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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:钱建祥 大小:XHoN6R0A23985KB 下载:cYOYIPAI73196次
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日期:2020-08-10 22:36:47
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Antigonus then turning to the Soldan, saide: My Lord, as shee hathoften told me, and by relation both of the Gentlemen and theirwives, she hath delivered nothing but truth. Onely shee hath forgottensomewhat worth the speaking, as thinking it not fit for her toutter, because indeed it is not so convenient for her. Namely, howmuch the Gentlemen and their wives (with whom she came) commendedthe rare honesty and integrity of life, as also the unspotted vertuewherein shee lived among those chaste religious women, as theyconstantly (both with teares and solemne protestations) avouched tome, when kindly they resigned their charge to me. Of all whichmatters, and many more beside, if I should make discourse to yourExcellencie; this whole day, the night ensuing, and the next daiesfull extendure, are not sufficient to acquaint you withall. Let itsuffice then that I have said so much, as (both by the reports, andmine owne understanding) may give you faithfull assurance, to makeyour Royall vaunt, of having the fairest, most vertuous, and honestLady to your daughter, of any King or Prince whatsoever.
2.  While this love continued in equall fervency, it chanced upon afaire Summers day, that Restituta walked alone upon the Sea-shore,going from Rocke to Rocke, having a naked knife in her hand, wherewithshe opened such Oysters as shee found among the stones, seeking forsmall pearles enclosed in their shelles. Her walke was very solitaryand shady, with a faire Spring or Well adjoyning to it, and thither(at that very instant time) certaine Sicilian young Gentlemen, whichcame from Naples, had made their retreate. They perceiving theGentlewoman to be very beautifull (she as yet not having any sightof them) and in such a silent place alone by her selfe: concludedtogether, to make a purchase of her, and carry her thence away withthem; as indeed they did, notwithstanding all her out cryes andexclaimes, bearing her perforce aboard their Barke.
3.  Bruno descending downe the staires, found Phillippo and Nicholettain conference together, and stepping unto them, discoursed at large,what manner of man Calandrino was, and how farre he was falne inlove with her: so that they made a merry conclusion, what should beperformed in this case, onely to make a pastime of his hot begun love.And being come backe againe to Calandrino, he saide. It is the samewoman whereof I told thee, and therefore wee must worke wisely inthe businesse: for if Phillippo perceive any thing, all the water inArno will hardly serve to quench his fury. But what wouldst thouhave me say to her on thy behalfe, if I compasse the meanes tospeake with her? First of all (quoth Calandrino) and in the primeplace, tell her, that I wish infinite bushels of those blessings,which makes Maides Mothers, and begetteth children. Next, that I amonely hers, in any service she wil command me. Dooest thouunderstand me what I say? Sufficiently answered Bruno, leave all tome.
4.  So much delight, etc.
5.  Chappelet, thou knowest how I am wholly to retreate my selfe fromhence, and having some affaires among the Burgundians, men full ofwickednesse and deceite; I can bethinke my selfe of no meeter a manthen Chappelet, to recover such debts as are due to mee among them.And because it falleth out so well, that thou art not now hinderedby any other businesse; if thou wilt undergoe this office for me, Iwill procure thee favourable Letters from the Court, and give thee areasonable portion in all thou recoverest. Master Chappelet, seeinghimselfe idle, and greedy after worldly goods, considering thatMounsieur Musciatto (who had beene alwayes his best buckler) was nowto depart from thence, without any dreaming on the matter, andconstrained thereto (as it were) by necessity, set downe hisresolution, and answered, that hee would gladly doe it.
6.  THE SONG

计划指导

1.  Now, notwithstanding the nights obscurity, and impetuous violence ofthe billowes; such as could swimme, made shift to save their livesby swimming. Others caught hold on such things, as by Fortunes favour,floated neerest to them, among whom, distressed Landolpho, desirous tosave his life, if possibly it might be, espied a Chest or Cofferbefore him, ordained (no doubt) to be the meanes of his safety fromdrowning. Now although the day before, he had wished for deathinfinite times, rather then to returne home in such wretchedpoverty; yet, seeing how other men strove for safety of their lives byany helpe, were it never so little, bee tooke advantage of this favouroffred him, and the rather in a necessitie so urgent. Keeping fastupon the Coffer so well as he could, and being driven by the winds andwaves, one while this way, and anon quite contrary, he made shiftfor himselfe till day appeared; when looking every way about him,seeing nothing but clouds, the seas and the Coffer, which one whileshrunke from under him, and another while supported him, accordingas the windes and billowes carried it: all that day and night thushe floated up and downe, drinking more then willingly hee would, butalmost hunger-starved thorow want of foode. The next morning, eitherby the appointment of heaven or power of the Windes, Landolpho who was(well-neere) become a Spundge, holding his armes strongly about theChest, as we have seene some doe, who (dreading drowning) take hold onany the very smallest helpe; drew neere unto the shore of the IlandCorfu, where (by good fortune) a poore woman was scowring disheswith the salt water and sand, to make them (housewife like) neateand cleane.
2.  Now was Arriguccio so furiously enflamed, that hee must needes beefurther resolved in this apparant doubt: and because therein hee wouldnot be deceived, softly he cut the thred from his wives toe, andmade it fast about his owne; to trye what successe would ensuethereon. It was not long before Roberto came, and according as heeused to doe, hee pluckt the thred, which Arriguccio felt, butbecause hee had not tyed it fast, and Roberto pulling itover-hardly, it fell downe from the window into his hand, which heunderstood as his lesson, to attend her comming, and so hee did.Arriguccio stealing softly out of bed from his wife, and taking hisSword under his arme, went downe to the doore, to see who it was, withfull intent of further revenge. Now, albeit he was a Merchant, yethe wanted not courage, and boldnesse of spirit, and opening thedoore without any noyse, onely as his wife was wont to doe: Roberto,there waiting his entrance, perceived by the doores unfashionableopening, that it was not Simonida, but her Husband, whereupon hebetooke himselfe to flight and Arriguccio fiercely followed him. Atthe length, Roberto perceiving that flight avayled him not, becausehis enemy still pursued him: being armed also with a Sword, asArriguccio was; he returned backe upon him, the one offering tooffend, as the other stood upon his defence, and so in the darkethey fought together.
3.  Nevertheless, purposing to make no apparance of his furtherintention, he did nothing else to him, but drawing forth a paire ofsheares, which purposely he brought thither with him, he clippedaway a part of his lockes, which (in those times) they used to wearevery long, to the end that he might the better know him the nextmorning, and so returned backe to his lodging againe. The Querry,who partly saw, but felt what was done to him; perceived plainely(being a subtill ingenious fellow) for what intent he was thus marked.Wherefore, without any longer dallying, up he rose, and taking a paireof sheares, wherewith they used to trim their Horses; softly he wentfrom bed to bed, where they all lay yet soundly sleeping, and cliptaway each mans locke from his right eare, in the selfe same manneras the King had done his, and being not perceived by any one ofthem, quietly he laide him downe againe.
4.  Bruno, Buffalmaco and Nello, hearing these raving speeches ofCalandrino, were swolne so bigge with laughter, as if their ribbeswould have burst in sunder; neverthelesse, they abstained so well asthey were able; but Doctor Simon gaped so wide with laughing as onemight easily have pluckt out all his teeth. In the end, because hecould tarry there no longer, but was preparing to depart: Calandrinothanked him for his paines, requesting that hee would be carefull ofhim, in aiding him with his best advise and counsell, and he would notbe unmindfull of him. Honest neighbour Calandrino, answered thePhisition, I would not have you to torment your selfe, in such animpatient and tempestuous manner, because I perceive the time so tohasten on, as we shall soone perceive (and that within very fewdayes space) your health well restored, and without the sense ofmuch paine; but indeed it wil cost expences. Alas Sir, saidCalandrino, mak not any spare of my purse, to procure that I mayhave safe deliverance. I have two hundred Florines, lately falne to meby the death of mine Aunt, wherewith I intended to purchase a Farme inthe Countrey: take them all if need be, onely reserving some few formy lying in Childbed. And then Master Doctor, Alas, I know not howto behave my selfe, for I have heard the grievous complaint of womenin that case, oppressed with bitter pangs and throwes; asquestionlesse they will bee my death, except you have the greater careof me.
5.  He being not a little proud of this her bountifull offer (havingnever bestowed any gift on her, because by no meanes shee wouldadmit it) after many sweet kisses and embraces; departed thence, tothe place where the Merchants usually frequented: resorting to her(from time to time) as occasion served, and paying not one single penyfor all his wanton pleasure, by which cunning baytes (at length) shecaught him.
6.  Perplexed with these various contradicting opinions, he waswilling divers times to turne home backe againe: yet such was theviolence of his love, and the power thereof prevailing against allsinister arguments; as he went to the grave, and removing theboordes covering it, whereinto he entred; and having despoiledScannadio of his garments, cloathed himselfe with them, and so laidhim down, having first covered the grave againe. Not long had heetarryed there, but he began to bethinke him, what manner of manScannadio was, and what strange reports had bene noised of him, notonely for ransacking dead mens graves in the night season, but manyother abhominable Villanies committed by him, which so fearfullyassaulted him; that his haire stoode on end, every member of himquaked, and every minute he imagined Scannadio rising, with intentto strangle him in the grave. But his fervent affection overcoming allthese idle feares, and lying stone still, as if he had beene thedead man indeede; he remained to see the end of his hope.

推荐功能

1.  In this manner, having crossed all the Certaldanes (to his greatbenefit) and their abuse: he smiled at his sodaine and dexteriousdevise, in mockery of them, who thought to have made a scorne ofhim, by dispossessing him of the Feather. For Bragoniero andPizzino, being present at his Learned predication, and having heardwhat a cunning shift he found, to come off cleanly, without theleast detection, and all delivered with such admirableprotestations: they were faine to forsake the Church, least theyshould have burst with laughing.
2.  Let me (quoth he) admit the case, that none of these surmises areintended, but her Kinsman (by and in this manner devised) must bringme into her house: I am not therefore perswaded, that he or they docovet, to have the body of Scannadio, either to carry it thither, orpresent it to her, but rather do aime at some other end. May not Iconjecture, that my close murthering is purposed, and this wayacted, as on him that (in his life time) had offended them? The Maidhath straitly charged me, that whatsoever is said or done unto me, Iam not to speake a word. What if they pul out mine eies, teare outmy teeth, cut off my hands, or do me any other mischiefe: Where am Ithen? Shall all these extremities barre me of speaking? On the otherside, if I speake, then I shall be knowne, and so much the sooner(perhaps) be abused. But admit that I sustaine no injurie at all, asbeing guilty of no transgression: yet (perchance) I shall not becarried to her house, but to some other baser place, and afterward sheshall reprove me, that I did not accomplish what shee commanded, andso all my labour is utterly lost.
3.  Lascivious desire, and no religious devotion, made him draw neereher, and whether under shrift (the onely cloake to compasse carnalaffections) or some other as close conference to as pernitious andvile a purpose, I know not: but so farre he prevailed upon herfrailety, and such a bargaine passed betweene them, that from theChurch, he wonne her to his Chamber, before any person couldperceive it. Now, while this yong lusty Monke (transported withoverfond affection) was more carelesse of his dalliance, then heshould have bene: the Lord Abbot being newly arisen from sleepe, andwalking softly about the Cloyster, came to the Monkes Dorter doore,where hearing what noyse was made betweene them, and a femininevoyce more strange then hee was wont to heare; he layed his eare closeto the Chamber doore, and plainly perceived, that a woman waswithin. Wherewith being much moved, he intended sodainly to make himopen the doore; but (upon better consideration) hee conceyved it farremore fitting for him, to returne backe to his owne Chamber, andtarry till the Monke should come forth.
4.  So rare a presence never to refuse,
5.   Worthy, and charitable words, replied the Friar: but tell meSonne, Didst thou ever beare false witnes against any man, or hastspoken falsly, or taken ought from any one, contrary to the will ofthe owner? Yes indeed Father, said Maister Chappelet, I have spokenill of another, because I have sometime seene one of my neighbors, whowith no meane shame of the world, would do nothing else but beat hiswife: and of him once I complained to the poore mans parents,saying, that he never did it but when he was overcome with drinke.Those were no ill words, quoth the Friar; but I remember you said,that you were a Merchant: Did you ever deceive any, as someMerchants use to doe? Truely Father, answered M. Chappelet, I thinkenot any, except one man, who one day brought me money which he owed mefor a certaine peece of cloath I sold him, and I put it into a pursewithout accounting it. About a moneth afterward, I found that therewere foure small pence more then was due to mee: and never happeningto meete with the man againe, after I had kept them the space of awhole yeare, I then gave them away unto foure poore people, for Godssake.
6.  Although I found my liberty was lost.

应用

1.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THAT GREAT LORDS MAY SOMETIME BE DECEIVED BY
2.  But, as Lovers felicities are sildome permanent, without oneencountring crosse or other: so these stolne pleasures of Pedro andViolenta, met with as sowre a sauce in the farewell. For shee provedto be conceived with childe, then which could befall them no heavieraffliction, and Pedro fearing to loose his life therefore,determined immediate Right, and revealed his purpose to Violenta.Which when she heard, she told him plainly, that if he fled,forth-with she would kill her selfe. Alas deare Love (quoth Pedro)with what reason can you wish my tarrying here? This conception ofyours, doth discover our offence, which a Fathers pity may easilypardon in vou: but I being his servant and vassall, shall bepunished both for your sinne and mine, because he will have no mercyon me. Content thy selfe Pedro, replyed Violenta, I will take suchorder for mine owne offence, by the discreete counsell of my lovingMother, that no blame shall any way be taide on thee, or so much asa surmise, except thou wilt fondly betray thy selfe. If you can do so,answered Pedro, and constantly maintaine your promise; I will notdepart, but see that you prove to bee so good as your word.
3.  The wise Gentlewoman replied, that she was well contented, inregard of the severe punishment inflicted on him by God Cupid, for thereproachfull speeches he had given her; to allow him so poore akinde of consolation, as he had requested her to grant him. WhereupponFriar Albert saide: Be ready then Madam to give him welcome tomorrow in the evening, at the entering into your house, for comming inan humane body, he cannot but enter at your doores: n e whereas, if(in powerfull manner) he made use of his wings, he then would Eye inat your window, and then you could not be able to see him.
4、  You are to understand then, that Coppo di Borghese Domenichi, whowas of our owne City, and perhaps (as yet) his name remaineth in greatand reverend authority, now in these dayes of ours, as welldeserving eternall memory; yet more for his vertues and commendablequalities, then any boast of Nobility from his predecessors. This man,being well entred into yeares, and drawing towards the finishing ofhis dayes; it was his only delight and felicity, in conversation amonghis neighbours, to talke of matters concerning antiquity, and someother things within compasse of his owne knowledge: which he woulddeliver in such singular order (having an absolute memory) and withthe best Language, as very few or none could do the like. Among themultiplicity of his queint discourses, I remember he told us, thatsometime there lived in Florence a yong Gentleman, named Frederigo,Sonne to Signior Phillippo Alberigo, who was held and reputed, bothfor Armes, and all other actions beseeming a Gentleman, hardly to havehis equall through all Tuscany.
5、  Milde and modest Ladies, for ought I can perceive to the contrary,this day was dedicated to none but Kings, Soldanes, and greatPotentates, not in favour of any inferiour or meaner persons. Andtherefore, because I would be loth to dis-ranke my selfe from therest, I purpose to speake of a Lord Marquesse, not any matter of greatmagnificence, but rather in a more humble nature, and sorted to anhonest end: which yet I will not advise any to immitate, because(perhaps) they cannot so well digest it, as they did whom my Novellconcerneth; thus then I begin.

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  • 罗颂时 08-09

      After some small familiar Discourse passing betweene them, Gabriellodemanded of her, upon what occasion shee denyed his comming thitherthe night before, and by such a sodaine unexpected admonition?Andreana told him, that it was in regard of a horrid Dreame, wherewithher soule was perplexed the precedent night, and doubt what mightensue thereon. Gabriello hearing this, began to smile, affirming toher, that it was an especial note of folly, to give any credit to idledreames: because (oftentimes) they are caused by excesse of feeding,and continually are observed to be meere lyes. For (quoth he) if I hadany superstitious beleefe of Dreames, I should not then have comehither now: yet not so much as being dismayed by your dreame, butfor another of mine owne, which I am the more willing to acquaintyou withall.

  • 吴良欢 08-09

      But thought me happie, being in Love.

  • 闫凤 08-09

       To ease me of such sharpe afflictions,

  • 赵临家 08-09

      Heereupon, having instructed one of his men with what heeintended, he sent him to Pavia, which was not farre off (and wherehe kept no doore shut) to his Wife, named Madam Adialetta; a Womansingularly wise, and of a Noble spirit, needing little or nodirection, especially when she knew her husbands minde. As they werewalking in the Garden, Thorello desired to understand, of whence,and what they were? Whereto Saladine thus answered. Sir, wee areCyprian Marchants, comming now from Cyprus, and are travalling toParis, about affaires of importance. Now trust me Syr, replyedThorello, I could heartily wish, that this Countrey of ours wouldyeeld such Gentlemen, as your Cyprus affordeth Marchants. So,falling from one discourse unto another, Supper was served in; andlooke howe best themselves pleased, so they sate at the Table, where(we need make no doubt) they were respected in honourable order.

  • 卢延红 08-08

    {  Hee threw the stone, and hit him shrewdly on the heele therewith;but all was one to Calandrino, whatsoever they saide, or did, asthus they still followed after him. And although the blow of the stonewas painfull to him; yet he mended his pace so wel as he was able,in regard of beeing over-loaden with stones, and gave them not oneword all the way, because he tooke himselfe to bee invisible, andutterly unseene of them. Buffalmaco taking uppe another Flintstone,which was indifferent heavie and sharp, said to Bruno. Seest thou thisFlint? Casting it from him, he smote Calandrino just in the backetherewith, saying that Calandrino had bin so neere as I might have hithim on the backe with the stone. And thus all the way on the plaine ofMugnone, they did nothing else but pelt him with stones, even so farreas the Port of S. Gall, where they threwe downe what other stones theyhad gathered, meaning not to molest him any more, because they haddone enough already.

  • 利诺 08-07

      Varro was amazed, to observe with what earnest instance each of themstrove to excuse the other, which halfe perswaded him in his soule,that they were both guiltlesse. And as he was starting-up, with fullintent to acquaint them: a yong man, who had stood there all thiswhile, and observed the hard pleading on either side; he crowdedinto the Barre, being named Publius Ambustus, a fellow of lewd life,and utterly out of hopes, as being debauched in all his fortunes,and knowne among the Romaines to be a notorious theefe, who verily hadcommitted the murder. Well knew his conscience, that none of them wereguilty of the crime, wherewith each so wilfully charged himselfe:being therefore truely toucht with remorse, he stept before MarcusVarro, saying.}

  • 詹姆斯·科 08-07

      Signior Andrea, you are the most welcome friend to me in theworld; sealing this salutation with infinite sweet kisses andembraces: whereat (in wonderfull amazement) he being strangelytransported, replied; Madame, you honour me beyond all compasse ofmerit. Then, taking him by the hand, shee guided him thorough a goodlyHall, into her owne Chamber, which was delicately embalmed with Roses,Orenge flowers, and all other pleasing smelles, and a costly bed inthe middest, curtained round about, verie artificiall Picturesbeautifying the walles, with many other embellishments, such asthose Countries are liberally stored withall. He being meerely anovice in these kinds of wanton carriages of the World, and freefrom any base or degenerate conceite; firmely perswaded himselfe, that(questionlesse) she was a Lady of no meane esteeme, and he more thenhappy, to be thus respected and honored by her. They both being seatedon a curious Chest at the beds feete, teares cunningly trickling downeher Cheekes, and sighes intermedled with inward sobbings, breathedfoorth in sad, but verie seemely manner, thus shee beganne.

  • 张国富 08-07

      This window, which we now looke forth at, sheweth thee a smal woodor thicket of trees, being litle more then the quarter of a milesdistance hence; whereto Nathan usually walketh every morning, andthere continueth time long enough: there maist thou very easily meethim, and do whatsoever thou intendest to him. If thou kilst him,because thou maist with safety returne home unto thine owne abiding,take not the same way which guided thee thither, but another, lying onthe left hand, and directing speedily out of the wood, as being not somuch haunted as the other, but rather free from all resort, and surestfor visiting thine owne countrey, after such a dismall deed is done.

  • 李昌海 08-06

       DECLARING, THAT IN FEW, DISCREETE, AND WELL PLACED WORDS,

  • 郝思远 08-04

    {  For, at every time when we were assembled together: you are not ableto imagine, what sumptuous hangings of Tapistrie, did adorne theHall where we sate at meate, the Tables covered in such Royall manner,waited on by numberless Noble and goodly attendants, both Women andMen, serving readily, at each mans command of the company. The Basins,Ewers, Pots, Flaggons, and all the vessels else which stood before,and for the service of our diet, being composed onely of Gold andSilver, and out of no worse did we both eate and drinke: the viandsbeing very rare and dainty, abounding in plenty and variety, accordingto the appetite of everie person, as nothing could be wished for,but it was instantly obtained.

  • 王要华 08-04

      WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THAT SOMETIME BY ADVENTUROUS ACCIDENT,

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