treasure which I will share with you."

  As soon as Aladdin heard of a treasure, he jumped up and forgot all his fears. He seized the ring, and easily pulled up the stone.

  "Now,” said the old man, "look in and you will see stone steps leading downwards. You must go down those steps until you come to three great halls. Pass through them, but take care not to touch any thing, for if you do you will die at once. When you have passed through the halls you will come into a garden of fruit trees. Go through it until you see a niche with a lighted lamp in it. Put the light out, pour forth the oil, and bring the lamp to me."

  So saying the magician placed a magic ring upon Aladdin' s finger to guard him, and bade the boy begin his search.

  Aladdin did exactly as he was told and found everything just as the Magician had said. He went through the halls and the garden until he came to the lamp, and when he had poured out the oil and placed the lamp carefully inside his coat he began to look about him.

  He had never seen such a lovely garden before, even in his dreams. The fruits that hung upon the trees were of every colour of the rainbow. Some were shining like crystal, some sparkled with a crimson light and others were green, blue, violet, and orange, while the leaves that shaded them were silver and gold. Aladdin did not guess that these fruits were precious stones, diamonds, rubies, emeralds, and sapphires, but they looked so pretty that he filled all his pockets with them as he passed back through the garden.

  The Magician was eagerly looking down the stone steps when Aladdin began to climb up.

  "Give me the lamp, " he cried, stretching out his hand for it.

  "Wait until I get out," answered Aladdin, "and then I will give it to you."

  "Hand it up to me at once, " cried the old man angrily.

  "Not till I am safely out, " repeated Aladdin.

  Then the Magician got very angry, and rushing to the fire threw on it some more of the curious powder, uttered the same strange words as before, and instantly the stone slipped back into its place, the earth closed over it, and Aladdin was left in darkness.

  This showed indeed that the old man was not Aladdin' s uncle. By his magic arts in Africa he had found out all about the lamp, which was a wonderful treasure, as you will see. But he knew that he could not get it himself, that another hand must fetch it to him. This was the reason why he had fixed upon Aladdin to help him, and had meant, as soon as the lamp was safely in his hand, to kill the boy.

  As his plan had failed he went back to Africa, and was not seen again for a long, long time.

  But there was poor Aladdin, shut up underground, with no way of getting out!He tried to find his way back to the great halls and the beautiful garden of shining fruits. But the walls had closed up, and there was no escape that way either. For two days the poor boy sat crying and moaning in his despair, and just as he had made up his mind that he must die, he clasped his hands together, and in doing so rubbed the ring, which the Magician had put upon his finger.

  In an instant a huge figure rose out of the earth and stood before him.

  "What is thy will, master?" it said. "I am the Slave of the Ring, and must obey him who wears the ring."

  "Whoever or whatever you are," cried Aladdin, "take me out of this dreadful place."

  Scarcely had he said these words when the earth opened, and the next moment Aladdin found himself lying at his mother's door. He was so weak for want of food, and his joy at seeing his mother was so great, that he fainted away, but when he came to himself he promised to tell her all that had happened.

  "But first give me something to eat," he cried, "for I am dying of hunger."

  "Alas!" said his mother, "I have nothing in the house except a little cotton, which I will go out and sell."

  "Stop a moment," cried Aladdin, "rather let us sell this old lamp which I have brought back with me."

  Now the lamp looked so old and dirty that Aladdin's mother began to rub it, wishing to brighten it a little that it might fetch a higher price.

  But no sooner had she given it the first rub than a huge dark figure slowly rose from the floor like a wreath of smoke until it reached the ceiling, towering above them.

  "What is thy will?" it asked. "I am the Slave of the Lamp, and must do the bidding of him who holds the lamp."

  The moment the figure began to rise from the ground Aladdin's mother was so terrified that she fainted away, but Aladdin managed to snatch the lamp from her, although he could scarcely hold it in his own shaking hand.

  "Fetch me something to eat,” he said in a trembling voice, for the terrible Genie was glaring down upon him.

  The slave of the Lamp disappeared in a cloud of smoke, but in an instant he was back again, bringing with him a most delicious breakfast, served upon plates and dishes of pure gold.

  By this time Aladdin's mother had recovered, but she was almost too frightened to eat, and begged Aladdin to sell the lamp at once, for she was sure it had something to do with evil spirits. But Aladdin only laughed at her fears, and said he meant to make use of the magic lamp and wonderful ring, now that he knew their worth.

  As soon as they again wanted money they sold the golden plates and dishes, and when these were all gone Aladdin ordered the Genie to bring more, and so they lived in comfort for several years.

  Now Aladdin had heard a great deal about the beauty of the Emperor's daughter, and he greatly longed to see her face. He thought of great many plans, but they all seemed impossible, for the Princess never went out without a veil, which covered her entirely.

  One day the Emperor ordered all the people of the city to stay at home and close their shutters, while his daughter, the Princess passed by on her way to the bath!

  Aladdin peeped through a chink in the shutter as she passed by. The Princess happened to raise her veil, and Aladdin saw her face.

  The moment Aladdin's eyes rested upon the beautiful Princess he loved her with all his heart, for she was as fair as the dawn of a summer morning.

  "Mother,” he cried, when she entered the room, "I have seen the Princess, and I have made up my mind to marry her. Please go at once to the Emperor and beg him to give me his daughter."

  Aladdin's mother stared at her son, and then began to laugh at such a wild idea. She was almost afraid that Aladdin must be mad, but he gave her no peace until she did as he wished.

  So the next day she very unwillingly set out for the palace, carrying the magic fruits wrapped up in a napkin, to present to the Emperor. There were many other people offering their petitions that day, and as the poor woman dared not go forward, no one paid any attention to her as she stood there patiently holding her bundle. For a whole week did the good woman go every day to the palace.

  On the seventh day the emperor asked his Prime Minister, "Who is that woman who comes every day carrying a white bundle?"

  Then the Prime Minister ordered that she should be brought forward, and she came bowing herself to the ground.

  At first she was too terrified to speak, but when the Minister spoke very kindly to her she took courage, and told him of Aladdin's love for the Princess, and of his bold request. " He sends you this gift," she continued, and opening the bundle she presented the magic fruits.

  A cry of wonder went up from all those who stood around, for never had they beheld such precious jewels before. They shone and sparkled with a thousand lights and colours, and dazzled the eyes that gazed upon them.

  The Emperor was astonished, and spoke to the Prime Minister. "Surely it is fit that I should give my daughter to one who can present such a wonderful gift?"

  But the Prime Minister wanted the Princess to marry his own son, so he advised the Emperor to promise nothing in a hurry, but to wait for three months. This the Emperor thought was good advice, so he told Aladdin's mother to return when three months had passed, and then her son should marry the Princess.

  Aladdin was very happy when he heard what the Emperor had promised, though the three months would seem like three years, he said.

  When the three months had passed, Aladdin's mother again presented herself before the Emperor, and reminded him of his promise, that the Princess should wed her son.

  "I ever abide by my royal word," said the Emperor; "but he who marries my daughter must first send me forty golden basins filled to the brim with precious stones. These basins must be carried by forty black slaves, each led by a white slave, young, handsome, and richly dressed."

  Aladdin's mother returned home in great distress when she heard this, and told Aladdin what the Emperor had said.

  "Alas, my son!" she cried, "your hopes are ended."

  "Not so, mother," answered Aladdin. " The Emperor shall not have long to wait for his answer."

  Then he rubbed the magic lamp, and when the Genie appeared, he bade him provide the forty golden basins filled with jewels, and all the slaves which the Emperor had demanded.

  Now when this splendid procession passed through the streets on its way to the palace, all the people came out to see the sight, and stood amazed when they saw the golden basins filled with sparkling gems carried on the heads of the great black slaves. And when the palace was reached, and the slaves presented the jewels to the Emperor, he was so surprised and delighted that he was more than willing that Aladdin should marry the Princes at once.

  "Go, fetch your son," he said to Aladdin's mother, who was waiting near. "Tell him that this day he shall wed my daughter."

  But when Aladdin heard the news he refused to hasten at once to the palace, as his mother advised. First he called the Genie, and told him to bring a scented bath, and a robe worked in gold, such as a king might wear. After this he called for forty slaves to attend him, and six to walk before his mother, and a horse more beautiful than the Emperor's, and lastly, for ten thousand pieces of gold put up in ten purses.

  When all these things were ready, and Aladdin was dressed in his royal robe, he set out for the Palace. As he rode along on his beautiful horse, attended by his forty slaves, he scattered the golden pieces out of the ten purses among the crowd, and all the people shouted with joy and delight. No one knew that this was the idle boy who used to play about the streets, but they thought he was some great foreign Prince.

  Thus Aladdin arrived at the palace in great state, and the Emperor ordered that the wedding feast should be prepared at once, and that the marriage should take place that day.

  "Not so, Your Majesty," said Aladdin; "I will not marry the Princess until I have built a palace fit for the daughter of the Emperor."

  Then he returned home, and once more called up the Slave of the Lamp.

  "Build me the fairest palace ever beheld by mortal eyes," ordered Aladdin. "Let it be built of marble. In the midst I would have a great hall, whose walls shall be of gold and silver, lighted by four-and-twenty windows. These windows shall all be set with diamonds, rubies, and other precious stones, and one only shall be left unfinished. There must also be stables with horses, and slaves to serve in the palace. Go, and do your work quickly."

  And lo!in the morning when Aladdin looked out, there stood the most wonderful palace that ever was built.

  Then Aladdin and his mother set off for the Emperor's palace, and the wedding took place that day. The Princess loved Aladdin as soon as she saw him, and great were the rejoicings throughout the city.

  The next day Aladdin invited the Emperor to visit the new palace, and when he entered the great hall, whose walls were of gold and silver and whose windows were set with jewels, he was filled with admiration and astonishment.

  "It is the wonder of the world," he cried. "Never before have mortal eyes beheld such a beautiful palace. One thing alone surprises me. Why is there one window left unfinished?"

  "Your Majesty," answered Aladdin, "this has been done with a purpose, for I wished that your own royal hand should have the honour of putting the finishing touch to my palace."

  The Emperor was so pleased when he heard this, that he sent at once for all the court jewellers and ordered them to finish the window like the rest.

  The court jewellers worked for many days, and then sent to tell the Emperor that they had used up all the jewels they possessed, and still the window was not half finished. The Emperor commanded that his own jewels should be given to complete the work;but even when these were used the window was not finished.

  Then Aladdin ordered the jewellers to stop their work, and to take back all the Emperor's jewels as well as their own. And that night he called up the Slave of the Lamp once more, and bade him finish the window. This was done before the morning, and great was the surprise of the Emperor and all his workmen.

  Now Aladdin did not grow proud of his great riches, but was gentle and courteous to all, and kind to the poor, so that the people all loved him dearly.

  Meanwhile, the old Magician who had pretended to be Aladdin's uncle found out by his magic powers that the boy had not died, but had somehow managed to escape and become rich and powerful.

  "He must have discovered the secret of the lamp," cried the Magician, "I will not rest day or night until I shall have found some way of taking it from him."

  So he journeyed from Africa to China, and when he came to the city where Aladdin lived, he disguised himself as a merchant, and bought a number of copper lamps, and with these went from street to street, crying, "New lamps for old."

  As soon as the people heard his cry, they crowded around him, laughing and jeering, for they thought he must be mad to make such an offer.

  Now it happened that Aladdin was out hunting, and the Princess sat alone in the hall of the jewelled windows. When, therefore, she heard the noise that was going on in the street outside, she called to her slaves to ask what it meant.

  Presently one of the slaves came back, laughing so much that she could scarcely speak.

  "It is a curious old man who offers to give new lamps for old," she cried. "Did anyone ever hear before of such a strange way of trading?"

  The Princess laughed too, and pointed to an old lamp which hung in a niche close by.

  "There is an old lamp," she said. "Take it and see if the old man will really give a new one for it."

  The slave took it down and ran out to the street once more, and when the Magician saw that it was indeed what he wanted, he seized the Magic Lamp with both his hands.

  "Choose any lamp you like," he said, showing her those of bright new copper.

  Then the Magician hastend out of the city, and when he was quite alone he took out the Magic Lamp and rubbed it gently. Immediately the Genie stood before him and asked what was his will.

  "I order thee to carry off the palace of Aladdin, with the Princess inside, and set it down in a lonely spot in Africa."

  And in an instant the palace, with every one in it, had disappeared, and when the Emperor happened to look our of his window, lo!there was no longer a palace to be seen.

  "This must be enchantment," he cried.

  Then he ordered his men to set out and bring Aladdin to him in chains.

  The officers met Aladdin as he was returning from the hunt, and they at once seized him, loaded him with chains, and carried him off to the Emperor.

  The Emperor was beside himself with anger when he saw Aladdin, and gave orders that his head should be cut off at once. But the people had begun to crowd into the palace, for they loved him dearly, and vowed that no harm should befall him. So the Emperor was obliged to order the chains to be taken off, and Aladdin to be set free.

  As soon as Aladdin was allowed to speak he asked why all this was done to him.

  "wretch!" exclaimed the Emperor, "come hither, and I will show you."

  Then he led Aladdin to the window and showed him the empty space where his palace had once stood.

  "I don't care for your palace," he said. "But where is the Princess, my daughter?"

  So astonished was Aladdin that for some time he could only stand speechless, staring at the place where his palace ought to have been.

  At last he turned to the Emperor.

  "Your Majesty," he said, "grant me grace for one month, and if by that time I have not brought back your daughter, then put me to death as I deserve."

  So Aladdin was set free, and for three days he went about like a madman, asking every one he met where his palace was. But no one could tell him, and all laughed at his misery. Then he went to the river to drown himself, but as he knelt on the bank and clasped his hands to say his prayers before throwing himself in, he once more rubbed the Magic Ring. Instantly the Genie of the Ring stood before him.

  "What is thy will, O master?" it asked.

  "Bring back my Princess and my palace, "cried Aladdin, "and save my life."

  "That I cannot do," said the Slave of the Ring. "Only the Slave of the Lamp has power to bring back thy palace."

  "Then take me to the place where my palace now stands," said Aladdin, "and put me down beneath the window of the Princess."

  And almost before Aladdin had done speaking he found himself in Africa, beneath the windows of his own palace.

  He was so weary that he lay down and fell fast asleep;but before long, when day dawned, he was awakened by the song of the birds, and, as he looked around his courage returned. He was now sure that all his misfortunes must have been caused by the loss of the Magic Lamp, and he determined to find out as soon as possible who had stolen it.

  That same morning the Princess awoke feeling happier than she had felt since she had been carried off. The sun was shining so brightly, and the birds were singing so gaily, that she went to the window to greet the opening day. And whom should she see standing beneath her window but Aladdin!

  With a cry of joy she threw open the casement and the sound made Aladdin look up. It was not long before he made his way through a secret door and held her in his arms.

  "Tell me, Princess, "said Aladdin, when they had joyfully embraced each other many times, "what has become of the old lamp which hung in a niche of the great hall?"

  "Alas!My husband," answered the Princess, "I fear my carelessness has been the cause of all our misfortunes.

  Then she told him how the wicked old Magician had pretended to be a merchant, and had offered new lamps for old, and how he had thus managed to secure the Magic Lamp.

  "He has it still," she added, "for I know that he carries it always, hidden in his robe."

  "Princess," said Aladdin, "I must recover this Lamp, and you must help me. Tonight when the Magician dines with you, dress yourself in your costliest robes, and be kind and gracious to him. Then bid him fetch some of the wines of Africa, and when he is gone, I will tell you what you must do."

  So that night the Princess put on her most beautiful robes, and looked so lovely and was so kind when the Magician came in, that he could scarcely believe his eyes. For she had been sad and angry ever since he had carried her off.

  "I believe now that Aladdin must be dead," she said, "and I will mourn for him no longer. Let us begin our feast. But see! I am tired of these wines of China, fetch me instead the wine of your own country."

  Now Aladdin had prepared a powder which he told the Princess to place in her own wine-cup. So when the magician returned with the African wine, she filled her cup and offered it to him in token of friendship .The Magician drank it up eagerly, and scarcely had he finished when he dropped down dead.

  Then Aladdin came out of the next room where he had hidden himself, and searched in the magician's robe until he found the Magic Lamp. He rubbed it joyfully, and when the Genie appeared, ordered that the palace should be carried back to China, and set down in its own place.

  The following morning, when the Emperor rose early, for he was too sad to take much rest, he went to the window to gaze on the place where Aladdin's palace had once stood. He rubbed his eyes, and stared wildly about.

  "This must be a dream," he cried, for there stood the palace in all its beauty, looking fairer than ever in the morning light.

  The Emperor rode over to the palace at once, and when he had embraced Aladdin and his daughter, they told him the whole story of the African Magician. Then Aladdin showed him the dead body of the wicked old man, and there was peace between them once more.

  Aladdin and the Princess lived together in great happiness for many years, and when the Emperor died they succeeded to the throne, and ruled both wisely and well. And so there was great peace throughout the land.  

  Aladdin[+>l$dinJ n.阿拉丁

  alas[+>l$K, +>l%: K]interj.呀,唉

  all[&:l]n.pron.全部,全体

  not…at all 一点也不…

  call[k&:l]vt.叫.称呼

  China[>tMain+]n.中国

  day[dei]n.天,日all day long 成天

  dearly [>di+li]adv.深挚地(爱)

  do with 处理,处置

  enough[i>n)f]adv.足够

  fall vi.(fell,fallen) 落下,陷入(某种状态)

  fall ill 病倒

  grow vi.(grew,grown)长(大),变得

  idle[>aidl] adj.闲散的,懒惰的

  last[l%:st]n.最后at last最后,终于

  laugh[l%:f]vi.笑

  make money 赚钱

  mean[mi:n]vt.打算

  Mustapha[>m)st+f+]n.穆斯塔法(人名)

  neither[>naiJ+,>ni:J+]conj.也不,两者都不

  neither…nor…不…,…也不…

  oblige[+>blaiDN]vt.使不得 不

  be obliged to 不得不

  run vi.(ran, run)跑

  sad[s$d]adj.悲伤的

  sadly[>s$dli]adv.悲伤地

  sell[sel]vt.卖

  so…that… 如此…以致…

  swiftly[>swiftli]adv.快,迅速地

  tail or[>teil+]n.裁缝

  trade[treid]n.行业,行当

  widow[>wid+(]n.寡妇

  wonderful[>w)nd+ful]adj.神奇的,奇异的

  workshop[>w+:k?M&A] n.铺子,作坊

  African[>$Grik+n] adj.非洲的

  Aladdin' s[+>S$D!QL]阿拉丁的

  alas[+>S$K, +>S%:K]interj.啊,呀

  arm[%:m]n..手臂

  dead[ded]adj.死去的

  dear[di+]adj.亲爱的

  embrace[im>breis] vt.拥抱

  finish[>finiM]vt.结束

  game[g-!P]n.游戏

  happen[>h$p+n]vi.(偶然)发生

  idle[>aidl]adj.不务正业的,懒惰的

  kind[daind]adj.和善,和蔼

  look[luk]vi.看上去,显得

  lost[l&st]adj.失去的,失散的

  make a sign to 对…做个手势

  neck[nek]n.颈项,脖子

  piece[pi:s]n.钱币

  place[pleis]vt.放

  present[>preznt]n.礼物

  really[>ri+li]adv.真地,事实上

  round[raund]prep.绕着,环绕着

  sign[sain] vt., n.(发)信号,(打)手势

  small[sm&:l]adj.小的

  so[s+(, 弱so, s+]adv.如此,这般

  spinning[>spiniR]n.纺线

  stand vi.(stood, stood)站,站立

  stranger[>streinDN+]n.陌生人

  tailor[>teil+]n.裁缝

  though[J+(]conj.虽然

  throw vt.(threw, thrown)伸出(四肢)

  usual[>ju:*u+l]adj.通常的

  as usual 如同往常一样

  watch[w&CM]vt.看,观看

  wonder[>w)nd+]vt.好奇,想知道

  alas[+>S$K, +>S%:K]interj.唉

  appear[+>pi+]vi.出现

  as[强$z,弱+L]conj.当…的时候

  begin(began, begun)vt.开始

  believe[bi>li:v]vt.相信

  bring[briR]vt.带,带来,带去

  but[b)z]prep.除…而外

  dessert[di>z+:t]n.(饭后吃的)甜食,点心

  embrace[im>breis]vt.拥抱

  especially[is>peM+li]adv.特别,尤其

  exactly[ig>z$ktli]adv.准确地

  grand[gr$nd]adj.丰盛的

  haste[heist]n.匆忙

  in great haste 匆忙地

  husband[>h)zb+nd]n.丈夫

  interest[>intrist]n.兴趣→ show interest in

  kiss[kis]vt.吻

  kneel (knelt,knelt)vi.跪

  kneel down 跪下

  lost[>l&st]adj.失去的,失散的

  mistake[mis>teik]n.错误,误会

  nothing but 除…而外什么也不

  over[>+(v+]prep.在…的上面,对…

  place[pleis]n.地方

  point[p&int]vi.指,指出

  point to 指出

  prepare[pri>p*+]vt.预备

  quite[kwait]adv.十分,颇

  really[>ri+li]adv.真正

  relation[ri>leiM+Q]n.亲戚

  seat[si:t]n.座位

  show[M+(]vt.表现出;把…指给…看

  show interest in …对…表现出兴趣

  sofa[>s+(f+]n.沙发

  sort[s&:t]n.种类

  all sorts of 各种各样的

  stranger[>streinDN+]n.陌生人

  sweets[swi:ts]n.糖果,甜食

  touch[t)CM]vt.感动

  trade[treid]n.行业

  used[ju:st]aux.v.曾经

  wait[weit]vi.等,等待

  weep[wi:p]vi.哭,哭泣

  weep over 对着…哭泣

  welcome[>welk+m]vt.欢迎,款待

  widow[>wid+(]n.寡妇

  begin vt.(began, begun)开始

  bring[briR]vt.取,弄来

  buy vt.(bought, bought)买

  cake[keik]n.糕,糕点

  clothes[kl+(JL]n.衣服

  country[>k)ntri] n.乡下

  cry[krai]vt.叫,喊

  dry[drai]adj.干的

  far[f%:]adj.远的

  find[faind]vt.找到

  gravely[>greivli]adv.严肃地

  grow[gr+(]vi.变得

  hang vt.(hung, hung)低下 垂(头)

  how[hau]adv.怎么,如何

  idea[ai>di+]n.念头,构想

  joy[DN&i]n.快活

  last[l%:st]n.最后

  leaves[li:vz]n.leaf(树叶)的复数

  make a fire 生一堆火

  motice[>n+(tis]vt.注意到

  once[w)ns]n.一次

  outside[aut>said]prep.在…外面,到…外面

  over[>+(v+]prep.遍及,到处

  owe[+un]n.自己的东西

  pause[p&:z]vi.停顿,停下来

  please[pli:z]vt.使满意

  quickly[>kwikli]adv.快,迅速地

  scarcely[>sk*+sli]adv.几乎没有

  set out 出发,出去

  shake vt.(shook, shaken)摇,摆

  shake one's head 摇头

  shame[Meim]n.羞耻,羞愧

  with shame 羞愧地

  show[M+(]vt.给…看…,带领…看…

  sight[sait]n.风光,风景

  silk[silk]n.丝绸

  so[s+(,弱so, s+]adv.如此,这样

  splendid[>splendid]adj.出色的,十分漂亮的

  stick[stik]n.小棍,树枝

  stock[st&k]vt.给(商店)贮备货物

  stuff[st)G]n.货物,物品

  such[强s)CM, 弱s+CM]adj.如此的,这般…的

  suit[su:t, sju:t]n.(一套)衣服

  supposed[s+>p+(zd]adj.假定的

  tale[teil]n.故事

  take vt.(took, taken)带(某人到某地去)

  take…over…带领…走遍…

  tell vt.(told, told)告诉,给…讲

  through[Iru:]prep.通过,穿过

  valley[>v$li]n.山谷

  weary[>wi+ri]adj.疲倦的,疲惫的

  wonderful[>w)nd+ful]adj.奇异的,美妙的

  afraid[+>freid]adj.害怕的

  beneath[bi>ni:I]prep.在…下面

  blaze[bleiz]vi.燃烧

  blaze up 燃起来

  care[k#+]n.小心,当心→take care

  curious[>kju+ri+s]adj.奇特的

  die[dai]vi.死

  downwards[>daunw+dz]adv.向下

  earth[+:I]n.地,大地

  easily[>i:zili]adv.容易地

  fast[f%:st]adv.快

  fear[fi+]n.畏惧,恐惧

  feet[fi:t]n.foot(脚)的复数

  forget vt.(forgot, forgotten)忘记

  frighten[>fraitn]vt.吓,使害怕

  front[fr)nt]n.前面in

  front of 在…的前面

  hall[h&:l]n.大厅

  hide vt.(hid hidden)藏

  instant[>inst+nt]n.瞬间in

  an instant 在一瞬间,眨眼间

  lead[li:d]vi.通向

  light[lait]n.亮,光

  merrily[>merili]adv.旺盛地

  mutter[>m)t+]vt.小声说,喃喃

  niche[niCM]n.壁龛

  pass[p%:s]vi.通过,经过

  powder[pa(d+]n.粉末

  pull[pul]vt.拉,提

  pull up 提起,拉起

  ring[riR]n.戒指

  seize[si:z]vt.抓住

  share[M#+]vt.分,分享

  share…with 同…分享…

  show[M+(]vi.显现,呈现

  sprinkle[>spriRkl]vt.洒,撒

  square[skw#+]adj.方形的

  step[step]n.梯级,台阶

  stick[stik]n.棍子,树枝

  strange[streinDN]adj.奇怪的

  take care 小心,当心

  through[Iru:]prep.通过

  touch[t)CM]vt.触摸,碰到

  treasure[>tre*+]n.宝藏,财宝

  treat[tri:t]vt.对待

  tremble[>trembl]vi.颤抖

  turn[t+:n]vi.转身

  word[w+:d]n.话,词语

  Begin vt.(began, begun)开始

  bid vt.(bade, bidden)命令,吩咐

  bring[briR]vt.带,带来

  carefully[>k#+fuli]adv.小心地

  coat[k+(t]n.外衣

  crimson[>krimzn]adj.深红色的

  crystal[>kristl]n.水晶

  diamond[>dai+m+nd]n.钻石

  dream[dri:m]n.梦

  eagerly[>i:g+li]adv.急切地,着急地

  emerald[>em+r+ld]n.翡翠

  even[>i:v+n]adv.甚至,即使

  exactly[ig>z$ktli]adv.严格地,完全地

  fill[fil]vt.装满

  fill…with 把…装满…

  forth[f&:I]adv.向外

  find vt.(found, found)发现,看见

  go through 通过

  guess[ges]vt.猜到

  guard[g%:d]vt.保护

  hall[h&:l]n.大厅

  hang vi.(hung, hung)挂,悬挂

  inside[>in >said]prep.在…里面

  just[DN)st]adv.正,恰好

  leaves[li:vz]n.leaf(树叶)的复数

  light[lait]n.亮,光

  look[luk]vi.看

  look about 向四面看

  lovely[>l)vli]adj.可爱的

  magic[>m$DNik]adj.魔法的,有魔力的

  never[>nev+]adv.从不,从来没有

  oil[&il]n.油

  pass[p%:s]vi.通过,经过

  place[pleis]vt.放,放置

  pour[p&: , p&+]vt.倒,倾倒

  precious[>preM+s]adj.宝贵的

  precious stone 宝石

  put out 弄灭

  rainbow[rein?b+(]n.彩虹

  ring[riR]n.戒指

  ruby[>ru:bi]n.红宝石

  sapphire[>s$fai+]n.蓝宝石

  search[>s+:CM]n.搜寻

  shade[Meid]vt.遮盖

  sparkle[>sp%:kl]vi.闪烁

  through[Iru:]prep.通过

  tell vt.(told, told)告诉

  until[+n>til, )n>til]conj.直到

  violet[>vai+lit]adj.紫色的

  Afrca[>$frik+]n.非洲

  angrily[>$Rgrili]adv.愤怒地

  angry[>$Rgri]adj.愤怒的

  art[%:t]n.技艺,本领

  begin vt.(began, begun)开始

  climb[klaim]n.攀登

  climb up向上攀登

  close[kl+(z]vi.关闭,合拢

  cry[>krai]vi.叫,喊

  curious[>kju+ri+s]adj.奇特的

  darkness[>d%:knis]n.黑暗

  earth[+:I]n.地.大地

  fetch[feCM]vt, 取

  fix[fiks]vi.固定,选定

  fix upon 选定,选中

  find vt.(found, found)找到,发现

  find out 发现,得知

  get vt.(got, got)得到

  get out 出来

  hand[h$nd]vt.递

  help[help]vt.帮助

  indeed[in>di:d]adv.的确,实在

  instantly[>inst+ntli]adv.立刻,马上

  know vt.(knew, known)知道

  leave vt.(left, left)使留在(某地)

  magic[>m$DNik]adj.魔法的,魔术的

  mean vt.(meant, meant)打算

  once[w)ns]n.一次

  place[pleis]n.地方

  powder[>pa(d+]n.粉末

  reason[>ri:zn]n.原因,理由

  repeat[ri>pi:t]vi.重复说

  rush[r)M]vi.跑,快步走

  safely[>seifli]adv.安全地

  show[M+(]vt.表明,显示

  same adj.同样的

  the same…as同…一样

  slip[slip]vi.滑,滑动

  step[step]n.梯级,台阶

  strange[streinDN]adj.奇怪的

  stretch[streCM]vt.伸展

  throw vt.(threw, thrown)扔

  till[til]conj.直到

  treasure[>tre{+]n.宝物

  until[+n>til,)n>til]conj.直到

  utter[>)t+]vt.说出

  wait[weit]vi.等

  wonderful[>w)nd+ful]adj.神奇的,奇异的

  word[w+:d]n.话,词语

  Africa[>$frik+]n.非洲

  clasp[kl%:sp]vt.(将两手)交握,拍(手)

  clasp together(将两手)合拢

  close[kl+(z]vi.关闭

  close up 关闭,闭拢

  cry[krai]vi.哭,泣vt.叫喊

  die[dai]vi.死

  despair[dis>p#+]n.绝望in one' s despair 在绝望中

  dreadful[>dredful]adj.可怕的,极坏的

  earth[+:I]n.地,大地

  either[>aiJ+,>i:J+]adv.两者取其一,也

  escape[is>keip]n.出路,退路

  fail[feil]vi.失败

  figure[>fig+]n.人,人影

  find vt.(found, found)发现,找到

  find one' s way 找一条路

  food[fu:d]n.食物

  hall[h&:l]n.大厅

  huge[hju:DN]adj.巨大的

  instant[>inst+nt]n.瞬间

  joy[DN&i]n.快活

  lying[>laiiR]vi.Lie(躺)的现在分词

  make up one' s mind 决定,认定

  mind[maind]n.心灵,见解

  moan[m+(n]vi.呻吟

  moment[>m+(m+(t]n.时刻

  obey[+>bei]vt.服从

  place[pleis]n.地方

  plan[pl$n]n.计划,图谋

  ring[riR]n.戒指

  rise vi.(rose, risen)升起

  rub[r)b]vt.擦,搓

  scarcely[>sk#+sli]adv.几乎不,几乎没有

  shine[Main]vi.发光

  shut vt.(shut, shut)关闭

  shut up 关起来

  sit vi.(sat, sat)坐

  slave[sleiv]n.奴隶

  stand vi.(stood, stood)站

  thy[Jai]pron.你的(=your)

  together[t+>geJ+]adv.一起,到一起

  try[trai]vt.试,尝试

  underground[>)nd+graund]adv.地下,在地下

  want[w&nt]n.缺少

  for want of 由于缺乏

  way[wei]n.路→find one's way

  wear[w#+]vt.戴

  whatever[hw&t>ev+]pror.无论什么

  whoever[hu(:)>ev+]pron.无论谁

  will[强wil, 弱l, w+l, +l]n.意志

  word[w+:d]n.字,词语

  Alas[+>l$s, +>S%:K]interj.呀,唉

  bidding[>bidiR]n.吩咐

  brighten[>braitn]vt.使变亮

  bring vt.(brought, brought)带来

  come to oneself 苏醒过来

  ceiling[>si:liR]n.天花板,屋顶

  cotton[>k&tn]n.棉花

  cry[krai]vt.叫,喊

  die of 因…而死

  dirty[>d+:ti]adj.肮脏的

  dying[>daiiR]vi.die的现在分词

  cxcept[ik>sept]prep.除…而外

  faint[feint]vi.晕倒.昏晕

  faint away 昏倒

  fetch[feCM]vt.换取,得到

  figure[>fig+]n.人,人影

  floor[fl&:]n.地,地板

  give vt.(gave, given)给

  give…a rub 把…擦一下

  happen[>h$p+n]vi.发生

  high[hai]adj.高的

  hold[h+(ld]vt.拿着,握着

  huge[hju:DN]adj.巨大的

  hunger[>h)Rg+]n.饥饿

  look[luk]vi.显得

  moment[>m+(m+nt]n.时刻

  the moment一当…的时侯

  nothing[>n)IiR]n.没有什么

  price[prais]n.价钱

  promise[>pr&mis]vt.答应,许诺

  rather[>r%:J+]adv.宁可,不如

  reach[ri:CM]vt.到达,触及

  rise vi.(rose, risen)升起

  rub[r)b]vt., n.搓,擦→give…a rub

  sell[sel]vt.卖

  slave[sleiv]n.奴隶

  slowly[>sl+(li]adv.慢慢地

  smoke[sm+(k]n.烟,烟雾

  something[>s)mIiR]n.某样东西

  soon[su:n]adv.快

  thy[Jai]pron.你的(=your)

  tower[>tau+]vi.高耸,耸立

  until[+n>til, )n>til]conj.直到

  will[wil]n.意志,意思

  wish[wiM]vt.希望

  wreath[ri:I]n.环,圈

  Almost[>&:lm+(st,>&:lm+st]adv.几乎

  beg[beg]vt.恳求,请求

  bring[briR]n.带来

  cloud[klaud]n.云,烟雾

  comfort[>k)mf+t]n.舒服 in

  comfort 舒适地

  deal[di:l]n.量a great deal of 很多

  delicious[di>liM+s]adj.美味的,精美的

  disappear[?dis+>pi+]vi.消失

  dish[diM]n.碟子

  evil[>i:vl]adj.邪恶的,不祥的

  faint[feint]vi.晕倒,昏晕

  fear[fi+]n.恐惧.畏惧

  fetch[feCM]vt.取,拿

  frighten[>fraitn]vt.使害怕,惊吓

  Genie[>DNi:ni]n.精灵

  glare[gl#+]vi.瞪大眼睛看

  glare down upon…居高临下地瞪眼看着…

  go vi.(went, gone)去,用尽

  golden[>g+(ld+n]adj.金子的

  ground[graund]n.地,地面

  have something to do with 和…有什么关系

  hear about 听说过

  hold[h+(ld]vt.拿着,握着

  instant[>inst+nt]n.瞬间in

  an instant 一瞬间,眨眼间

  magic[>m$DNik]adj.有魔力的,神奇的

  make use of …利用

  manage[>m$niDN]vt.设法,努力(做到)

  mean vt.(meant, meant)打算,决意

  now that …既然

  order[>&:d+]vt.命令

  own[+(Q]adj.自己的

  plate[pleit]n.碟子

  pure[pju+]adj.纯粹的,纯净的

  recover[ri>k)v+]vi.恢复

  ring[riR]n.戒指

  scarcely[>sk#+sli]adv.几乎不

  serve[s+:v]vt.摆出(食物)

  several[>sevr+l]adj.几个,几

  shake[Meik]vi.颤抖

  smoke[sm+(k]n.烟

  snatch[sn$CM]vt.抓住

  spirit[>spirit]n.妖魔,妖精

  sure[M(+]adj.肯定的,

  terrible[>t#r+bl]adj.可怕的,吓人的

  terrify[>terifai]vt.使人害怕,惊吓

  tremble[>trembl]vi.颤抖

  use[ju:s]n.用,利用→make use of

  voice[v&is]n.声音

  wonderful[>w)nd+ful]adj.神奇的,奇妙的

  worth[w+:I]n.价值

  Bath [b%:::::::: I] n.沐浴

  beauty [>bbbju:ti] n.美貌

  begin vt.(began, begun)开始

  chink [tMiRk] n.裂缝,裂口

  close [kl+uz] vt.关闭,关上

  cover [>k)v+] vt.盖,遮盖

  cry [krai] vt.叫,喊

  dawn[d&:n]n.黎明

  emperor[>emp+r+] n.皇帝

  enter [>ent+] vt.进入

  entirely [in>tai+li] adv.完全

  fair [f#+] adj.美丽

  greatly [>greitli] adv.十分,非常地

  happen [>h$p+n] vi.凑巧(做某事)

  heart [h%:t]n.心

  idea [ai>di+]n.念头,想法

  impossible [im>p&s+bl] adj.不可能的

  laugh [l%:f] vi.笑

  long [l&R] vi.渴望

  mad [m$d] adj.疯狂的

  many [>meni] adj.许多

  a great many 许多

  marry [>m$ri] vt.和…结婚

  might [mait] n.力量

  with all one's might全力

  mind[maind] n.心灵,主意

  moment [>m+um+nt] n.时刻

  never [>nev+] adv.决不,从来不

  order [>&:d+] vt.命令

  pass [p%:s] vi.经过

  pass by经过,路过

  peace [pi:s] n.平静,安宁

  peep [pi:p] vi.窥视

  peep through 透过…偷看

  people [>pi:pl] n.人,人们,民众

  plan [pl$n] n.计划

  princess [prin>ses] n.公主

  raise [reiz ] vt.落(在…上),停留(在…上)

  seem [si:m] vi.似乎是,好像是

  shutter [>M)+] n.百叶窗,窗门

  stare [st#+] vi.瞪着眼瞧

  stay [stei] vi.停留(在某地),呆(在某地)

  stay at home待在家里

  such [强s)tM;;;;;; 弱 s+tM] adj.这样的

  think vi.(thought thought) 想

  think of…想到,想出

  throgh [Iru:] prep.通过

  veil [veil] n.面纱

  way [wei]n.路on one's way to在到…的路上

  wild [waild ]adj.疯狂的,狂热的

  without [wi>Jaut] prep.没有

  Around [+>raund] adv.在周围

  attention [+>tenM+n] n.注意

  behold vt.(beheld,beheld) 看,注视

  bold [b+uld] adj.大胆的

  bow [bau] vt.鞠躬, 弯腰

  bow oneself 鞠躬

  bring vt.(brought,brought) 带,领

  bundle [>b)ndl] n.包裹

  carry [>k$ri] n.带,拿

  continue [k+n>tinju(:)] vt.继续,续继说

  courage [>k)rid*] n.勇气

  take courage 鼓起勇气

  cry [krai] n.叫,叫喊

  dare [d#+] aux.v.敢于

  emperor [>emp+r+] n.皇帝

  first [f+:w+d:] adv.开头,最初

  at first最初

  gift [girt] n.礼物

  ground [graund] n.地,地面

  hold [>h+uld] vt.拿着

  kindly [>kaindli] adv.和蔼地

  magic [>m$d*ik] adj.神奇地,奇异的

  minister [>minist+] n.大臣

  never [>nev+] adv.从不,从未

  offer [>&f+] vt.送,奉献

  order [>&:d+] vt.命令

  palace [>p$lis] n.宫殿

  patiently [>peiM+ntli] adv.耐心地

  pay vt.(paid, paid)付,给予

  pay attention 注意

  peace [pi:s] n.平静,安宁

  people [>pi:pl] n.人,人们

  petition [A!>C!M+Q] n.请愿,陈情

  precious [>reM+s] adj.宝贵的,贵重的

  present [pri>zent] vt.送,呈献

  prime minister [>praim?-minist+] n.首相,丞相

  princess [prin>ses] n.要注,请求

  send [send] vt.送来,送去

  set out for出发到…去

  speak vi.(spoke, spoken) 说

  stand vt.(stood, stood) 站

  such [强s)tM, 弱s+tM] adj.这样的

  take vt.(took, taken)采取,产生

  tell vt.[told, told)告诉

  terrify [>terifai] vt.使害怕

  too [tu:] adv .太

  until [)n>til,+Q>C!S] conj.直到

  unwillingly [>)>nwiliRli] adv.不情愿地

  whole [h+ul] adj.全部,整个

  a whole week整整一周

  wonder [>w)nd+] n.惊奇,惊异

  wrap [r$p] vt.包,裹wrap up包起来

  Abide [+>baid] vi.遵守abide by 遵守 信守

  advice [+d>vais] n.劝告 建议

  Aladdin's [+>l$dinz] 阿拉丁的

  astonish [+s>t&niM] vt.使吃惊

  dazzle [>d$zl] vt.使眼花

  emperor [>em+pr+] n.皇帝

  ever [>ev+] adv.始终,一贯

  fit [fit] adj.适合的

  gaze [geiz] vi.盯视,凝视

  gift [gift] n.礼物

  hurry [>h)ri] n.急忙,忽忙

  in a huarry急忙地 匆忙地

  jewel [>d*u:+l] n.珠宝

  light [lait] n,光亮

  marry [>m$ri] vt.和…结婚

  minister [>+minist+] n.大臣

  own [aun] adj.自己的

  pass [p%:s] vi.(时间)过去

  present [pri>zent] vt.显示 呈现

  present oneself出现

  prime minister [>praim?-minist+] n.首相,丞相

  princess [prin>ses] n.公主

  promise [>pr&mis] vt.许诺

  remind [ri>maind] vt.提醒 使记起死回生

  remind…of…就…提醒某人

  return [>+rit+:n] vi.回去

  royal [>r&i+l] adj.帝王的,君主的

  shine vi.(shone, shone) 发光

  sparkle [>sp%:kl] vi.闪光

  speak vi.(spoke,spoken)说,说话

  surely [>Mu+li] adv.肯定,一定

  tell vt.(told, told) 告诉

  think vt.(thought, thought) 想

  though [J+u] conj.虽然

  thousand [>Iauz+nd] adj.一千

  wait [weit] vi等,等待

  wed [wed] vt.同…结婚

  wonderful [>w)nd+ful] adj.美妙的,极好的

  word [w+:d] n.词语,话

  Amaze [+>meiz] vt.使惊讶

  apppear [+>p+] vi.出现

  bid vt.(bade, bidden) 吩咐,命令

  brim [brim] n.边,边沿

  carry [>k$ri] vt.搬,搬运

  cry [krai] vt.叫,喊

  delight [di>lait] vt.使喜悦

  demand [di>m%:nd] vt.要求,要

  distress [dis>tres] n.苦恼,悲痛

  in distress 伤心地

  dressed [drest] adj.穿着…的,衣着…的

  each [i:tM] pron.每一个

  emperor [>emp+rv] n.皇帝

  end [end ] vi 结束,完结

  fill [fil] vt.装满

  gem [d*em] n.宝石,珍宝

  Genie [>di*:ni] n.精灵

  golden [>g+uld+n] adj.金子的

  handsome [>h$ns+m] adj.漂亮的,英俊的

  hope [h+up] n.希望

  jewel [>d*u:+l] n.宝石,珠宝

  lead vt.(led, led) 领,带领

  palace [>p$lis] n.宫殿

  pass [p%:s] vi.经过

  people [>pi:pl] n.人,人们

  precious [>preM+s] adj.宝贵的,珍贵的

  present [pri>zent] vt.献

  procession [pr+>seM+n] n.队伍,队列

  provide [pr+>vaid] vt.提供

  reach [ri:tM] vt.到达

  return [>rit+:n]vi.回,回家

  richly [>ritMli] adv 富丽地,华丽地

  rub [r>)d] vt.擦

  wend [send] vt.送,给…送来

  sight [sait] n.景象,情景

  slave [sleiv]n.奴隶

  sparkling [>sp%:kliR] adj.闪耀的

  splendid [>splendid] adj.华丽的,壮观的

  surprise [s+>praiz] vt.使惊奇

  through [Iru:] prep.通过

  wait for 等待

  way [wie] n.路

  on one' s way to…在到…的路上

  willing [>wiliR] adj.愿意,乐意

  Advise [+d>vaiz] vt.建议

  attend [+>tend] vt.跟随,簇拥

  bath [b%:I] n.沐浴,浴池

  bring [briR] vt.带来,送来

  call for …要求

  crowd [kraud] n.人群

  delight [di>lait] n.喜悦,欢喜

  dress [dres] vt.穿(衣)

  fatch [fetM] vt.找来,叫来

  foreign [>f&rin] adj.外国的

  golden [>g+uld+n] adj.金子的

  hasten [>heisn] vi.急忙,赶忙

  klle [>aidl] adj.闲散的,懒散的

  joy [d>*&I] n.快乐with joy 快活地

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