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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:程水源 大小:yb4k7BkM65334KB 下载:GAOkUJfX49359次
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日期:2020-08-05 07:54:03
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王晓鹏

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THAT SOMETIME BY ADVENTUROUS ACCIDENT,
2.  Alas! why live I then?
3.  This devise was very pleasing to Marquiso and Stechio, so that(without any further delaying) they all three left their lodging,and resorting into a secret corner aside, Martellino so writhed andmishaped his hands, fingers, and armes, his legges, mouth, eyes, andwhole countenance, that it was a dreadfull sight to looke upon him,and whosoever beheld him, would verily have imagined, that hee wasutterly lame of his limbes, and greatly deformed in his body. Marquisoand Stechio, seeing all sorted so well as they could wish, tooke andled him towards the Church, making very pitious moane, and humblydesiring (for Gods sake) of every one that they met, to grant themfree passage: whereto they charitably condiscended.
4.  There dwelt not long since in Perugia, a wealthy man named Pedrodi Vinciolo, who perhaps more to deceive some other, and restrainean evill opinion which the Perugians had conceived of him, in matterno way beseeming a man, then any beauty or good feature remaining inthe woman entred into the estate of marriage. And Fortune was soconforme to him in his election, that the woman whom he had made hiswife, had a yong, lusty, and well enabled bodie, a red-haird Wench,hot and fiery spirited, standing more in neede of three Husbands, thenhe, who could not any way well content one Wife, because his minde ranmore on his mony, then those offices and duties belonging towedlock, which time acquainted his Wife withall, contrary to herowne expectation, and those delights which the estate of marriageafforded, knowing her selfe also to be of a sprightly disposition, andnot to be easily tamed by houshold cares and attendances, shee waxedweary of her husbands unkind courses, upbraided him daily with harshspeeches, making his owne home meerly as a hell to him.
5.  Alathiella mistrusting no such trechery intended against her, andliking the Wines pleasing taste extraordinarily, dranke more thenstoode with her precedent modest resolution, and forgetting all herpassed adversities, became very frolicke and merry: so that seeingsome women dance after the manner observed there in Majorica, she alsofell to dauncing according to the Alexandrian custome. Which whenBajazeth beheld, he imagined the victory to be more then halfewonne, and his hearts desire verie neere the obtaining: plying herstill with wine upon wine, and continuing this revelling the most partof the night.
6.  Oh, How can mighty Love permit,

计划指导

1.  Moreover, there is hard by the Rivers side a smal Tower or Turretuninhabited; whereinto few people do sildome enter, but onelyHeardsmen or Flocke-keepers, who ascend uppe (by the helpe of a woddenLadder) to a Tarrasse on the top of the saide Tower, to looke allabout for their beasts, when they are wandred astray: it standing in asolitary place, and out of the common way or resort. There dare Iboldly adventure to mount up, and with the invincible courage of awronged Lady (not fearing to looke death himself in the face) do althat you have prescribed, yea, and much more, to recover my deare lostLover againe, whom I value equal with my owne Life.
2.  When of them had delivered their Novels, Dioneus knowing, that itremained in him to relate the last for this day: without attending forany solemne command (after he had imposed silence on them, thatcould not sufficiently commend the witty reprehension of Guido),thus he began. Wise and worthy Ladies, although by the priviledgeyou have granted, it is lawfull for me to speake any thing bestpleasing to my self: yet notwithstanding, it is not any part of mymeaning, to varrie from the matter and method, whereof you have spokento very good purpose. And therefore, following your footsteppes, Ientend to tell you, how craftily, and with a Rampiar sodainly raisedin his owne defence: a Religious Frier of Saint Anthonies Order,shunned a shame, which two O wily companions had prepared for him. Norlet it offend you, if I run into more large discourse, then this dayhath bene used by any, for the apter compleating of my Novell:because, if you well observe it, the Sun is as yet in the middest ofheaven, and therefore you may the better forbeare me.
3.  Not long had he taried there, but two Women slaves came laden tohim, the one bearing a Mattresse of fine Fustian on hir head, andthe other a great Basket filled with many things. Having spred theMattresse in a faire Chamber on a Couch-bed, they covered it withdelicate white Linnen sheets, all about embroidred with faireFringes of gold, then laid they on costly quilts of rich Silkes,artificially wrought with gold and silver knots, having pearles andprecious stones interwoven among them, and two such rich pillowes,as sildome before had the like bin seene. Salabetto putting off hisgarments, entred the Bath prepared for him, where the two Slaveswashed his body very neatly. Soone after came Biancafiore hirselfe,attended on by two other women slaves, and seeing Salabetto in theBathe; making him a lowly reverence, breathing forth infinitedissembled sighes, and teares trickling downe her cheekes, kissing andembracing him, thus she spake.
4.  This soveraigne Unction was of such vertue (though Galen speakes nota word thereof among all his cheefest Medicines) and so farreprevailed, that the terrible threatning words of fire and faggot,became meerly frozen up, and gracious language blew a more gentleand calmer ayre; the Inquisitor delivering him an hallowedCrucifixe, creating him a Soldier of the Crosse (because he hadpayed Crosses good store for it,) and even as if he were to travellunder that Standard to the holy Land; so did hee appoint him ahome-paying pennance, namely, to visit him thrice every weeke in hisChamber, and to annoint his hands with the selfe-same yellowunguent, and afterward, to heare Masse of the holy Crosse, visitinghim also at dinner time, which being ended, to do nothing all the restof the day, but according as he directed him.
5.  But now mine error I do plainly see:
6.  Thus rode on poore unfortunate Pedro, untill the breake of dayappeared, not finding any meanes to get forth of the Forrest, stillcrying and calling for his fayre friend, riding many timesbackeward, when as hee thought hee rode forward, untill hee becameso weake and faint, what with extreame feare, lowd calling, andcontinuing so long awhile without any sustenance, that the whole daybeing thus spent in vaine, and darke night sodainly come uppon him, hewas not able to hold out any longer.

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1.  Then they opened the Basket, wherein were divers goodly Silverbottles, some filled with Rosewaters, others with flowers ofOrenges, and Waters distilled of Gelsomine, Muske, and Amber-Greece,wherewith (againe) the slaves bathed their bodyes in the bed, andafterward presented them with variety of Comfites, as also veryprecious Wines, serving them in stead of a little Collation. Salabettosupposed himself to be in Paradise: for this appeared to be no earthlyjoy, bestowing a thousand gladsome gazes on her, who (questionlesse)was a most beautifull creature, and the tarrying of the Slaves, seemedmillions of yeares to him, that hee might more freely embrace hisBiancafiore. Leaving a Waxe Taper lighted in the Chamber, the slavesdeparted, and then shee sweetly embracing Salabetto, bestowed thosefurther favours on him, which hee came for, and she was notsqueamish in the affoording; wherof he was exceedingly joyfull,because he imagined, that they proceeded from the integrity of heraffection towards him.
2.  To wish or prove;
3.  My, etc.
4.  WHEREBY IS GIVEN TO UNDERSTAND, THAT LOVE AND DEATH DO USE
5.   The amourous Friend to Helena, who stood by all this while, laughingat the Schollers hard usage, returned up againe with her to herChamber, where they could not take a jote of rest, for flouting andscorning the betrayed Scholler, As for him poore man, hee was becomelike the Swanne, coldly chattering his teeth together, in a strangenew kinde of harmony to him. And perceiving himselfe to be meerelymocked, he attempted to get open the doore, or how he might passeforth at any other place; but being no way able to compasse it, hewalked up and downe like an angry Lyon, cursing the hard quality ofthe time, the discourtesie of the Lady, the over-tedious length of thenight; but (most of all) his owne folly and simplicity, in being sobasely abused and gulde. Now began the heat of his former affection toHelena, altered into as violent a detestation of her; Yea, extremityof hatred in the highest degree; beating his braines, and ransackingevery corner of in. vention, by what meanes he might best berevenged on her, which now he more earnestly desired to effect, thento enjoy the benefit of her love, or to be embraced betweene herarmes.
6.  Some other turbulent spirited man, no imprisonments, tortures,examinations, and interrogations, could have served his turne; bywhich course of proceeding, he makes the shame to be publikely knowne,which reason requireth to keepe concealed. But admit that condignevengeance were taken, it diminisheth not one tittle of the shame,neither qualifieth the peoples bad affections, who will lash out asliberally in scandal, and upon the very least babling rumor. Suchtherfore as heard the Kings words, few though they were, yet trulywise; marvelled much at them, and by long examinations amongthemselves, questioned, but came far short of his meaning; the manonely excepted whom indeed they concerned, and by whom they were neverdiscovered, so long as the King lived, neither did he dare at any timeafter, to hazard his life in the like action, under the frownes orfavour of Fortune.

应用

1.  Come now likewise to the other side. What occasions could compellNoble Titus, so promptly and deliberatly, to procure his owne death,to rescue his friend from the crosse, and inflict the pain and shameupon himselfe, pretending not [to] see or know Gisippus at all, had itnot bin wrought by powerfull Amity? What cause else could make Titusso liberall, in dividing (with such willingnesse) the larger part ofhis patrimony to Gisippus, when Fortune had dispossest him of hisowne, but onely heaven-borne Amity? What else could have procuredTitus, without any further dilation, feare or suspition, to give hisSister Fulvia in marriage to Gisippus, when he saw him reduced to suchextreame poverty, disgrace and misery, but onely infinite Amity? Towhat end doe men care then, to covet and procure great multitudes ofkinred, store of brethren, numbers of children, and to encrease(with their owne monyes) plenty of servants: when by the least losseand dammage happening, they forget all duty to Father, Brother, orMaster? Amity and true friendship is of a quite contrary nature,satisfying (in that sacred bond) the obligation due to all degrees,both of parentage, and all alliences else.
2.  My Lord Judge, you are welcome hither, and to answer you breefelyvery true it is, that I have a yong Gentlewoman in my house, whom Ineither know to be your wife, or any other mans else whatsoever: for Iam ignorant both of you and her, albeit she hath remained a while herewith me. If you be her husband, as you seeme to avouch, I will bringher to you, for you appeare to be a worthy Gentleman, and(questionlesse) she cannot chuse but know you perfectly. If she doconfirme that which you have saide, and be willing to depart hencewith you: I shal rest well satisfied, and will have no otherrecompence for her ransome (in regard of your grave and reverendyeeres) but what your selfe shall please to give me. But if it fallout other then you have affirmed, you shal offer me great wrong, inseeking to get her from me; because I am a young man, and can aswell maintaine so faire a wife as you, or any man else that I know.Beleeve it certainly, replyed the judge, that she is my wife, and ifyou please to bring me where she is, you shall soone perceive it:for she will presently cast her armes about my necke, and I durstadventure the utter losse of her, if she deny to do it in yourpresence. Come on then, saide Pagamino, and let us delay the time nolonger.
3.  WITHALL, THAT NEITHER FEARE, DANGERS, NOR DEATH IT SELFE,
4、  Let me then tell you, that at Varlungo, which you know to bee notfarre distant hence, there dwelt an youthfull Priest, lustie, gallant,and proper of person (especially for Womens service) commonly calledby the name of sweet Sir Simon. Now, albeit he was a man of slenderreading, yet notwithstanding, he had store of Latine sentences byheart; some true, but twice so many maimed and false, Saint-likeshewes, holy speeches, and ghostly admonitions, which hee would preachunder an Oake in the fields, when he had congregated hisParishioners together. When women lay in childebed, hee was theirdaily comfortable visitant, and would man them from their houses, whenthey had any occasion to walke abroad: carrying alwaies a bottle ofholy water about him, wherewith he would sprinkle them by the way,peeces of halowed Candles, and Chrisome Cakes, which pleased womenextraordinarily, and all the Country affoorded not such anotherfrolicke Priest, as this our nimble and active sweet Sir Simon.
5、  After that Madame Eliza had concluded her Novell, and every one ofthe company given thankes to Fortune, for delivering poore Isabellathe faire young Nunne, from the bitter reprehensions of the asfaulty Abbesse, as also the malice of her envious Sisters; theQueene gave command unto Philostratus, that he should be the next inorder, and hee (without expecting anie other warning) began in thismanner.

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网友评论(ehQtqVAY55923))

  • 王兵 08-04

      No imbarment remained, but remembrance of the Marquesse, and thatbeing summoned to her more advised consideration, her youth and beautystood up as conscious accusers, for blemishing her honour and fairerepute, with lewd and luxurious life, far unfit for a Lady of herdegree, and well worthy of generall condemnation. What should Ifurther say? upon a short conference with her Chamber-maide,repentance for sinne past, and solemne promise of a constantconversion, thus shee delivered her minde to Rinaldo.

  • 希尔顿 08-04

      Although poverty might well have tutored the Ladies tongue,to-demand a liberall recompence for her paines; yet shee requested butan 100 pounds, as a friendly helpe towards her daughters marriage, andthat with a bashfull blushing was uttered too; yet the Countessegave her five hundred pounds, besides so many rich and costlyjewels, as amounted to a farre greater summe. So shee returned toher wonted lodging, at the aged widdowes house, where first shee wasentertained at her comming to Florence; and the good old Lady, toavoyde the Counts repairing to her house any more, departed thencesodainly with her daughter, to divers friends of hers that dwelt inthe Country, whereat the Count was much discontented; albeitafterward, he did never heare any more tidings of hir or her daughter,who was worthily married, to her Mothers great comfort.

  • 科纽霍夫 08-04

       Nothing wanted now, but a convenient company to assist him, andthe order how to have it done. Then he remembred Chynon and hisfriends, whom he detained as his prisoners, and perswaded himselfe,that he could not have a more faithfull friend in such a busines, thenChynon was. Hereupon, the night following, he sent for him into hisChamber, and being alone by themselves, thus he began. Chynon (quothhe) as the Gods are very bountifull, in bestowing their blessings onmen, so do they therein most wisely make proofe of their vertues,and such as they finde firme and constant, in all occurrences whichmay happen, then they make worthy (as valiant spirits) of t verybest and highest merites. Now, they being willing to have more certainexperience of thy vertues, then those which heretofore thou hastshewne, within the bounds and limits of thy fathers possessions, whichI know to be superabounding: perhaps do intend to present thee otheroccasions, of more important weight and consequence.

  • 孟晖 08-04

      Bruno being gone to the Physitian, he made such expedition, thathe arrived there before the Damosell, who carried the Water, andinformed Master Simon with the whole tricke intended: wherefore,when the Damosell was come, and hee had passed his judgementconcerning the water, he said to her.

  • 陈袁滩 08-03

    {  ARGUMENTS DO CONCERNE SUCH PERSONS, AS EITHER BY WAY OF

  • 丁泽强 08-02

      Then calling for the Master of the Houshold, and taking order withhim, what was most needfull to be done; she gave leave unto thewhole company (who were all risen) to go recreate themselves untillsupper time. Some of them walked about the Garden, the beautywhereof banished the least thought of wearinesse. Others walked by theRiver to the Mill, which was not farre off, and the rest fell toexercises, fitting their owne fancies, untill they heard the summonsfor Supper. Hard by the goodly Fountaine (according to their wontedmanner) they supped altogether, and were served to their no meanecontentment: but being risen from the Table, they fell to theirdelight of singing and dancing. While Philomena led the dance, theQueene spake in this manner.}

  • 蒂姆·格利森 08-02

      The young Gentleman, though poore, being neither blocke nor dullard,perceived what he made no outward shew of, and understood himselfeso sufficiently, that holding it no meane happinesse to be affected byher, he thought it very base and cowardly in him, if he should notexpresse the like to her againe. So loving mutually (yet secretly)in this maner, and she coveting nothing more, then to have privateconference with him, yet not daring to trust any one with so importanta matter; at length she devised a new cunning stratageme, tocompasse her longing desire, and acquaint him with her privatepurpose, which proved to be in this manner. She wrote a Letter,concerning what was the next day to be done, for their secretmeeting together; and conveying it within the joynt of an hollow Cane,in jesting manner threw it to Guiscardo, saying; Let your man make useof this, insteed of a paire of bellowes, when he meaneth to makefire in your Chamber. Guiscardo taking up the Cane, and consideringwith himselfe, that neither was it given, or the wordes thus spoken,but doubtlesse on some important occasion: went unto his lodgingwith the Cane, where viewing it respectively, he found it to be cleft,and opening it with his knife, found there the written Letterenclosed.

  • 多莫杰多沃 08-02

      When the Abbot had heard his gentle answeres, so wisely anddiscreetly delivered, considering also (more particularly) hiscommendable carriage, hee tooke him to be (at the least) awell-borne Gentleman, and far differing from his owne logger headedtraine. Wherefore, taking compassion on his great misfortunes, hecomforted him very kindly, wishing him to live alwayes in good hope.For, if he were vertuous and honest, he should surely attaine to theseate from whence Fortune had throwne him, or rather much higher.Intreating him also, that seeing he journied towards Tuscany, as hehimselfe did the like, to continue stil (if he pleased) in hiscompany. Alessandro most humbly thanked him for such gracious comfort;protesting, that he would be alwaies readie to do whatsoever hecommanded.

  • 胡德军 08-01

       WISHED DESIRES, OR RECOVERED SOMETHING, SUPPOSED TO BE LOST

  • 索尔兹伯格 07-30

    {  Some better assurance getting possession of her, as knowing himperfectly by his voice, and looking more stedfastly on his face, whichconstantly avouched him to be Theobaldo; the teares trickling amainedowne her faire cheekes, she ran to embrace him, casting her armesabout his necke, and kissing him a thousand times, my faithfullhusband, nothing in the world can be so welcom to me. Theobaldo havingmost kindly kissed and embraced her, said; Sweet wife, time wit notnow allow us those ceremonious courtesies, which (indeed) so long aseparation do justly challenge; for I must about a more weightybusines, to have your Father safely delivered, which I hope to dobefore to morow night when you shall heare tydings to your bettercontentment. And questionlesse, if I speed no worse then my goodhope perswadeth me, I will see you againe to night, and acquaint youat better leysure, in such things as I cannot do now at this present.

  • 旺茂 07-30

      The Chamber-maide, being much moved to compassion, returned to herLady, and tolde her all; she likewise pittying his distresse, andremembring shee had the key of that doore, whereby the Marquesseboth entred and returned, when he intended not to be seene of any,said to her Maide. Goe, and open the doore softly for him; we have agood supper, and none to helpe to eate it, and if he be a manlikely, we can allow him one nights lodging too. The Chamber-maide,commending her Lady for this charitable kindnesse, opened the doore,and seeing hee appeared as halfe frozen, shee said unto him. Make hastgood man, get thee into this Bath, which yet is good and warme, for myLady her selfe came but newly out of it. Whereto very gladly hecondiscended, as not tarrying to be bidden twise; finding himselfeso singularly comforted with the heate thereof, even as if hee hadbeene restored from death to life. Then the Lady sent him garments,which lately were her deceased husbands, and fitted him so aptly inall respects, as if purposely they had beene made for him.

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