4 And because, when they were in the garden they were filled with the grace of a bright nature, and they had not hearts turned toward earthly things. 鈥淢y young friends,鈥?said he, 鈥測ou have each put before me the circumstances which have made you respectively despair of finding happiness both in the immediate and the distant future. Now as Montaigne says鈥攁n author whom I would recommend to you for the edification of your happily remote middle-age, having myself found infinite consolation in his sagacity鈥攁s Montaigne says: 鈥楳en are tormented by the ideas they have concerning things, and not by the things themselves.鈥?The wise man therefore鈥攖he general term, my dear Corinna, includes women鈥攊s he who has learned to face things themselves after having dispelled the bogies of his ideas concerning them. It is on this basis that I am about to deliver the judgment for which I have duly received my fee of ten francs.鈥? 1 Then Adam said to Eve, "Do you not see these figs and their leaves, with which we covered ourselves when we were stripped of our bright nature? But now, we do not know what misery and suffering may come over us from eating them. 2 So he prevented them, and went into the cave and took the two figs, and buried them outside the cave, so that Adam and Eve should not find them. He also had in his thoughts to destroy them. 丁香五月婷婷-中文字幕不卡有马-大杳蕉在线影院在线播放-啪啪啪1000部视频-米奇影院 1 Yet Adam and Eve were standing and looking at the fire, and unable to come near the cave from their dread of the fire.