爱玛

爱玛

图书基本信息
出版社:外语教学与研究出版社
作者:奥斯汀 著
页数:445
书名:爱玛
封面图片
爱玛

内容概要
  爱玛出生在海伯里村一个乡绅家庭中,母亲早故,她在家庭女教师泰勒小姐的教育下长大,后泰勒小姐和威斯顿先生结婚,离开了爱玛家。爱玛和本村寄宿学校中一位无家可归的少女哈里特成了朋友,她把自己视作哈里特的保护人,决心为她找一个合适的丈夫。青年农民马丁倾心于哈里特,但哈里特受爱玛的等级门第观念影响拒绝了他。爱玛一心想促成哈里特和牧师爱尔顿的结合,最终却发现爱尔顿爱慕的是自己,而失望的爱尔顿也只好另娶了。海伯里村还住着贝茨母女二人。贝茨太太的另一个女儿婚后去世,留下一个孤女珍妮。
作者简介
  简·奥斯汀(1775~1817):英国女小说家。生于乡村小镇斯蒂文顿。奥斯丁没有上过正规学校,在父母指导下阅读了大量文学作品。她20岁左右开始写作,共发表了6部长篇小说。1811年出版的《理智和感伤》是她的处女作,随后又接连发表了《傲慢与偏见》(1813)、《曼斯菲尔德花园》(1814)和《爱玛》(1815)。《诺桑觉寺》和《劝导》(1818)是在她去世后第二年发表的,并署上了作者真名。
书籍目录
INTRODUCTIONNOTE
ON
THE
TEXTSELECT
BIBLIOGRAPHYA
CHRONOLOGY
OF
JANE
AUSTENEMMADedicationVolume
IVolume
IIVolume
IIIEXPLANATORY
NOTES

章节摘录
  She
exerted
herself;
and
did
try
to
make
her
comfortable,by
considering
all
that
had
passed
as
a
mere
trifle,
and
quite
unworthy
of
being
dwelt
on.  It
might
be
distressing,
for
the
moment,
said
she;
but
you
seem
to
have
behaved
extremely
well;
and
it
is
over—
and
may
never—can
never,
as
a
first
meeting,
occur
again,
and
therefore
you
need
not
think
about
it.  Harriet
said,
very
true
;
and
she
would
not
think
about
it
;but
still
she
talked
of
it—still
she
could
talk
of
nothing
else;and
Emma,
at
last,
in
order
to
put
the
Martins
out
of
her
head,was
obliged
to
hurry
on
the
news,
which
she
had
meant
to
give
with
so
much
tender
caution;
hardly
knowing
herself
whether
to
rejoice
or
be
angry,
ashamed
or
only
amused,
at
such
a
state
of
mind
in
poor
Harrie—such
a
conclusion
of
Mr.
Eltons
importance
with
her!  Mr.
Eltons
rights,
however,
gradually
revived.
Though
she
did
not
feel
the
first
intelligence
as
she
might
have
done
the
day
before,
or
an
hour
before,
its
interest
soon
increased,and
before
their
first
conversation
was
over,
she
had
talked
herself
into
all
the
sensations
of
curiosity,
wonder
and
regret,pain
and
pleasure,
as
to
this
fortunate
Miss
Hawkins,
which
could
conduce
to
place
the
Martins
under
proper
subordination
in
her
fancy.  Emma
leamed
to
be
ratner
glad
that
there
had
been
such
a
meeting.
It
had
been
serviceable
in
deadening
the
first
shock,
without
retaining
any
influence
to
alarm.
As
Harriet
now
lived,
the
Martins
could
not
get
at
her,
without
seeking  her,
where
hitherto
they
had
wanted
either
the
courage
or
the
condescension
to
seek
her;
for
since
her
refusal
of
the
brother,the
sisters
had
never
been
at
Mrs.
Goddards;
and
a
twelvemonth
might
pass
without
their
being
thrown
together
again  with
any
necessity,
or
even
any
power
of
speech.  MR.
KNIGHTLEY
might
quarrel
with
her,
but
Emma
could
not
quarrel
with
herself.
He
was
so
much
displeased,
that
it
was
longer
than
usual
before
he
came
to
Hartfield
again;
and
when
they
did
meet,
his
grave
looks
shewed
that
she
was
not  forgiven.
She
was
sorry,
but
could
not
repent.
On
the
contrary,
her
plans
and
proceedings
were
more
and
more
justified,and
endeared
to
her
by
the
general
appearances
of
the
next
few
days.  The
Picture,
elegantly
framed,
came
safely
to
hand
soon
after
Mr.
Eltons
return,
and
being
hung
over
the
mantlepiece of
the
common
sitting-room,
he
got
up
to
look
at
it,
and
sighed
out
his
half
sentences
of
admiration
just
as
he
ought;  and
as
for
Harriets
feelings,
they
were
visibly
forming
themselves into
as
strong
and
steady
an
attachment
as
her
youth
and
sort
of
mind
admitted.
Emma
was
soon
perfectly
satisfied
of
Mr.
Martins
being
no
otherwise
remembered,
than
as
he  furnished
a
contrast
with
Mr.
Elton,
of
the
utmost
advantage
to
the
latter.  Her
views
of
improving
her
little
friends
mind,by
a
great
deal
of
useful
reading
and
conversation,
had
never
yet
led
to
more
than
a
few
first
chapters,
and
the
intention
of
going
on
to-morrow.
It
was
much
easier
to
chat
than
to
study;
much
okeasanter
to
let
her
imagination
range
and
work
at
Harriets
fortune.
than
to
be
labouring
to
enlarge
her
comprehension
or
exercise
it
on
sober
facts;
and
the
only
literary
pursuit
which
engaged
Harriet
at
present,
the
only
mental
provision
she
was
making
for
the
evening
of
life,
was
the
collecting
and  transcribing
all
the
riddles
of
every
sort
that
she
could
meet
with,
into
a
thin
quarto
of
hot-pressed
paper,
made
up
by
her
friend,
and
ornamented
with
cyphers
and
trophies.  In
this
age
of
literature,
such
collections
on
a
very
grand
scale
are
not
uncommon.
Miss
Nash,
head-teacher
at
Mrs.Goddards,
had
written
out
at
least
three
hundred;
and
Harriet,
who
had
taken
the
first
hint
of
it
from
her,
hoped,with
Miss
Woodhouses
help,
to
get
a
great
many
more.
Emma
assisted
with
her
invention,
memory
and
taste;
and
as
Harriet
wrote
a
very
pretty
hand,
it
was
likely
to
be
an
arrangement
of
the
first
order,
in
form
as
well
as
quantity.  Mr.
Woodhouse
was
almost
as
much
interested
in
the
business
as
the
girls,
and
tried
very
often
to
recollect
something
worth
their
putting
in.
So
many
clever
riddles
as
there
used
to
be
when
he
was
young—he
wondered
he
could
not
remember
them!
but
he
hoped
he
should
in
time.
And
it
always
ended
in
Kitty,
a
fair
but
frozen
maid.  His
good
friend
Perry
too,
whom
he
had
spoken
to
on
the
subject,
did
not
at
present
recollect
any
thing
of
the
riddle
kind;
but
he
had
desired
Perry
to
be
upon
the
watch,
and
as
he
went
about
so
much,
something,
he
thought,
might
come  from
that
quarter.  EMMA
and
Harriet
had
been
walking
together
one
morning,and,
in
Emmas
opinion,
been
talking
enough
of
Mr.
Elton
for
that
day.
She
could
not
think
that
Harriets
solace
or
her
own
sins
required
more;
and
she
was
therefore
industriously
getting
rid
of
the
subject
as
they
returned
;—but
it
burst
out
sgain
when
she
thought
she
had
succeeded,
and
after
speaking
some
time
of
what
the
poor
must
suffer
in
winter,
and
receiving
no
other
answer
than
a
very
plainfive—Mr.
Elton
is
so
good
to
the
poor!
she
found
something
else
must
be
done.  They
were
just
approaching
the
house
where
lived
Mrs.and
Miss
Bates.
She
determined
to
call
upon
them
and
safety
in
numbers.
There
was
always
sufficient
reason
for
such
an
attention;
Mrs.
and
Miss
Bates
loved
to
be
called
on,and
she
knew
she
was
considered
by
the
very
few
who
presumed
ever
to
see
imperfection
in
her,
as
rather
negligent
in
that
respect,
and
as
not
contributing
what
she
ought
to
the
stock
of
their
scanty
comforts.  She
had
had
many
a
hint
from
Mr.
Knighfley
and
some
from
her
own
heart,
as
to
her
deficiency—but
none
were
equal
to
counteract
the
persuasion
of
its
being
very
disagreeable,—a
waste
of
time—tiresome
women—and
all
the
horror
of
being
in
denger
of
falling
in
with
the
second
rate
and
third
rate
of
Highbury,
who
were
calling
on
them
for
ever,
and
therefore
she
seldom
went
near
them.
But
now
she
made
the
sudden
resolution
of
not
passing
their
door
without
going
in—observing,
as
she
proposed
it
to
Harriet,
that,
as
well
as
she
could
calculate,they
were
just
now
quite
safe
from
any
letter
form
Jane
Fairfax.  EMMA
could
not
forgive
her;—but
as
neither
provocation
nor
resentment
were
discerned
by
Mr.
Knightley,
who
had
been
of
the
party,
and
had
seen
only
proper
attention
and
pleasing
behaviour
on
each
side,
he
was
expressing
the
next
morning,
being
at
Hartfield
again
on
business
with
Mr.
Woodhouse,
his
approbation
of
the
whole;
not
so
openly
as
he
might
have
done
had
her
father
been
out
of
the
room,
but
speaking
plain
enough
to
be
very
intelligible
to
Emma.
He
had
been
used
to
think
her
unjust
to
Jane,
and
had
now
great
pleasure
in
marking
an
improvement.  A
very
pleasant
evening,
he
began,
as
soon
as
Mr.
Woodhouse
had
been
talked
into
what
was
necessary,
told
that
he
understood,
and
the
papers
swept
away
;—particularlypleasant.You
and
Miss
Fairfax
gave
us
some
very
good
music.I
do
mot
Imowa
more
luxurious
state,
sir,
than
sitting
at
ones
ease
to
be
entertained
a
whole
evening
by
two
such
young
women;
sometimes
with
music
and
sometimes
with
conversation.
I
am
sure
Miss
Fairfax
must
have
found
the
evering
pleasant,
Emma.
You
left
nothing
undone.
I
was
glad
you
made
her
play
so
much,
for
having
no
instrument
at
her
grandmothers,
it
must
have
been
a
real
indulgence.  I
am
happy
you
approved,
said
Emma,
smiling;
but
I
hope
I
am
not
often
deficient
in
what
is
due
to
guests
at
Hartfield.  No,
my
dear,
said
her
father
instantly;
that
I
am
sure
you
are
not.
There
is
nobody
half
so
attentive
and
civil
as
you
are.
If
any
thing,
you
are
too
attentive.
The
muffin
last
night—if
it
had
been
handed
round
once,
I
think
it
would
have
been
enough.  No,
said
Mr.
Knightley,
nearly
at
the
same
time;
you
are
not
often
deficient;
not
often
deficient
either
in
manner
or
comprehension.
I
thinkk
you
understand
me,
therefore.  An
arch
look
expressed—I
understand
you
well
enough;but
she
said
only,
Miss
Fairfax
is
reserved.  I
always
told
you
she
was—a
little;
but
you
will
soon
overcome
all
that
part
of
her
reserve
which
ought
to
be
overcome,all
that
has
its
foundation
in
diffidence.
What
arises
from
discretion
must
be
honoured.  ……
编辑推荐
  有一句很经典的话:世界上这一半人的乐趣,那一半人永远不会懂。这句话就出自这部简·奥斯汀的小说《爱玛》。可以说,它是简·奥斯汀的小说中最"搞笑"的一部,如果你爱上了可爱的女主人公,一点儿也不奇怪,因为她会为你带来了快乐。


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