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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:毛娟 大小:C4mNXIZX98909KB 下载:HPXRhcoP42836次
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日期:2020-08-10 21:41:48
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  In this manner he held on an houre and more, uttering the liketransgressions as these; and at last began to sigh verypassionately, and to shed a few teares, as one that was skilfullenough in such dissembling pranks: whereat the Confessor being muchmooved, saide: Alas Sonne, what aylest thou? Oh Father (quothChappelet) there remaineth yet one sinne more upon my conscience,wherof I never at any time made confession, so shamefull itappeareth to mee to disclose it; and I am partly perswaded, that Godwill never pardon me for that sinne. How now Sonne? said the Friar,never say so; for if all the sinnes that ever were committed by men,or shall be committed so long as the World endureth, were onely in oneman, and he repenting them, and being so contrite for them, as I seethou art; the grace and mercy of God is so great, that upon penitentconfession, he will freely pardon him, and therefore spare not tospeake it boldly. Alas Father (said Chappelet, still in pretendedweeping) this sinne of mine is so great, that I can hardly beleeve (ifyour earnest prayers do not assist me) that ever I shall obtaineremission for it. Speake it Sonne, said the Friar, and feare not, Ipromise that I will pray to God for thee.
2.  SUCH HUSBANDS, AS LEAVE THEM ALONE TO THEIR OWNE DISPOSITION
3.  Love, if I can scape free, etc.
4.  Gabriello answered not one word, but being in an exceeding sweate,without any ability of drawing breath, very soon after gave up theghost. How greevous this strange accident was to poore Andreana, wholoved him as deerely as her owne life: you that have felt lovestormenting afflictions, can more easily conceive, then I relate.Wringing her hands, and weeping incessantly, calling him, rubbinghis temples, and using all likely meanes to reduce life: she found allher labour to be spent in vaine, because he was starke dead indeed,and every part of his body as cold as ice: whereupon, she was insuch wofull extremity, that she knew not what to do, or say. All aboutthe Garden she went weeping, in infinite feares and distraction insoule, calling for her Chamber maid, the only secret friend to theirstolne meetings, and told her the occasion of this sodaine sorrow.After they had sighed and mourned awhile, over the dead body ofGabriello, Andreana in this manner spake to her maide.
5.  To have my fortunes thereby dignified,
6.  When the Lady beheld the fruites and flowers, and heard many otherthinges recounted, so wonderfully growing in the same Garden: began torepent her rash promise made; yet notwithstanding her repentance, asWomen are covetous to see all rarities; so, accompanied with diversLadies and Gentlewomen more, she went to see the Garden; and havingcommended it with much admiration, she returned home againe, themost sorrowfull Woman as ever lived, considering what she had tyed herselfe to, for enjoying this Garden. So excessive grew her griefe andaffliction, that it could not be so clouded or concealed: but herHusband tooke notice of it, and would needs understand the occasionthereof. Long the Lady (in regard of shame and modesty) sate withoutreturning any answer; but being in the end constrained, she disclosdthe whol History to him.

计划指导

1.  Faire Ladies, at such time as the good King William reigned inSicily, there lived within the same Dominion, a young Gentleman, namedSignior Amarigo, Abbot of Trapani, who among his other worldlyblessings, (commonly termed the goods of Fortune) was notunfurnished of children; and therefore having neede of servants, hemade his provision of them the best he might. At that time, certaineGallies of Geneway Pyrates comming from the Easterne parts, whichcoasting along Armenia, had taken divers children; he bought some ofthem, thinking that they were Turkes. They all resembling clownishPeazants, yet there was one among them, who seemed to be of moretractable and gentle nature, yea, and of a more affable countenancethan any of the rest, being named Theodoro: who growing on inyeeres, (albeit he lived in the condition of a servant) was educatedamong Amarigoes Children, and as enstructed rather by nature, thenaccident, his conditions were very much commended, as also the featureof his body, which proved so highly pleasing to his Master Amarigo,that he made him a free man, and imagining him to be a Turke, causedhim to be baptized, and named Pedro, creating him superintendent ofall his affaires, and reposing his-chiefest trust in him.
2.  In the continuance of these proceedings, it came to passe, thatMaster Doctor Mazzeo (being not onely a most expert Physitian, butlikewise as skilfull in Chirurgerie beside) had a Patient in cure, whoby great misfortune, had one of his legges broken all in pieces; whichsome weaker judgement having formerly dealt withall, the bones andsinewes were become so fowly putrified, as he tolde the partiesfriends, that the legge must be quite cut off, or else the Patientmust needes dye: yet he intended so to order the matter, that theperill should proceede no further, to prejudice any other part ofthe body. The case beeing thus resolved on with the Pacient and hisFriends, the day and time was appointed when the deede should be done:and the Doctor conceiving, that except the Patient were sleepilyentranced, he could not by any meanes endure the paine, but mustneedes hinder what he meant to do: by distillation he made such anartificiall Water, as (after the Patient hath received it) it willprocure a kinde of a dead sleepe, and endure so long a space, asnecessity requireth the use there of, in full performance of theworke.
3.  After this promise thus made, the good cheare, favors and kindnessesdone by the Doctor to them, was beyond the compasse of all relation:whereof they made no more then a meere mockery, flouting him to hisface, and yet his Wisedome could not discerne it. Moreover, theypromised, that they would give him to Wife, the faire Countesse diCivillari, who was the onely goodliest creature to be found in thewhole Culattario of humane generation. The Doctor demanded, whatCountesse that was? Oh Sir, answered Buffalmaco, she is a greatLady, one worthy to have issue by; and few houses are there in theworld, where she hath not some jurisdiction and command: so that notmeane people onely, but even the greatest Lords, at the sound of herTrumpets, do very gladlie pay her tribute. And I dare boldlyaffirme, that whensoever shee walketh to any place, she yeeldeth a hotand sensible savour, albeit she keepeth most of all close. Yet onceevery night, shee duely observeth it (as a Custome) to passe fromher owne house, to bathe her feete in the River of Arno, and take alittle of the sweeter Ayre: albeit her continuall residencie, iswithin the Kingdome of Laterino.
4.  Victioious King Chrles, sirnamed the Aged, and first of that Name,fell in love with a yong Maiden, named Genevera, daughter to anancient Knight, called Signior Neri degli Uberti. And waxing ashamedof his amorous folly, caused both Genevera, and her fayre SisterIsotta, to be joyned in marriage with two Noble Gentlemen; the onenamed Signior Maffeo da Palizzi, and the other, Signior Gulielmo dellaMagna.
5.  This sight was not a little greevous to the Prince Gerbino, whomadded now with this their monstrous cruelty, and not caring whatbecame of his owne life, having lost her for whom he onely desiredto live: not dreading their Darts, Arrowes, slinged stones, or whatviolence els they could use against him; he leapt aboord their ship,in despight of all that durst resist him, behaving himselfe there likea hunger-starved Lyon, when he enters among a heard of beasts, tearingtheir carkasses in pieces both with his teeth and pawes. Such wasthe extreme fury of this poore Prince, not sparing the life of anyone, that durst appeare in his presence; so that what with thebloody slaughter, and violence of the fires encreasing in the Ship;the Mariners got such wealth as possibly they could save, andsuffering the Sea to swallow the rest, Gerbino returned unto hisGallies againe, nothing proud of this so ill-gotten victory.
6.  Ah Antigonus, me thinkes when I looke on thee, I seeme to beholdmy royall Father, and therefore mooved with the like religious zealeand charitable love, as in duty I owe unto him: I wil make known tothee, what I rather ought to conceale and hide from any person living.I know thee to be honourable, discreete, and truely wise, though Iam a fraile, simple, and weake woman, therefore I dare discover tothee, rather then any other that I know, by what strange andunexpected misfortunes I have lived so long obscurely in the world.And if in thy great and grave judgement (after the hearing of mymany miseries) thou canst any way restore me to my former estate, Ipray thee do it: but if thou perceive it impossible to be done, asearnestly likewise I entreate thee, never to reveale to any livingperson, that either thou hast seene mee, or heard any speech of me.After these words, the teares still streaming from her faire eyes, sherecounted the whole passage of her rare mishappes, even from hershipwracke in the sea of Majorica, untill that very instant houre;speaking them in such harsh manner as they hapned, and not sparing anyjot of them.

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1.  In this habite and outward appearance, hee seemed to leade anaustere and sanctimonious life, highly commending penance andabstinence, never eating flesh, or drinking wine, but when he wasprovided of both in a close corner. And before any person could takenotice thereof, hee became (of a theefe) Ruffian, forswearer, andmurtherer, as formerly he had-beene a great Preacher; yet notabandoning the forenamed vices, when secretly he could put any of themin execution. Moreover, being made Priest, when he was celebratingMasse at the Altar, if he saw himselfe to be observed by any; he wouldmost mournefully reade the passion of our Saviour, as one whose tearescost him little, whensoever hee pleased to use them; so that, in ashort while, by his preaching and teares, he fed the humours of theVenetians so pleasingly, that they made him executor (well-neere) ofall their Testaments, yea, many chose him as depositary or Guardion oftheir monies; because he was both Confessour and Councellor, almost toall the men and women.
2.  And gave command in spight,
3.  Love, if I can scape free, etc.
4.  I make not any doubt, but almes-deedes and prayers, are very mighty;and prevailing meanes, to appease heavens anger for some sinnescommitted; but if such as bestow them, did either see or know, to whomthey give them: they would more warily keepe them, or else cast thembefore Swine, in regard they are altogether so unworthy of them. Butcome we now to the case of your ghostly father, crying out in youreare, that secret mariage was a most greevous sinne: Is not the breachthereof farre greater? Familiar conversation betweene man and manand woman, is a concession meerely naturall: but to rob, kill, orbanish any one, proceedeth from the mindes malignity. That thou didrob Theobaldo, your selfe hath already sufficiently witnessed, bytaking that from him, which with free consent in mariage you gave him.Next I must say, that by all the power remaining in you, you kild him,because you would not permit him to remaine with you, declaring yourselfe in the very height of cruelty, that hee might destroy his lifeby his owne hands. In which case the Law requireth, that whosoeveris the occasion of an ill act committed, hee or she is as deepe in thefault, as the party that did it. Now concerning his banishment, andwandring seaven yeeres in exile thorow the world; you cannot denie,but that you were the onely occasion thereof. In all which threeseverall actions, farre more capitally have you offended; then bycontracting of mariage in such clandestine manner.
5.   Or else in gentle breasts to moove sterne Warre,
6.  Octavius Caesar, to whom tydings was brought of this rareaccident, commanding them al three to be brought before him; wouldneeds understand the whole History, in every particular as all hadhappened, which was substantially related to him. Whereupon,Octavius pleased them all three: the two noble friendes, becausethey were innocent, and the third, for openly revealing the verytruth.

应用

1.  John and she being gone to bed together, and the Maide likewise,it was not long after, before Frederigo came, and knocking once softlyat the doore, which was very neere to their lodging Chamber, Johnheard the noise, and so did his wife. But to the end, that Johnmight not have the least scruple of suspition, she seemed to be fastasleepe; and Frederigo pausing a while, according to the orderdirected, knockt againe the second time. John wondering thereat verymuch, jogd his wife a litle, and saide to her: Tessa, hearest thounothing? Methinkes one knocketh at our doore. Monna Tessa, who wasbetter acquainted with the knocke, then plaine honest meaning Johnwas, dissembling as if shee awaked out of a drowsie dreame, saide:Alas Husband, dost thou know what this is? In the name of ourblessed Ladie, be not affraid, this is but the Spirit which haunts ourCountrey houses, whereof I have often told thee, and it hath manytimes much dismayed me, living heere alone without thy comfort. Nay,such hath bin my feare, that in divers nights past, so soone as Iheard the knockes: I was feigne to hide my selfe in the beddeover-head and eares (as we usually say) never daring to be so bold, asto looke out, untill it was broad open day. Arise good wife (quothJohn) and if it be such a Spirit of the Countrey, as thou talkestof, never be affraid; for before we went to bed, I said the Telucis,the Intemerata, with many other good prayers beside. Moreover, Imade the signe of the Crosse at every corner of our bed, in the nameof the Father, Son, and holy Ghost, so that no doubt at all needs tobe made, of any power it can have to hurt or touch us.
2.  Attending in further expectation, to know what else the Lady wouldcommaund him; hee began to remember God and Saint Julian, hartilythanking her, for delivering him from so bad a night as wasthreatned towards him, and bringing him to so good entertainment.After all this, the Lady causing a faire fire to be made in theneerest Chamber beneath, went and sate by it her selfe, demaunding howthe honest man fared. Madame, answered the Chamber-maide, now that heis in your deceased Lords garments, he appeareth to be a very goodlyGentleman, and (questionlesse) is of respective birth and breeding,well deserving this gracious favour which you have affoorded him.Goe then (quoth the Lady) and conduct him hither, to sit by this fire,and sup heere with mee, for I feare he hath had but a sorrie supper.When Rinaldo was entred into the Chamber, and beheld her to be sucha beautifull Lady, accounting his fortune to exceede all comparison,he did her most humble reverence, expressing so much thankefulnesse aspossibly he could, for this her extraordinary grace and favour.
3.  THE NINTH DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL
4、  If sight shall be denyed, then tell them plaine,
5、  Overcome with excesse of joy, which made the teares to trickle downehis cheekes, he proffered to embrace and kisse the Maide: but sherefusing his kindnesse, because (as yet) she knew no reason for it,hee turned himselfe to Jacomino, saying. My deare brother andfriend, this Maide is my Daughter, and my House was the same whichGuidotto spoyled, in the generall havocke of our City, and thence hecarried this childe of mine, forgotten (in the fury) by my Wife herMother. But happy was the houre of his becomming her Father, andcarrying her away with him; for else she had perished in the fire,because the House was instantly burnt downe to the ground. TheMayden hearing his words, observing him also to be a man of yeeres andgravity: she beleeved what he saide, and humbly submitted her selfe tohis kisses and embraces, even as instructed thereto by instinct ofnature. Bernardino instantly sent for his wife, her owne Mother, hisdaughters, sonnes, and kindred, who being acquainted with thisadmirable accident, gave her most gracious and kinde welcome, hereceiving her from Jacomino as his childe, and the legacies whichGuidotto had left her.

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  • 李东林 08-09

      Bread, and a Bottle of good Wine,

  • 张立坤 08-09

      It came to passe, that in so great a concourse of people, asresorted thither from all parts; three of our Citizens went toTrevers, one of them being named Stechio, the second Martellino, andthe third Marquiso, all being men of such condition, as frequentedPrinces Courts, to give them delight by pleasant and counterfettedqualities. None of these men having ever beene at Trevers before,seeing how the people crowded thorow the streetes, wondered greatlythereat: but when they knew the reason why the throngs ranne on heapesin such sort together, they grew as desirous to see the Shrine, as anyof the rest. Having ordered all affaires at their lodging, Marquisosaide; It is fit for us to see this Saint, but I know not how we shallattaine thereto, because (as I have heard) the place is guarded byGermaine Souldiers, and other warlike men, commanded thither by theGovernour of this City, least any outrage should be there committed:And beside, the Church is so full of people, as we shall nevercompasse to get neere. Martellino being also as forward in desire tosee it, presently replied. All this difficulty cannot dismay me, but Iwill go to the very body of the Saint it selfe. But how? quothMarquiso. I will tell thee, answered Martellino. I purpose to go inthe disguise of an impotent lame person, supported on the one sideby thy selfe, and on the other by Stechio, as if I were not able towalke of my selfe: And you two thus sustaining me, desiring to comeneere the Saint to cure me; every one will make way, and freely giveyou leave to go on.

  • 王小刚 08-09

       In his riding towards France, as he passed by Naples, heeovertooke another yong Gentleman, a native of Antioch, and namedGiosefo, whose journey lay the same way as the others did. Havingridden in company some few dayes together, as it is a custome commonlyobserved among Travellers, to understand one anothers Countrey andcondition, as also to what part his occasions call him: so happened itwith them, Giosefo directly telling him, that he journyed, towards thewise King Salomon, to desire his advise what meanes he shouldobserve in the reclaiming of a wilfull wife, the most froward andselfe-willed woman that ever lived; whom neither faire perswasions,nor gentle courtesies could in any manner prevaile withall.Afterward he demaunded of Melisso, to know the occasion of histravell, and whither.

  • 孙伯民 08-09

      But,

  • 任文婧 08-08

    {  Such violent feares, as comfort quite withstands.

  • 赵振铣 08-07

      And if not I, etc.}

  • 林庄 08-07

      The Lady remained now in liberty at home, considering on theMagnificoes words, and likewise the Gelding, which (for her sake)was given to her husband. Oftentimes shee saw him passe too and frobefore her windowe, still looking when the Flagge of defiance shouldbe hanged forth, that hee might fight valiantly under her Colours. TheStory saith, that among many of her much better meditations, sheewas heard to talke thus idely to her selfe. What doe I meane?Wherefore is my youth? The olde miserable man is gone to Millaine, andGod knoweth when hee comes backe againe, ever, or never. Is dignitypreferred before wedlockes holy duty, and pleasures abroade, more thencomforts at home? Ill can age pay youths arrerages, when: time isspent, and no hope sparde. Actions omitted, are oftentimes repented,but done in due season, they are sildome sorrowed for. Upon theseun-Lady-like private consultations, whether the window shewed thesigna or no; it is no matter belonging to my charge: I say, husbandsare unwise, to graunt such ill advantages, and wives much worse, ifthey take hold of them, onely Judge you the best, and so the Tale isended.

  • 宋家庄 08-07

      So sweet and pleasing seemed the Song to the King (who tooke nosmall delight, both to heare and behold the Damosels) even as if allthe Hirarchies of Angels were descended from the Heavens to singbefore him. No sooner was the Song ended, but (humbly on theirknees) they craved favour of the King for their departing. Now,although their departure was greatly grieving to him, yet (inoutward appearance) he seemed willing to grant it.

  • 胡祖才 08-06

       Nor was the Gentleman slacke in this command, but noting Rogieroesdeparting forth of the city, he mounted on horseback likewise, andimmediatly after came into his company, making him beleeve, that hejournied towards Italy. Rogiero rode on the Mule which the king hadgiven him, with diversity of speeches passing between them. Aboutthree of the clocke in the afternoone, the Gentleman said. It were notamisse Sir, (having such fit opportunitie), to Stable our horses for awhile, till the heate be a little more overpast. So taking an Inne,and the horses being in the stable, they all staled except the Mule.

  • 陆波岸 08-04

    {  That fell not, but by ficklenesse,

  • 李惠东 08-04

      The Sarazine Lady, being well stept into yeares, upon thecommendable speeches delivered by Carapresa, did the more seriouslyfasten her eye on Constance, and compassion provoking her to teares,she tooke her by the hand, and (in loving manner) kissed herfore-head. So she led her further into her house, where dwelt diversother women (but not one man) all exercising themselves in severalllabours, as working in all sorts of silke, with Imbroideries of Goldand Silver, and sundry other excellent Arts beside, which in shorttime were very familiar to Constance, and so pleasing grew herbehaviour to the old Lady, and all the rest beside; that they lovedand delighted in her wonderfully, and (by little and little) sheattained to the speaking of their language, although it were veryharsh and difficult.

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