The Vicar of Wakefield = 威克斐牧師傳


作者:Oliver Goldsmith[原作];甦活中英文編輯所[編輯]


出版社:Project Gutenberg Literary Archive Foundation 甦活全球網路

出版地:Salt Lake City, UT. 臺北市

格式:EPUB 流式

Dr Primrose, his wife Deborah and their six children live an idyllic life in a country parish. The vicar is well-off due to investing an inheritance he received from a deceased relative, and the vicar donates the 34 pounds that his job pays annually to local orphans and war veterans.

  • The Vicar of Wakefield(p.navPoint-1)
  • Oliver Goldsmith(p.navPoint-1)
  • Chapter 1 The Description of the Family of Wakefield, in Which a Kindred Likeness Prevails, as Well of Minds as of Persons.(p.navPoint-3)
  • Chapter 2 Family Misfortunes — The Loss of Fortune Only Serves to Increase the Pride of the Worthy.(p.navPoint-4)
  • Chapter 3 A Migration — The Fortunate Circumstances of our Lives are Generally Found at Last to Be of our Own Procuring.(p.navPoint-5)
  • Chapter 4 A Proof That Even the Humblest Fortune May Grant Happiness, Which Depends not on Circumstances but Constitution.(p.navPoint-6)
  • Chapter 5 A New and Great Acquaintance Introduced — What we Place Most Hopes upon Generally Proves Most Fatal.(p.navPoint-7)
  • Chapter 6 The Happiness of a Country Fireside.(p.navPoint-8)
  • Chapter 7 A Town Wit Described — The Dullest Fellows may Learn to be Comical for a Night or Two.(p.navPoint-9)
  • Chapter 8 An Amour Which Promises Little Good Fortune; yet May Be Productive of Much.(p.navPoint-10)
  • Chapter 9 Two Ladies of Great Distinction Introduced — Superior Finery Ever Seems to Confer Superior Breeding.(p.navPoint-11)
  • Chapter 10 The Family Endeavors to Cope with Their Betters — The Miseries of the Poor When they Attempt to Appear above Their Circumstances.(p.navPoint-12)
  • Chapter 11 The Family Still Resolve to Hold Up Their Heads.(p.navPoint-13)
  • Chapter 12 Fortune Seems Resolved to Humble the Family of Wakefield — Mortifications are Often More Painful than Real Calamities.(p.navPoint-14)
  • Chapter 13 Mr. Burchell is Found to Be an Enemy: for He Has the Confidence to Give Disagreeable Advice.(p.navPoint-15)
  • Chapter 14 Fresh Mortifications, or a Demonstration that Seeming Calamities May Be Real Blessings.(p.navPoint-16)
  • Chapter 15 All Mr. Burchell's Villainy at Once Detected — The Folly of Being Over-Wise.(p.navPoint-17)
  • Chapter 16 The Family Use Art; Which is Opposed with Still Greater.(p.navPoint-18)
  • Chapter 17 Scarcely Any Virtue Found to Resist the Power of Long and Pleasing Temptation.(p.navPoint-19)
  • Chapter 18 The Pursuit of a Father to Reclaim a Lost Child to Virtue.(p.navPoint-20)
  • Chapter 19 The Description of a Person Discontented with the Present Government, and Apprehensive of the Loss of Our Liberties.(p.navPoint-21)
  • Chapter 20 The History of a Philosophic Vagabond, Pursuing Novelty, but Losing Content.(p.navPoint-22)
  • Chapter 21 The Short Continuance of Friendship among the Vicious, Which is Coeval only with Mutual Satisfaction.(p.navPoint-23)
  • Chapter 22 Offences are Easily Pardoned Where There is Love at Bottom.(p.navPoint-24)
  • Chapter 23 None but the Guilty can be Long and Completely Miserable.(p.navPoint-25)
  • Chapter 24 Fresh Calamities.(p.navPoint-26)
  • Chapter 25 No Situation, However Wretched It Seems, but Has Some Sort of Comfort Attending It.(p.navPoint-27)
  • Chapter 26 A Reformation in the Gaol — To Make Laws Complete They Should Reward as well as Punish.(p.navPoint-28)
  • Chapter 27 The Same Subject Continued.(p.navPoint-29)
  • Chapter 28 Happiness and Misery Rather the Result of Prudence than of Virtue in this Life — Temporal Evils or Felicities Being Regarded by Heaven as Things Merely in Themselves Trifling, and Unworthy Its Care in the Distribution.(p.navPoint-30)
  • Chapter 29 The Equal Dealings of Providence Demonstrated with Regard to the Happy and the Miserable Here Below — That from the Nature of Pleasure and Pain, the Wretched Must Be Repaid the Balance of Their Sufferings in the Life Hereafter.(p.navPoint-31)
  • Chapter 30 Happier Prospects Begin to Appear — Let Us Be Inflexible and Fortune Will at Last Change in Our Favor.(p.navPoint-32)
  • Chapter 31 Former Benevolence Now Repaid with Unexpected Interest.(p.navPoint-33)
  • Chapter 32 The Conclusion.(p.navPoint-34)