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日期:2020-08-10 08:30:59
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Not long since, there lived in the City of Trevers, an Almaine orGermaine, named Arriguo, who being a poore man, served as a Porter, orburden-bearer for money, when any man pleased to employ him. Andyet, notwithstanding his poore and meane condition, he was generallyreputed, to be of good and sanctified life. In which regard (whetherit were true or no, I know not) it happened, that when he died (atleast as the men of Trevers themselves affirmed) in the very instanthoure of his departing, all the Belles in the great Church of Trevers,(not being pulled by the helpe of any hand) beganne to ring: whichbeing accounted for a miracle, every one saide; that this Arriguohad bene, and was a Saint. And presently all the people of the Cityran to the house where the dead body lay, and carried it (as asanctified body) into the great Church, where people, halt, lame,and blind, or troubled with any other diseases, were brought about it,even as if every one should forth-with be holpen, onely by theirtouching the body.
2.  Alas good man, like an armed Watchman, thou satst at thine ownedoore all a cold Winters night, perswading mee (poorelly credulouswoman) that, upon urgent occasions, thou must needs suppe and lodgefrom home. Remember thy selfe therefore better heereafter, become atrue understanding man, as thou shouldst bee, and make not thy selfe amocking stocke to them, who knoweth thy jealous qualities, as wellas I do, and be not so watchfull over me, as thou art. For I sweare bymy true honesty, that if I were but as willing, as thou artsuspitious: I could deceive thee, if thou hadst an hundred eyes, asNature affords thee but two, and have my pleasures freely, yet thou benot a jot the wiser, or my credit any way impaired.
3.  Ceremonious shew was made, of sending a servant to the Inne, for notexpecting Andreas presence at Supper, though no such matter wasperformed; but, after divers other discoursings, the table beingcovered, and variety of costly viands placed thereon, downe theysate to feeding, with plenty of curious Wines liberally walking about,so that it was darke night before they arose from the table. Andreathen offring to take his leave, she would (by no meanes) suffer it,but tolde him, that Naples was a Citie of such strict Lawes andOrdinances, as admitted no night-walkers, although they wereNatives, much lesse strangers, but punnished them with great severity.And therefore, as she had formerly sent word to his Inne, that theyshould not expect his comming to supper, the like had she doneconcerning his bed, intending to give her Brother Andrea one nightslodging, which as easily she could affoord him, as shee had done aSupper. All which this new-caught Woodcocke verily crediting, and thathe was in company of his owne Sister Fiordeliza (for so did shecunningly stile her selfe, and in which beleefe he was meerelydeluded) he accepted the more gladly her gentle offer, and concludedto stay there all that night.
4.  Friar Reynard, falling in love with a Gentlewoman, Wife to a manof good account; found the meanes to become her Gossip. Afterward,he being conferring closely with her in her Chamber, and her Husbandcoming sodainly thither: she made him beleeve, that he came thitherfor no other end; but to cure his God-sonne by a charme, of adangerous disease which he had by Wormes.
5.  When notice heereof was given to the Potestate, he arose; and sheebeing brought foorth into the Hall before him, he questioned with her,how and by what meanes this accident happened. Beside, he sent fordivers Physitians, to be informed by them, whether the Gentlemanwere poysoned, or otherwise murthered? All of them affirmed thecontrarie, avouching rather, that some Impostumation had engenderedneere his heart, which sodainly breaking, occasioned his as sodainedeath. The Potestate hearing this, and perceiving that Andreana waslittle or nothing at all faulty in the matter, her beauty and goodcarriage, kindled a vitlanous and lustful desire in him towards her,provoking him to the immodest motion, that upon granting hisrequest, he would release her. But when he saw, that all hisperswasions were to no purpose, hee sought to compasse his will byviolence; which like a vertuous and valiant Virago, shee worthilywithstood, defending her honour Nobly, and reprooving him with manyinjurious speeches, such as a lustfull Letcher Justlie deserved.
6.  Last of all consider also, how difficult a thing it is for awoman, so sodainly to raise the summe of a thousand golden Florines,when one friend promiseth, and performeth not; another protesteth, yethath no such meaning; a third sweareth, and yet proveth a falseLyar: so that by being thus ungently used, a breach is made betweenethe best frends living. From hence it proceeded, and no other defectelse, that I made not due returne of your five hundred Florins. Nosooner were you departed her but I had them readie, and as manymore, and could I have knowne whither to send them, they had bene withyou long time since, which because I could not (by any meanes)compasse, I kept them still for you in continuall readinesse, ashoping of your comming hither againe. So causing a purse to bebrought, wherein the same Florines were, which hee had deliveredher; she gave it into his hand, and prayed him to count them over,whether there were so many, or no.

计划指导

1.  Much about this season of the yeare, there returned a young Schollerfrom Paris, named Felice, faire of complexion, comely of person,ingeniously witted and skilfully learned, who (soone after) grewinto familiarity, with Puccio: now because he could resolve him inmany doubts, depending on his profession of Alchimy, (himselfehaving onely practise, but no great learning) he used many questionsto him, shewed him very especiall matters of secrecy, entertaining himoften to dinners and suppers, whensoever he pleased to come andconverse with him; and his daughter likewise, perceiving with whatfavour her Father respected him, became the more familiar with him,allowing him good regard and reverence.
2.  Now, it is not to be denyed, that whosoever hath need of helpe,and is to bee governed: meerely reason commandeth, that they shouldbee subject and obedient to their governour. Who then should we havefor our helps and governours, if not men? Wherfore, we should beintirely subject to them, in giving them due honour and reverence, andsuch a one as shall depart from this rule: she (in mine opinion) isnot onely worthy of grievous reprehension, but also severechastisement beside. And to this exact consideration (over and abovedivers other important reasons) I am the rather induced, by theNovel which Madame Pampinea so lately reported, concerning the frowardand wilfull wife of Talano, who had a heavier punishment inflictedon her, then her Husband could devise to doe. And therefore it is myperemptory sentence, that all such women as will not be gracious,benigne and pleasing: doe justly deserve (as I have already said)rude, rough and harsh handling, as both nature, custome and lawes havecommanded.
3.  Invite such Ladies and Gentlewomen as thou wilt, and give themwelcome, even as if thou wert the Lady of the house: and when themarriage is ended, returne then home to thy father againe.
4.  OCCASIONED BY LOVE; WITH SOME PARTICULAR DESCRIPTION,
5.  "I will prove it so sufficiently," says he, that you shall all bethoroughly convinced. Gentlemen," says he, "by how much a family ismost ancient by so much it is most noble. The family of the Baronchiis the most ancient in Florence, ergo it is the most noble. I havenothing, then, to prove but the antiquity of the Baronchi. This willappear in that Prometheus made them at the time that he first began tolearn to paint, and made others after he was master of his art. Toconvince you of this, do but examine the figures of the one and theother: you'll find art and proportion in the composition of the one,whereas the others are but rough-drawn and imperfect. Among theBaronchi you'll meet with one with a long narrow face, another witha prodigiously broad one; one is flat-nosed, another has a nose thatmeasures an ell; one has a long chin and jaws like an ass, another hashis short and flat, and is monkey-faced. Nay, there are some of themthat have but one eye either larger or lower than the others have.In a word, their faces for all the world resemble such as childrenmake when they first begin to draw. Prometheus, you will allow, mustbe no great master when he made these figures, as I told you before;and consequently they must be more noble as they are more ancient."
6.  Holy Father, it is no more then convenient that I should haverecourse to you, to be assisted by your helpe and counsell, in amatter which I will impart unto you. I know, that you are not ignorantof my parents and husband, of whom I am affected as deerely as hislife, for proofe whereof, there is not any thing that I can desire,but immediately I have it of him, he being a most rich man, and mayvery sufficiently affoord it. In regard whereof, I love him equally asmy selfe, and (setting aside my best endevours for him) I must tellyou one thing quite contrary to his liking and honour: no womancould more worthily deserve death, then my selfe. Understand then(good Father) that there is a man, whose name I know not, but heseemeth to be honest, and of good worth; moreover (if I am notdeceived) he resorteth oftentimes to you, being faire and comely ofperson, going alwayes in blacke garments of good price and value. Thisman, imagining (perhaps) no such minde in mee, as truely there is;hath often attempted mee, and never can I be at my doore, or window,but hee is alwayes present in my sight, which is not a littledispleasing to me; he watcheth my walks, and much I mervaile, thathe is not now heere.

推荐功能

1.  Gerbino, contrary to the former plighted faith of hisGrand-father, King Gulielmo, fought with a Ship at Sea, belonging tothe King of Thunis, to take away his Daughter, who was then in thesame Ship. Shee being slaine by them that had the possession of her,he likewise slew them; and afterward had his owne head smitten off.
2.  The Count D'Angiers being falsly accused, was banished out ofFrance, and left his two children in England in divers places.Returning afterward (unknowne) thorow Scotland, hee found themadvanced unto great dignitie. Then, repayring in the habite of aServitour, into the King of France his Armie, and his innocenciemade publiquely knowne, hee was reseated in his former honourabledegree.
3.  The other man, being named Giotto, had a spirit of so greatexcellency, as there was not any particular thing in Nature, theMother and Worke-mistresse of all, by continuall motion of theheavens; but hee by his pen and pensell could perfectly portrait;shaping them all so truly alike and resemblable, that they weretaken for the reall matters indeede; and, whether they were present orno, there was hardly any possibility of their distinguishing. Sothat many times it happened, that by the variable devises he made, thevisible sence of men became deceived, in crediting those things tobe naturall, which were but meerly painted. By which meanes, heereduced that singular Art to light, which long time before had lyenburied, under the grosse error of some; who, in the mysterie ofpainting, delighted more to content the ignorant, then to please thejudicious understanding of the wise, he justly deserving thereby, tobe tearmed one of the Florentines most glorious lights. And so muchthe rather, because he performed all his actions, in the true andlowly spirit of humility: for while he lived, and was a Master inhis Art, above all other Painters: yet he refused any such title,which shined the more majestically- in him, as appeared by such, whoknew Much lesse then he, or his Schollers either: yet his knowledgewas extreamly coveted among them.
4.  Jehannot, who expected a farre contrary conclusion then this,hearing him speake it with such constancy; was the very gladdest manin the world, and went with him to the Church of Nostre Dame in Paris,where he requested the Priests there abiding, to bestow baptisme onAbraham, which they joyfully did, hearing him so earnestly to desireit. Jehannot was his Godfather, and named him John, and afterward,by learned Divines he was more fully instructed in the grounds ofour faith; wherein he grew of great understanding, and led a veryvertuous life.
5.   The lines contained in this Ditty, Manutio fitted with noates somooving and singularly musicall, that every word had the seisiblemotion of life in it, where the King being (as yet) not risen from theTable, he commanded him to use both his Lute and voyce.
6.  If I be poasted off, and may not prove,

应用

1.  HONOURABLE OCCASION
2.  At length, noone being past, a Gentleman named Bajazeth, attended bydivers of his followers on horsebacke, and returning from a Countriehouse belonging to him, chanced to ride by on the sands. Uppon sightof the Ship lying in that case, he imagined truely what had hapned,and commanded one of his men to enter aboord it, which (with somedifficultie) hee did, to resolve his Lord what remained therein. Therehee found the faire yong Lady, with such small store of company as wasleft her, fearefully hidden under the prow of the Ship. So soone asthey saw him, they held up their hands, wofully desiring mercy of him:but he perceiving their lamentable condition, and that hee understoodenot what they saide to him, their affliction grew the greater,labouring by signes and gestures, to give him knowledge of theirmisfortune.
3.  Violenta, who had concealed her amisse so long as she could, and sawno other remedy, but now at last it must needes be discovered; wentprivately to her Mother, and (in teares) revealed her infirmity,humbly craving her pardon, and furtherance in hiding it from herFather. The Mother being extraordinarily displeased, chiding herwith many sharpe and angry speeches, would needes know with whomshee had thus offended. The Daughter (to keepe Pedro from anydetection) forged a Tale of her owne braine, farre from any truthindeede, which her Mother verily beleeving, and willing to preserveher Daughter from shame, as also the fierce anger of her Husband, hebeing a man of very implacable nature: conveyed her to the CountreyFarme, whither Signior Amarigo sildome or never resorted, intending(under the shadow of sicknesse) to let her lye in there, without theleast suspition of any in Trapani.
4、  Master Herminio hearing him say so, and expecting no such answeras he had, saide, Good Master Guillaume, tell me what it is, and on myfaith I will have it fairely painted. Whereto Master Guillaumesuddenly replied; Do nothing but this Sir: Paint over the Portall ofyour Halles enterance, the lively picture of Liberality, to bid allyour friends better welcome, then hitherto they have beene. WhenMaster Herminio heard these words, he becam possessed with such asudden shame, that his complexion changed from the former palenesse,and answered thus. Master Guillaume, I will have your advice sotruly figured over my gate, and shee shall give so good welcome to allmy guests, that both you, and all these Gentlemen shall say, I haveboth seene her, and am become reasonably acquainted with her. Fromthat time forward, the words of Master Guillaume were so effectuallwith Signior Herminio, that he became the most bountifull and besthouse-keeper, which lived in his time in Geneway: no man morehonouring and friendly welcoming both strangers and Citizens, thenhe continually used to do.
5、  Pamphilus having ended his Novell, whereat the Ladies laughedexceedingly, so that very hardly they could give over. The Queene gavecharge to Madame Eliza, that shee should next succeed in order;when, being scarcely able to refraine from smyling, thus she began.

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网友评论(hoQz1glk18939))

  • 叶刘淑仪 08-09

      Now as concerning Biancafiore, when she saw that Salabettoreturned not againe to Palermo, she beganne to grow somewhatabashed, as halfe suspecting that which followed. After she hadtarried for him above two moneths space, and perceived hee came not,nor any tydings heard of him: shee caused the Broker to breake openthe Magazine, casting forth the Buttes or Barrels, which shee beleevedto bee full of good Oyles. But they were all filled with Seawater,each of them having a small quantity of Oyle floating on the toppe,onely to serve when a tryall should bee made. And then unbinding thePackes, made up in formall and Merchantable manner: there wasnothing else in them, but Logges and stumpes of Trees, wrapthandsomely in hurdles of Hempe and Tow; onely two had Cloathes inthem. So that (to bee briefe) the whole did not value two hundredCrownes: which when she saw, and observed how cunningly she wasdeceived: a long while after shee sorrowed, for repaying backe thefive hundred Florines, and folly in lending a thousand more, usingit as a Proverbe alwaies after to hit selfe: That whosoever dealt witha Tuscane, had neede to have sound sight and judgement. So remainingcontented (whither she would or no) with her losse: she plainlyperceyved, that although she lived by cheating others, yet now atthe length she had mette with her match.

  • 洪天明 08-09

      When the Bishop had heard all the discourse, highly he commended thewisedome of the Gentlewoman, and worthy assistance of her brethren,who contemning to soile their hands in the blood of a Priest, rathersought to shame him as hee deserved. The Bishop enjoyned him apennance of repentance for forty dayes after, but love and disdainemade him weepe nine and forty: Moreover, it was a long while after,before he durst be seene abroad. But when he came to walke thestreets, the Boyes would point their fingers at him, saying. Beholdthe Provoste that lay with Ciutazza: Which was such a wearisome lifeto him, that he became (well neere) distracted in his wits. In thismanner the honest Gentlewoman discharged her dutie, and rid herselfe of the Provosts importunity: Ciutazza had a merry night of it,and a new Smocke also for her labour.

  • 沈美真 08-09

       Many additions more he made, concerning his faithfulnesse, truth,and integrity; so that, by the vehement asseveration of his words(whereto all the people there present gave credible beleefe) heprovoked them unto such zeale and earnest devotion; that the Sermonwas no sooner ended, but (in mighty crowds and throngs) they pressedabout the Biere, kissing his hands and feete, and all the garmentsabout him were torne in peeces, as precious Reliques of so holy aperson, and happy they thought themselves, that could get the smallestpeece or shred of any thing that came neere to his body: and thus theycontinued all the day, the body lying still open, to be visited inthis manner.

  • 詹郭军 08-09

      Honourable Father, you have raised my contentment to the highestdegree, and have heaped also many gracious favours on my Noble Mother;but now in the finall conclusion, that nothing may remaine uneffected,which consisteth in your power to performe: I would humbly entreateyou, to honour my Mother with your company, at a Feast of my making,where I would gladly also have my Brother present. Messer Gasparinod'Oria (as I have heretofore told you) questing as a common Pyrat onthe Seas, tooke us and sent us home to his house as slaves, where(as yet) he detaineth him. I would likewise have you send into Sicily,who informing himselfe more amply in the state of the Countrey, mayunderstand what is become of Henriet my Father, and whether he beliving or no. If he be alive, then to know in what condition he is;and being secretly instructed in all things, then to returne backeagaine to you.

  • 郭仲强 08-08

    {  After some indifferent respite of time, it chanced that the youngDamosel (who was named Iphigenia) awaked before any of the otherwith her, and lifted up her head, with her eyes wide open, she sawChynon standing before her, leaning still on his staffe; whereatmarvailing not a little, she saide unto him: Chynon, whither wanderestthou, or what dost thou seeke for in this wood? Chynon, who notonely by his countenance but likewise his folly, Nobility of birth,and wealthy possessions of his father, was generally knowne throughoutthe Countrey, made no answere at all to the demand of Iphigenia: butso soone as he beheld her eyes open, he began to observe them with aconstant regard, and being perswaded in his soule, that from themflowed such an unutterable singularity, as he had never felt tillthen. Which the young Gentlewoman well noting, she began to waxfearefull, least these stedfast lookes of his, should incite hisrusticity to some attempt, which might redound to her dishonour:wherefore awaking her women and servants, and they all being risen,she saide. Farewell Chynon, I leave thee to thine owne good Fortune;whereto hee presently replyed, saying: I will go with you. Now,although the Gentlewoman refused his company, as dreading some acte ofincivility from him: yet could she not devise any way to be rid ofhim, till he had brought her to her owne dwelling, where takingleave mannerly of her, he went directly home to his Fathers house,saying: Nothing should compell him to live any longer in the muddyCountry. And albeit his Father was much offended hereat, and all therest of his kindred and friends: (yet not knowing how to helpe it)they suffered him to continue there still, expecting the cause of thishis so sodaine alteration, from the course of life, which contentedhim so highly before.

  • 郭子文 08-07

      Holy Father, it is no more then convenient that I should haverecourse to you, to be assisted by your helpe and counsell, in amatter which I will impart unto you. I know, that you are not ignorantof my parents and husband, of whom I am affected as deerely as hislife, for proofe whereof, there is not any thing that I can desire,but immediately I have it of him, he being a most rich man, and mayvery sufficiently affoord it. In regard whereof, I love him equally asmy selfe, and (setting aside my best endevours for him) I must tellyou one thing quite contrary to his liking and honour: no womancould more worthily deserve death, then my selfe. Understand then(good Father) that there is a man, whose name I know not, but heseemeth to be honest, and of good worth; moreover (if I am notdeceived) he resorteth oftentimes to you, being faire and comely ofperson, going alwayes in blacke garments of good price and value. Thisman, imagining (perhaps) no such minde in mee, as truely there is;hath often attempted mee, and never can I be at my doore, or window,but hee is alwayes present in my sight, which is not a littledispleasing to me; he watcheth my walks, and much I mervaile, thathe is not now heere.}

  • 何自力 08-07

      Nothing I know, yet feele a powerfull fire,

  • 陶忠辉 08-07

      SUCH HUSBANDS, AS LEAVE THEM ALONE TO THEIR OWNE DISPOSITION

  • 石芳 08-06

       After so much time was expired, as conveniently might agree withsorrow, and mourning; her Brethren made many motions to her, to oyneher selfe in marriage againe, because she was extraordinarily rich,and as yet but yong in yeares. Now although she was well contentednever to be married any more; yet being continually importuned bythem, and remembring the honorable honesty of Frederigo, his lastpoore, yet magnificent dinner, in killing his Faulcon for her sake,she saide to her Brethren. This kind of widdowed estate doth like meso well, as willingly I would never leave it: but seeing you are soearnest for my second marriage, let me plainly tell you, that I willnever accept of any other husband, but onely Frederigo di Alberino.

  • 张程璐 08-04

    {  Bernardo saide, Be it a bargaine, am the man that will make goodmy five thousand Duckets; and albeit the other Merchants then present,earnestly laboured to breake the wager, knowing great harme must needsensue thereon: yet both the parties were so hot and fiery, as allthe other men spake to no effect, but writings was made, sealed, anddelivered under either of their hands, Bernardo remaining at Paris,and Ambroginolo departing for Geneway. There he remained some fewdayes, to learne the streetes name where Bernardo dwelt, as also theconditions and qualities of his Wife, which scarcely pleased himwhen he heard them; because they were farre beyond her Husbandsrelation, and shee reputed to be the onely wonder of women; whereby heplainely perceived, that he had undertaken a very idle enterprise, yetwould he not give it over so, but proceeded therein a little further.

  • 林国海 08-04

      Which mortall tongue or thought, what ere it be

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