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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:王心如 大小:etiCEJFB93459KB 下载:LbrGOnrF86665次
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日期:2020-08-06 19:18:50
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  When she had so said, they went to the appointed chamber window,where they could easily see him, but he not them: and then theyheard Ancilla also, calling to him forth of another windowe, saying.Signior Reniero, my Lady is the wofullest woman in the world,because (as yet) she cannot come to you, in regard that one of herbrethren came this evening to visite her, and held her with muchlonger discourse then she expected: whereby she was constrained toinvite him to sup with her, and yet he is not gone; but shortly I hopehee will, and then expect her comming presently; till when, sheentreateth your gentle sufferance.
2.  Having thus a long while consulted with her selfe, and (perhaps)oftner then twice or thrice; she became secretly acquainted with anaged woman, generally reputed to be more then halfe a Saint, walkingalwayes very demurely in the streetes, counting (over and over) herPaters Nosters, and all the Cities holy pardons hanging at hergirdle never talking of any thing, but the lives of the holyFathers, or the woundes of Saint Frances, all the World admiring hersanctity of life, even as if shee were divinely inspired: this sheeSaint must bee our distressed womans Counsellour, and having found outa convenient season, at large she imparted all her minde to her, insome such manner as formerly you have heard, whereto she returned thisanswer.
3.  "I cannot count unto you, how many there have beene, who (againstthe will of their Fathers) have made choice of their husbands; northem that have fled away with their lovers into strange Countries,being first friends, before they were wives:
4.  Well then (quoth Bruno) I will take the paines to go to Florence, toprovide all things necessarie for this secret service; but I mustbee furnished with money to effect it. Calandrino had some fortyshillings then about him, which he delivered to Bruno, who presentlywent to Florence, to a frend of his an Apothecarie, of whom hebought a pound of white Ginger, which hee caused him to make uppe insmall Pilles: and two other beside of a Dogges-dates or Dowsets,confected all over with strong Aloes, yet well moulded in Sugare, asall the rest were: and because they should the more easily beeknowne from the other, they were spotted with Gold, in verie formalland Physicall manner. He bought moreover, a big Flaggon of the bestMalmesey, returning backe with all these things to Calandrino, anddirecting him in this order.
5.  These three strict impositions, seemed to Lesca, and her Ladielikewise, almost beyond the compasse of all possibility. NeverthelesLove, being a powerfull Oratour in perswading, as also adventurouseven on the most difficult dangers; gave her courage to undertake themall: sending Lesca backe againe to him, with full assurance, ofthese more then Herculean labours. Moreover, her selfe did intend toadde a fourth taske, in regard of his strong opinion concerning thegreat Wisedome of his Lord and Maister. After she had effected all theother three, she would not permit him to kisse her, but before hisLords face: which yet should be accomplished in such sort, asNicostratus himselfe should not beleeve it, although apparantly he sawit. Well, (quoth Pyrrhus) when all these wonders are performed, assuremy Ladie. that I am truelie hers.
6.  They which tarried, when they were gone, considering partly on thereasons alleadged by Titus, and partly terrified by his latestspeeches; became induced, to like well of his alliance and amitie,as (with common consent) they concluded: that it was much better toaccept Titus as their kinsman (seeing Gisippus had made manifestrefusall thereof) than to lose the kinred of the one, and procurethe hatred of the other. Wherefore they went to seeke Titus, andsaid unto him, they were very well contented that Sophronia should beehis Wife, hee their deare and loving kinsman, and Gisippus toremaine their much respected friend. And embracing one another, makinga solemne feast, such as in the like cases is necessarilie required,they departed from him, presently sending Sophronia to him, who makinga vertue of necessity, converted her love (in short time after) toTitus, in as effectuall manner, as formerly shee had done to Gisippus,and so was sent away with him to Rome, where she was received andwelcommed with very great honour.

计划指导

1.  My spirits reassume your former strength,
2.  Being alone by my selfe the same night in my Dorter, and in veryserious devotion, according to my usuall manner: suddenly I saw abright splendour about me, and I could no sooner arise to discernewhat it might be, and whence it came, but I espied a very goodly youngLad standing by me, holding a golden Bow in his hand, and a richQuiver of Arrowes hanging at his backe. Catching fast hold on my Hood,against the ground he threw me rudely, trampling on me with his feete,and beating me with so many cruell blowes, that I thought my body tobe broken in peeces. Then I desired to know, why he was so rigorous tome in his correction? Because (quoth he) thou didst so saucily presumethis day, to reprove the celestiall beauty of Madam Lisetta, who (nextto my Mother Venus) I love most dearely. Whereupon I perceived, he wasthe great commanding God Cupid, and therefore I craved most humblypardon of him. I will pardon thee (quoth he) but upon thiscondition, that thou goe to her so soone as conveniently thou canst,and (by lowly humility) prevaile to obtaine her free pardon: whichif she will not vouchsafe to grant thee, then shall I in stearne angerreturne againe, and lay so many torturing afflictions on thee, thatall thy whole life time shall be most hatefull to thee. And what thedispleased God saide else beside, I dare not disclose, except youplease first to pardon me.
3.  When the Queene perceived, that the Novell recited by Pamphiluswas concluded, which she graced with especiall commendations: sheecommanded Madam Aemilia, to take her turne as next in order; whereuponshe thus began. Me thinkes it is a matter of equity, that every oneshould take delight in those things, whereby the recompence may benoted, answerable to their one affection. And because I ratherdesire to walke along by the paths of pleasure, then dwell on anyceremonious or scrupulous affectation, I shall the more gladly obeyour Queene to day, then yesterday I did our melancholly King.
4.  THE TENTH DAY, THE EIGHT NOVELL
5.  THE INDUCTION TO THE SECOND DAY
6.  Yet hopefull thoughts doe find but poore reliefe.

推荐功能

1.  The Chamber-maide went to them both, and delivered the severallmessages from her Mistresse, according as she had given her in charge;whereunto each of them answered, that they woulde (for her sake) notonely descend into a Grave, but also into hell, if it were herpleasure.
2.  By this time, the kindred and friends to the dead man (uppon noiseof his death bruited abroad) were likewise come to the Pallace, yea,most of the men and women dwelling in the Cittie, the bodie ofGabriello being laide in the midst of the Court, upon the whiteDamaske shrowd given by Andreana, with infinite Roses and othersweet Flowers lying theron: and such was the peoples love to him, thatnever was any mans death, more to be bemoaned and lamented. Beingdelivered out of the Court, it was carried to buriall, not like aBurgesse or ordinary Citizen, but with such pompe as beseemed a LordBaron, and on the shoulders of very noble Gentlemen, with greathonor and reverence.
3.  In the Citie of Naples, it being of great antiquity, and (perhaps)as pleasantly situated, as any other City in all Italy, there dweltsometime a yong Gentleman, of noble parentage, and well knowne tobee wealthy, named Ricciardo Minutolo, who although hee had aGentlewoman of excellent beuty, and worthy the verie kindest affectingto his wife; yet his gadding eye gazed elsewhere, and he becameenamored of another, which (in generall opinion) surpassed all theNeapolitane Women else, in feature, favour, and the choysestperfections, shee being named Madam Catulla wife to as gallant a youngGentleman, called Philippello Fighinolfi, who most dearly he lovedbeyond all other, for her vertue and admired chastity.
4.  THE INDUCTION TO THE SIXT DAY
5.   Their love continuing on still in this kinde, Tingoccio prooved sofortunate in the businesse, that having better meanes then hiscompanion, and more prevayring courses, when, where, and how toCourt his Mistresse, which seemed to forward him effectually. Allwhich Meucio plainely perceived, and though it was tedious andwearisome to him, yet hoping to finde some successe at length: hewould not take notice of any thing, as fearing to infringe the amitybetweene him and Tingoccio, and so his hope to be quite supplanted.Thus the one triumphing in his loves happinesse, and the otherhoping for his felicity to come; a lingering sickenesse seazed onTingoccio, which brought him to so low a condition, as at the lengthhe dyed.
6.  Poore Martellino was in a pittifull case, crying out for mercy,but no man would heare him; for, the more he cryed, the more stillthey did beat him, as meaning to leave no life in him: which Stechioand Marquiso seeing, considered with themselves, that they werelikewise in a desperate case; and therefore, fearing to be as muchmisused, they cryed out among the rest, Kill the counterfet knave, layon loade, and spare him not; neverthelesse, they tooke care how to gethim out of the peoples handes, as doubting, least they would killhim indeede, by their extreame violence.

应用

1.  When night was come, they buried him in a goodly Marble tombe,erected in a faire Chappell purposely; and for many dayes afterfollowing, it was most strange to see, how the people of the Countrycame thither on heapes, with holy Candles and other offerings, withImages of waxe fastened to the Tombe, in signe of Sacred and solemneVowes, to this new created Saint. And so farre was spread the fame andrenowne of his sanctity, devotion, and integrity of life, maintainedconstantly by the Fathers of the Convent; that if any one fell sickein neede, distresse, or adversity, they would make their Vowes to noother Saint but him: naming him (as yet to this day they do) SaintChappelet, affirming upon their Oathes, that infinite miracles werethere daily performed by him, and especially on such, as came indevotion to visit his shrine.
2.  Then he sent him with a bottle of more reasonable competencie, whichso soone as Cistio saw: Yea mary my friend, quoth he, now I am surethat thy Master sent thee to me, and he shall have his desire with allmy hart. So, commaunding the Bottle to be filled, he sent it away bythe Servant, and presently following after him, when he came untoMesser Geri, he spake unto him after this maner. Sir, I would not haveyou to imagine, that the huge flaggon (which first came) did any jottedismay mee; but rather I conceyved, that the small Viall whereof youtasted every morning, yet filled many mannerly Glasses together, wasfallen quite out of your remembrance; in plainer tearmes, it beeing noWine for Groomes or Peazants, as your selfe affirmed yesterday. Andbecause I meane to bee a Skinker no longer, by keeping Wine toplease any other pallate but mine owne: I have sent you halfe mystore, and heereafter thinke of mee as you shall please. Messer Geritooke both his guifte and speeches in most thankefull manner,accepting him alwayes after, as his intimate Friend, because he had sograced him before the Ambassadours.
3.  If I be poasted off, and may not prove,
4、  Say shee the word, in full felicity
5、  On the other side, we are to consider also, that hee hath bin sobadde a man, as he will not now make any confession thereof, neitherreceive the blessed Sacrament of the Church, and dying so withoutconfession; there is no Church that will accept his body, but itmust be buried in prophane ground, like to a Dogge. And yet if heewould confesse himselfe, his sinnes are so many and monstrous, asthe like case also may happen, because there is not any Priest orReligious person, that can or will absolve him. And being notabsolved, he must be cast into some ditch or pit, and then thepeople of the Towne, as well in regard of the account we carryheere, (which to them appeareth so little pleasing, as we are dailypursued with their worst words) as also coveting our spoile andoverthrow, upon this accident will cry out and mutiny against us;Behold these Lombard dogs, which are not to be received into theChurch, why should we suffer them to live heere among us? In furiousmadnesse will they come upon us, and our house, where (peradventure)not contended with robbing us of our goods, our lives will remainein their mercy and danger; so that, in what sort soever it happen,this mans dying here, must needs be banefull to us.

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网友评论(8M3QXzIn60818))

  • 秦银河 08-05

      Assure a loyall Maidens trust.

  • 克里森庞修斯 08-05

      Why how now Friar Reynard? quoth shee, Doe Godfathers use to movesuch questions? Whereto the Friar thus replyed. Madam, when I havelaide off this holy habite (which is a matter very easie for mee todo) I shall seeme in your eye, in all respects made like anotherman, quite from the course of any Religious life. Agnesia, bitingthe lip with a prety smile, said; O my faire Starres! You will neverbee so unfriendly to me. What? You being my Gossip, would you haveme consent unto such a sinne? Our blessed Lady shield mee, for myghostly Father hath often told me, that it is utterly unpardonable:but if it were, I feare too much confiding on mine owne strength.Gossip, the Friar, you speake like a Foole, and feare (in this case)is wholly frivolous, especially, when the motions mooved by such anone as my selfe, who (upon repentance) can grant you pardon andindulgence presently. But I pray you let mee aske you one question,Who is the neerest Kinsman to your Son; either I, that stood at theFont for his Baptisme, or your Husband that begot him? The Lady madeanswere, that it was her Husband. You say very true Gossip, replyedthe Friar, and yet notwithstanding, doth not your Husband (both atboord and bed) enjoy the sweet benefit of your company? Yes, saidthe Lady, why shold he not? Then Lady (quoth Reynard) I, who am not soneere a Kinsman to your Sonne, as your Husband is, why may ye notafford mee the like favour, as you do him? Agnesia, who was noLogitian, and therefore could not stand on any curious answer,especially being so cuningly moved; beleeved, or rather made shew ofbeleeving, that the Godfather said nothing but truth, and thusanswered. What woman is she (Gossip) that knoweth how to answer yourstrange speeches? And, how it came to passe, I know not, but such anagreement passed betweene them, that, for once onely (so it mightnot infrindge the league of Gossip-ship, but that title to countenancetheir further intent) such a favour should be affoorded, so it mightstand cleare from suspition.

  • 克柳耶夫 08-05

       Why dost thou not call on him to come helpe thee? To whom doeth itmore belong, then to him? For thou art his and he thine. Why thenshold any other but he help thee in this distresse? Call him (foole asthou art) and try, if the love he beareth thee, and thy bestunderstanding joyned with his, can deliver thee out of my sottishdetaining thee. I have not forgot, that when you both made a pastimeof my misery, thou didst demand of him, which seemed greatest in hisopinion, either my sottish simplicity, or the love thou barest him.I am not now so liberall or courteous, to desire that of thee, whichthou wouldst not grant, if I did request it: No, no, reserve thosenight favours for thy amorous friend, if thou dost escape hencealive to see him againe. As for my selfe, I leave thee freely to hisuse and service: because I have sufficiently payde for a womansfalshood, and wisemen take such warning, that they scorne to bee twicedeceived, and by one woman. Proceed on stil in thy flatteringperswasions, terming me to be a Gentleman and a Scholler, thereby towin such favor from me, that I should think thy villany toward me,to be already sufficiently punished. No, treacherous Helena, thyblandishments cannot now hoodwink the eies of my understanding, aswhen thou didst out-reach me with thy disloyall promises andprotestations. And let me now tell thee plainely, that all the while Icontinued in the Universitie of Paris, I never attained unto soperfect an understanding of my selfe, as in that one miserable nightthou diddest enstruct mee. But admit, that I were enclined unto amercifull and compassionate minde, yet thou art none of them, on whomemilde and gracious mercy should any way declare her effects. For,the end of pennance among savage beasts, such as thou art, andlikewise of due vengeance, ought to be death: whereas among men, itshould suffice according to thine owne saying. Wherefore, in regardthat I am neither an Eagle, nor thou a Dove, but rather a mostvenomous Serpent: I purpose with my utmost hatred, and as an ancientenemy to all such as thou art, to make my revenge famous on thee.

  • 翁美玲 08-05

      You may well imagine, that Aniolliero was now enraged beyond allpatience, to see himselfe both robde of his money, and overbornewith presumptuous language: wherefore, without making any morereplications, he gave the spurre to his horse, and rode away towardsTorreniero. Now fell Fortarigo into a more knavish intention againstAniolliero, and being very speedy in running, followed apace after himin his shirt, crying out still aloude to him all the way, to let himhave his Doublet againe. Aniolliero riding on very fast, to free hiseares from this idle importunity, it fortuned that Fortarigo espieddivers countrey Pezants, laboring in the fields about their businesse,and by whom Aniolliero (of necessity) must passe: To them he cryed outso loude as he could; Stay the thiefe, Stop the Thiefe, he ridesaway so fast, having robde me.

  • 文爱马 08-04

    {  Besides, I am verily perswaded, that variety of matter uttered sofreely, will be much more delightfull, then restraint to one kindeof purpose onely. Which being thus granted by me, whosoever shalsucceede me in the government, may (as being of more power andpreheminence) restraine all backe againe to the accustomed lawes.And having thus spoken, she dispensed with their any longerattendance, untill it should be Supper time.

  • 徐崇喜 08-03

      Madame, since the houre, when first mine affection became solydevoted to your service; Fortune hath bene crosse and contrary tome, in many occasions, as justly, and in good reason I may complain ofher, yet all seemed light and easie to be indured, in comparison ofher present malicious contradiction, to my utter overthrow, andperpetuall mollestation. Considering, that you are come hither to mypoore house, which (while I was rich and able) you would not so muchas vouchsafe to looke on. And now you have requested a small matter ofme, wherein she hath also most crookedly thwarted me, because she hathdisabled me, in bestowing so meane a gift, as your selfe willconfesse, when it shall be related to you in few words.}

  • 于治国 08-03

      THE THIRD DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL

  • 马睿娴 08-03

      Not any one in all the Company, but extolled the worthy Act ofSignior Gentile to the skies; till the King gave command to MadameAemillia, that she should follow next with her Tale, who boldlystepping up, began in this order.

  • 刘新草 08-02

       Without imparting his mind unto any one, he would daily passe tooand fro before her doore; which she observing, and havingindifferently wounded him with her wanton piercing lookes: she beganto use the first tricke of her Trade, by pretending her enflamedaffection towards him, which made her pine and consume away in care,except he might be moved to pitty her. Whereupon, she sent one ofher Pandoraes unto him, perfectly instructed in the Art of aMaquerella, who (after many cunning counterfetted sighes, andteares, which she had alwayes ready at command) told him that hiscomely person and compleate perfections, had so wounded the very souleof her Mistresse, as she could enjoy no rest in any place, either byday or night. In regard whereof, she desired (above all things else)to meete with him privately in a Bathe: with which Wordes, shestraightway tooke a Ring forth of her pursse, and in most humblemanner, delivered it unto him, as a token from her Mistresse.

  • 斯诺克 07-31

    {  You are to understand then, that it is no long while since, whenthere dwelt in Paris a Florentine Gentleman, who falling into decay ofhis estate, by over-bountifull expences; undertooke the degree of aMerchant, and thrived so well by his trading, that he grew to greatwealth, having one onely sonne by his wife, named Lodovico. ThisSonne, partaking somewhat in his Fathers former height of minde, andno way inclineable to deale in Merchandize, had no meaning to be aShopman, and therefore accompanied the Gentlemen of France, insundry services for the King; among whom, by his singular goodcarriage and qualites, he happened to be not meanly esteemed. Whilethus he continued in the Court, it chanced, that certaine Knights,returning from Jerusalem, having there visited the holy Sepulcher, andcomming into company where Lodovico was: much familiar discoursepassed amongst them, concerning the faire women of France, England,and other parts of the world where they had bin, and what delicatebeauties they had seene.

  • 李林 07-31

      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.

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