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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:凯利 大小:5EGqGQu661596KB 下载:MhS5UNCO85688次
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日期:2020-08-11 06:42:30
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Setting sayle thence, they arrived in Calabria, and then theregrew a great contention betweene them, to which of them this bootyof beauty should belong, because each of them pleaded a title toher. But when they could not grow to any agreement, but doubtedgreater disasters would ensue thereon, by breaking their former leagueof friendship: by an equall conformity in consent, they resolved, tobestow her as a rich present, on Frederigo King of Sicille, who wasthen young and joviall, and could not be pleased with a better gift;wherefore, they were no sooner landed at Palermo, but they didaccording as they had determined. The King did commend her beautyextraordinarily, and liked her farre beyond all his other Loves:but, being at that time empaired in his health, and his body muchdistempered by ill dyet; he gave command, that untill he should bein more able disposition, she must be kept in a goodly house of hisowne, erected in a beautifull Garden, called the Cube, where she wasattended in most pompous manner.Now grew the noyse and rumor great in Ischia, about this rape orstealing away of Restituta; but the chiefest greevance of all, was,that it could not be knowne how, by whom, or by what meanes. But Guiondi Procida, whom this injury concerned much more then any other: stoodnot in expectation of better tydings from Ischia, but h earing whatcourse the Barke had taken, made ready another, to follow after withall possible speede. Flying thus on the winged winds through the Seas,even from Minerva, unto the Scalea in Calabria, searching for his lostLove in every angle: at length it was told him at the Scalea, thatshee was carryed away by certaine Sicillian Marriners, to Palermo,whither Guion set sayle immediately.
2.  While he was thus dragging with his Bucket in the Well, crying andcalling Cheta, take hold good Cheta, and save thy life: she stoodlaughing in the Window, saying. Water should bee put into Winebefore a man drinkes it, and not when he hath drunke too much already.Tofano hearing his Wife thus to flout him out of his Window, went backto the doore, and finding it made fast against him: he willed hir togrant him entrance. But she, forgetting all gentle Language, whichformerly she had used to him: in meere mockery and derision (yetintermixed with some sighes and teares, which women are saide tohave at command) out aloud (because the Neighbours should heare her)thus she replyed.
3.  At one time among the rest, it chanced that he brought a Damosellthither named Nicholetta, who was maintained by a wily companion,called Magione, in a dwelling which hee had at Camaldoli, and (indeed)no honester then she should be. She was a very beautifull young woman,wearing garments of great value, and (according to her quality) wellspoken, and of commendable carriage. Comming forth of her Chamberone day, covered with a White veyle, because her haire hung looseabout her, which shee went to wash at a Well in the middle Court,bathing there also her face and hands: Calandrino going (by chance) tothe same Well for water, gave her a secret salutation. She kindlyreturning the like courtesie to him, began to observe him advisedly:more, because he looked like a man newly come thither, then anyhandsomnesse she perceyved in him.
4.  But my fresh griefes still grow,
5.  His Wife being very timorous, yet diligent to doe whatsoever hecommanded, so prevailed with the Wife of Spinelloccio: that she cameto them quickely, and so much the rather, because her Husband dinedabroad. Shee being come up into the Chamber, Zeppa gave her most kindeentertainment, taking her gently by the hand, and winking on his Wife,that she should betake her selfe to the kitchin, to see dinnerspeedily prepared, while he sat conversing with his neighbour in theChamber.
6.  You are to know then, that among other valiant Knights, which oflong have lived in our City, one of them, and (perhappes) of asgreat merit as any, was one, named Signior Rogiero d'Figiovanni. Hebeing rich, of great courage, and perceiving, that (in dueconsideration) the quality belonging to life, and the customesobserved among our Tuscanes, were not answerable to his expectation,nor agreed with the disposition of his valour; determined to leave hisnative Countrey, and belong in service (for some time) to Alfonso,King of Spaine, whose fame was generally noised in all places, forexcelling all other Princes in those times, for respect of mens welldeservings, and bountifull requitall of their paines. Being providedin honorable order, both of Horses, Armes, and a competent train, hetravelled to Spaine, where he was worthily entertained.

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1.  Wherefore, I hold it much better for me to give it away freely, as Ihave alwayes done my goods and treasure; then bee curious in keepingit, and suffer it to be taken from me (whether I will or no) byNature. A small gift it is, if time make me up the full summe of anhundred yeares: how miserable is it then, to stand beholding but forfoure or five, and all of them vexation too? Take it then I intreatethee, if thou wilt have it; for I never met with any man before (butthy selfe) that di desire it, nor (perhaps) shall finde any other torequest it: for the longer I keepe it, the worse it wil be esteemed:and before it grow contemptible, take it I pray thee.
2.  Having done so, then repaire to Rinuccio Palermini, and say. MyMistresse Francesca is ready to make acceptance of your love;provided, that you will do one thing for her sake. Namely, thisensuing night, in the midst and stillest season thereof, to go tothe grave where Scannadio was this morning buried, and (without makingany noise) or speaking one word, whatsoever you shall heare or see: totake him forth of the grave, and bring him home to her house, wher youshal know the reason of this strange businesse, and enjoy her freelyas your owne for ever. But if he refuse to do it, then I commaund him,never hereafter to see me, or move further suite unto mee, by anymeanes whatsoever.
3.  In our owne City (more full of craft and deceit, then love orfaithfull dealing) there lived not many yeeres since, a Gentlewoman ofgood spirit, highly minded, endued with beauty and all commendablequalities, as any other woman (by nature) could be. Her name, or anyothers, concerned in this Novel, I meane not to make manifest,albeit I know them, because some are yet living, and thereby may bescindalized; and therefore it shall suffice to passe them over witha smile. This Gentlewoman, seeing her selfe to be descended of verygreat parentage, and (by chance) married to an Artezan, a Cloathyer orDraper, that lived by the making and selling of cloth. Shee couldnot (because he was a Tradesman) take downe the height of her minde;conceiving, that no man of meane condition (how rich soever) wasworthy to enjoy a Gentlewoman in marriage. Observing moreover, thatwith all his wealth and treasure, he understood nothing better, thento open skeines of yarne, fill shuttles lay webbes in his Loomes, ordispute with his Spinsters, about their businesse.
4.  AND DISCREET ANSWERE, THEREBY PREVENTING LOSSE, DANGER, SCORNE
5.  But well fare a good courage, where performance faileth, hee couldliberally commend his passed joviall daies, and make a promise of asfaire felicities yet to come; because his youth would renew it selfelike to the Eagle, and his vigour in as full force as before. Butbeside all these ydle allegations, would needs instruct his wife in anAlmanacke or Kalender, which he had (formerly) bought at Ravenna,and wherein he plainely shewed her, that there was not one day inthe yeere, but it was dedicated to some Saint or other. In reverenceof whom, and for their sakes, he approved by divers arguments andreasons, that a man and his wife ought to abstaine from beddingtogether. Adding withall, that those Saints dayes had their Fastsand Feasts, beside the foure seasons of the yeer, the vigils of theApostles, and a thousand other holy dayes, with Fridayes,Saterdayes, and Sundayes, in honor of our Lords rest, and al theholy time of Lent; as also certain observations of the Moone, andinfinit other exceptions beside; thinking perhaps, that it was asconvenient for men to refraine from their wives conversation, as hedid often time from sitting in the Court. These were his daylydocuments to his young wife, wherewith (poore soule) she became sotyred, as nothing could be more irksom to her, and very careful hewas, lest any other should teach her what belonged to working daies,because he would have her know none but holy daies. It came topasse, that the season waxing extremely hot, Signior Ricciardo wouldgo to recreate himselfe at his house in the country, neere to theblacke Mountaine, where for his faire wives more contentment, hecontinued divers daies together. And for her further recreation, hegave order to have a day of fishing, he going aboord a small Pinnaceamong the Fishers, and she in another, consorted with divers otherGentlewomen, in whose company she was very well pleased. Delightmade them launch further into the Sea, then either the Judge waswilling they should have done, or agreed with their owne safety. Forsodainly a Galliot came upon them, wherein was one Pagamino a famousPyrate, who espying the two Pinnaces, made presently to them, andseized on that wherein the women were. When he beheld there so faire ayoung Woman, he coveted after no other purchase; but mounting her intohis Galliot, in the sight of Signior Ricciardo, who by this time wasfearefully landed, he carried her away with him. When Signior Judgehad seene this theft (he being so jealous of his wife, as scarselyhe would let the ayre breathe on her) it were needlesse to knowwhether he was offended, or no. He made complaint at Pisa, and inother places beside, what injurie he had sustained by those Pyrates,in carrying away his wife from him: but all in vaine, he neither (asyet) knew the man, nor what was become of him. Pagamino perceivingwhat a beautifull woman shee was, made the more precious esteeme ofhis purchase, and being himselfe a Batchelor, intended to keepe her ashis owne, comforting her with kinde and pleasing speeches, not usingany ill demeanor to her, because she wept and lamented greevously. Butwhen night came, her husbands Kalender falling from her girdle, andall the fasts and feasts quite out of her remembrance, she receivedsuch curtesies from Pagamino, that before they could arrive at Monaco,the Judge and his Law cases were almost out of memory; such was hisaffable behaviour to her, and she began to converse with him in morefriendly manner, and he entreated her as honourably, as if she had binhis espoused wife.
6.  No sooner were the Tables withdrawne, and all risen: but they fetchta few turnings about the vally, because the Sunne was not (as yet)quite set. Then in the coole evening, according to the Queenesappointment: in a soft and gentle pace, they walked homeward: devisingon a thousand occasions, as well those which the dayes discourseshad yeelded, as others of their owne inventing beside. It was almostdarke night, before they arrived at the Pallace; where, with varietyof choice Wines, and abounding plenty of rare Banquetting, they outwore the little toile and wearinesse, which the long walke had chargedthem withall. Afterward, according to their wonted order, theInstruments being brought and played on, they fell to dancing aboutthe faire Fountaine; Tindaro intruding (now and then) the sound of hisBagpipe, to make the musicke seeme more melodious. But in the end, theQueene commanded Madame Philomena to sing; whereupon the Instrumentsbeing tuned fit for the purpose, thus she began.

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1.  The Courtaines being close drawne about the bed, although the seasonwas exceeding hot, they having lighted Torches in their hands; drewopen the Curtaines, and shewed the Bishop his Provoste, close snuggingbetweene the armes of Ciutazza. Upon a sudden the Provoste awaked, andseeing so great a light, as also so many people about him: shame andfeare so daunted him, that hee shrunke downe in the bed, and hid hishead. But the Bishop being displeased at a sight so unseemely, madehim to discover his head againe, to see whom he was in bed withall.Now the poore Provoste perceiving the Gentlewomans deceite, and theproper hansome person so sweetly embracing him: it made him soconfounded with shame, as he had not the power to utter one word:but having put on his cloathes by the Bishops command, hee sent him(under sufficient guard) to his Pallace, to suffer due chastisementfor his sinne committed; and afterward he desired to know, by whatmeanes hee became so favoured of Ciutazza, the whole Historie whereof,the two brethren related at large to him.
2.  THE SONG
3.  Now, after the passage of all these adventures, hardly to beeundertaken by any other Woman: yet she held them insufficient forhis security, in the grounded perswasion of her love to him, exceptshee performed another of her owne, and according as shee had boldlypromised. Houres do now seeme dayes, and dayes multiplicitie ofyeeres, till the kisse may be given, and receyved in the presence ofNicostratus, yet hee himselfe to avouch the contrary.
4.  Pyrrhus, who had often considered on Lescaes first message,concluded with himselfe; that if any more she moved the same matter:hee would returne her another kinde of answere, wholly yeelding tocontent his Lady; provided, that he might remaine assured,concerning the intyre truth of the motion, and that it was not urgedonely to trie him, wherefore, thus he replyed. Lesca, do not imaginemee so ignorant, as not to know the certaintie of all thy formerallegations, confessing them as freely as thou doest, or canst. Butyet let mee tell thee withall, that I knowe my Lord to be wise andjudicious, and having committed all his affaires to my care and trust:never blame mee to misdoubt, least my Ladie (by his counsell andadvice) make thee the messenger of this motion, therby to call myFidelitie in question.
5.   But, as excesse of delight is the Nurse to negligence, and begettethsuch an overpresuming boldnesse, as afterward proveth to be saucedwith repentance: so came it to passe with our over-fond Lovers, inbeing taken tardy through their owne folly. After they had manytimes met in this manner, the nights (according to the season) growingshorter and shorter, which their stolne delight made them lesserespective of, then was requisite in an adventure so dangerous: itfortuned, that their amorous pleasure had so farre transported them,and dulled their senses in such sort, by these their continuallnightly watchings; that they both fell fast asleepe, he having hishand closed in hers, and she one arme folded about his body, andthus they slept till broade day light. Old Messer Lizio, whocontinually was the morning Cocke to the whole House, going foorthinto his Garden, saw how his Daughter and Ricciardo were seated at thewindow. In he went againe, and going to his wives Chamber, saide toher. Rise quickly wife, and you shall see, what made your Daughterso desirous to lodge in the Garden Gallery. I perceive that shee lovedto heare the Nightingale, for she hath caught one, and holds himfast in her hand. Is it possible, saide the Mother, that ourDaughter should catch a live Nightingale in the darke? You shall seethat your selfe, answered Messer Lizio, if you will make hast, andgo with me.She, putting on her garments in great haste, followed her Husband,and being come to the Gallery doore, he opened it very softly, andgoing to the window, shewed her how they both sate fast asleepe, andin such manner as hath bene before declared: whereupon, sheeperceiving how Ricciardo and Catharina had both deceived her, wouldhave made an outcry, but that Messer Lizio spake thus to her. Wife, asyou love me, speake not a word, neither make any noyse: for, seeingshee hath loved Ricciardo without our knowledge, and they have hadtheir private meetings in this manner, yet free from any blamefuimputation; he shall enjoy her, and she him. Ricciardo is a Gentleman,well derived, and of rich possessions, it can be no disparagement tous, that Catharina match with him in mariage, which he neithershall, or dare deny to do, in regard of our Lawes severity; forclimbing up to my window with his Ladder of Ropes, whereby his life isforfeited to the Law, except our Daughter please to spare it, as itremaineth in her power to doe, by accepting him as her husband, oryeelding his life up to the Law, which surely she will not suffer,their love agreeing together in such mutuall manner, and headventuring so dangerously for her. Madam Jaquemina, perceiving thather husband spake very reasonably, and was no more offended at thematter; stept side with him behinde the drawne Curtaines, untillthey should awake of themselves. At the last, Ricciardo awaked, andseeing it was so farre in the day, thought himselfe halfe dead, andcalling to Catharina, saide.
6.  (CONTRARY TO THEIR HOPE AND EXPECTATION) HAVE HAD

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1.  Onely his sight would lend me life a while:
2.  WHEREIN OLDE MEN ARE WITTILY REPREHENDED, THAT WILL MATCH
3.  Upon this fatall and unfortunate day to Madame Helena, it chanced,that a Clowne or Countrey Peazant belonging to her Farme or Dairyhouse, having two of his young Heyfers wandred astray, and helabouring in diligent search to finde them: within a while after theSchollers departure, came to seeke them in Woods about the Tower, and,notwithstanding all his crying and calling for his beasts, yet heheard the Ladies greevous moanes and lamentations. Wherefore, he cryedout so lowd as he could, saying: Who is it that mourneth so aloft onthe Tower? Full well she knew the voyce of her peazant, andtherefore called unto him, and sayd in this maner.
4、  But before you proceede to pronounce any sentence, may it please youto favour me with one small request, namely, that you would demandof my Husband, if at all times, and whensoever he tooke delight inmy company, I ever made any curiosity, or came to him unwillingly.Whereto Rinaldo, without tarrying for the Potestate to moove thequestion, sodainly answered; that (undoubtedly) his wife at all times,and oftner then he could request it, was never sparing of herkindnesse, or put him off with any deniall. Then the Lady,continuing on her former speeches, thus replyed. Let me then demand ofyou my Lord, being our Potestate and Judge, if it be so, by myHusbands owne free confession, that he hath alwaies had his pleasureof me, without the least refusall in me, or contradiction; what shouldI doe with the over-plus remaining in mine owne power, and whereofhe had no need? Would you have mee cast it away to the Dogges? Wasit not more fitting for me, to pleasure therwith a worthy Gentleman,who was even at deaths doore for my love, then (my husbandssurfetting, and having no neede of me) to let him lye languishing, anddye?
5、  Oh mine honest friends, answered Calandrino, your counsell is not tobe followed, neither is my wife so easie to be perswaded: this wer thereadiest way to make your house a hell, and she to become the MasterDivell: therefore talke no further, for flatly I will not doe it.Albeit they laboured him very earnestly, yet all proved not to aniepurpose: onely he desired them to suppe with him, but in so colde amanner, as they denyed him, and parted thence from him. As they walkedon the way, Bruno saide to Buffalmaco. Shall we three (this night) robhim of his Brawne? Yea marry (quoth Buffalmaco) how is it to bedone? I have (saide Bruno) alreadie found the meanes to effect it,if he take it not from the place where last we saw it. Let us doe itthen (answered Buffalmaco) why should we not do it? Sir Domine heereand we, will make good cheare with it among our selves. The nimblePriest was as forward as the best; and the match being fully agreedon, Bruno thus spake. My delicate Sir Domine, Art and cunning mustbe our maine helps: for thou knowest Buffalmaco, what a covetouswretch Calandrino is, glad and readie to drink alwaies on other mensexpences: let us go take him with us to the Tavern, where the Priest(for his owne honour and reputation) shall offer to make paiment ofthe whole reckoning, without receiving a farthing of his, whereof hewill not be a little joyfull, so shall we bring to passe the rest ofthe businesse, because there is no body in the house, but onelyhimselfe: for he is best at ease without company.

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  • 林迪·埃尔金斯-坦顿 08-10

      Then did Buffalmaco shape his course in milde manner, toward SantaMaria della Scala, and groping to finde his way in the darke, wenton so farre as the Sisters of Ripole, commonly called the VirginSanctuary. Not farre off from thence, were divers trenches andditches, wherein such men as are imployed in necessarynightservices, used to empty the Countesse di Cimillari, and afterwardimployed it for manuring Husbandmens grounds. Buffalmaco, being comeneere one of them, he stayed to breath himselfe awhile, and thencatching fast hold on one of the Doctours feete, raysed him somewhathigher on his back, for the easier discharging of his burthen, andso pitched him (with his head forwardes) into the Laystall.

  • 邢捕头 08-10

      Among my other miseries and misfortunes, which hath halfe brokenmy heart in the meere repetition, beside the sad and afflictingsufferance; two things there are, which if I cannot compasse tohave, all hope is quite frustrate for ever, of gaining the grace of myLord and Husband. Yet these two things may I obtaine by your helpe, ifall be true which I have heard, and you can therein best resolvemee. Since my comming to this City, it hath credibly bene told me,that the Count my husband, is deeply in love with your daughter. Ifthe Count (quoth the Ladie) love my daughter, and have a wife of hisowne, he must thinke, and so shall surely finde it, that hisgreatnesse is no priviledge for him, whereby to worke dishonour uponher poverty. But indeede, some apparances there are, and such a matteras you speake of, may be so presumed; yet so farre from a very thoughtof entertaining in her or me; as whatsoever I am able to doe, to yeeldyou any comfort and content, you shall find me therein both willingand ready: for I prize my daughters spotlesse poverty at as high arate, as he can doe the pride of his honour.

  • 金正男 08-10

       While his fancies were thus amorously set on fire, the time came,that they must make head against the Prince, who already wasmarching with in the Dukes dominions: wherfore the Duke,Constantine, and all the rest, according to a counsel held among them,went to defend certaine of the Frontiers, to the end that the Princemight passe no further. Remaining there divers dayes together,Constantine (who could thinke on nothing else but the beautifulLady) considered with himself, that while the Duke was now so farrefrom her, it was an easie matter to compasse his intent: Hereupon, thebetter to colour his present returne to Athens, he seemed to besurprized with a sudden extreame sicknesse, in regard whereof (bythe Dukes free license, and leaving all his power to his CosenEmanuel) forthwith he journyed backe to Athens. After someconference had with his sister, about her dishonourable wrongs enduredat his hands onely, by the Lady, he solemnly protested, that if shewere so pleased, hee would aide her powerfully in the matter, bytaking her from the place where shee was, and never more afterward, tobe seene in that Country any more.

  • 刘宗刚 08-10

      Not long since (worthy Ladies) there dwelt in our owne nativeCity, a Friar Minor, an Inquisitor after matters of Faith; who,although he laboured greatly to seeme a sanctified man, and an earnestaffecter of Christian Religion, (as all of them appeare to be inoutward shew;) yet he was a much better Inquisitor after them that hadtheir purses plenteously stored with money, then of such as wereslenderly grounded in Faith. By which diligent continued care inhim, he found out a man, more rich in purse, then understanding; andyet not so defective in matters of faith, as misguided by his ownesimple speaking, and (perhaps) when his braine was well warmed withwine, words fell more foolishly from him, then in better judgementthey could have done.

  • 万宝粉 08-09

    {  Madame Isabella, delighting in the company of her affected Friend,named Lionello, and she being likewise beloved by SigniorLambertuccio: At the same time as shee had entertained Lionello,shee was also visited by Lambertuccio. Her Husband returning home inthe very instant; shee caused Lambertuccio to run forth with adrawne sword in his hand, and (by that meanes) made an excusesufficient for Lionello to her husband.

  • 横尾善一 08-08

      LOVE TO THEM: EXCEPT THEY INTEND TO SEEKE THEIR OWNE}

  • 罗毅 08-08

      These words pierced the heart of the King deepely, and so much themore afflicted him, because he knew them to be most true: wherefore,after he had ventred a very vehement sigh, thus he replyed. Beleeve menoble Count, there is not any enemy, how strong soever he be, but Ihold him weake and easie to be vanquished, by him who is skilfull inthe warre, where a man may learne to conquere his owne appetite. Butbecause he shall find it a laborious taske, requiring inestimablestrength and courage; your words have so toucht me to the quicke, thatit becommeth me to let you effectually perceive (and within thecompasse of few dayes) that as I have learned to conquer others, soI am not ignorant, in expressing the like power upon my selfe.Having thus spoken, within some few dayes after, the King beingreturned to Naples, he determined, as we to free himself from anythe like ensuing follie, as also to recompence Signior Neri, for thegreat kindnesse he had shewne to him (although it was a difficultthing, to let another enjoy, what he rather desired for himselfe) tohave the two Damosels married, not as the Daughters of Signior Neri,but even as if they were his owne. And by consent of the Father, hegave Genevera the faire, to Signior Maffeo da Palizzi, and Isottathe amiable, to Signior Gulielmo della Magna, two Noble Knights andhonourable Barons. After he had thus given them in marriage, in sadmourning he departed thence into Apuglia, where by following worthyand honourable actions, he so well overcame all inordinateappetites: that shaking off the enthraling fetters of love, he livedfree from all passions, the rest of his life time, and dyed as anhonourable King.

  • 勒布朗 08-08

      DECLARING, THAT WISE AND VERTUOUS LADIES, OUGHT TO HOLD

  • 宋馨跟 08-07

       Many deliberations passed on in this case; but after all, thusthey concluded together, to let it proceede on with patient that noscandall might ensue to them, or their Sister, no evill acte being (asyet) committed. And seeming, as if they knew not of their love, hada wary eye still upon her secret walkes, awaiting for someconvenient time, when without their owne prejudice, or Isabellaesknowledge, they might safely breake off this their stolne love,which was altogether against their liking. So, shewing no worsecountenance to Lorenzo, then formerly they had done, but imploying andconversing with him in kinde manner; it fortuned, that riding (allthree) to recreate themselves out of the City, they tooke Lorenzo intheir company, and when they were come to a solitarie place, such asbest suited with their vile purpose: they ran sodainly upon Lorenzo,slew him, and afterward enterred his body, where hardly it could bediscovered by any one. Then they returned backe to Messina, and gaveit forth (as a credible report) that they had sent him abroad abouttheir affaires, as formerly they were wont to do: which every oneverily beleeved, because they knew no reason why they shouldconceite any otherwise.

  • 李凤珍 08-05

    {  Many other the like conceits mollested him, sufficient to alterhis determination: but affection was much more prevayling in him,and made him use this consultation. How now Rinuccio? Wilt dare todeny the first request, being mooved to thee by a Gentlewoman, whomthou dearly lovest, and is the onely meanes, whereby to gaineassurance of her gracious favour? Undoubtedly, were I sure to die inthe attempt, yet I will accomplish my promise. And so he went onwith courage to the grave.

  • 陈新有 08-05

      Could have lesse heart-greeving,

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