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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:周敏芳 大小:MdW5OvKw39893KB 下载:7CQJVBvX20397次
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日期:2020-08-11 02:55:36
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Gentlemen, if you be those men of valour, as heretofore you havebene reputed, I am perswaded, that there are some among you, whoeither formerly have, or now instantly do feele, the all-commandingpower of Love, without which (as I thinke) there is not any mortallman, that can have any goodnesse- or vertue dwelling in him.Wherefore, if ever you have bene amorously affected, or presently haveany apprehension thereof, you shall the more easily Judge of what Inow aime at. True it is, that I do love, and love hath guided me to becomforted, and manfully assisted by you, because in yonder Ship, whichyou see commeth on so gently under saile (even as if she offered herselfe to be our prize) not onely is the Jewell which I most esteeme,but also mighty and unvalewable treasure, to be wonne without anydifficult labour, or hazard of a dangerous fight, you being men ofsuch undauntable courage. In the honour of which victory, I covetnot any part or parcell, but onely a Ladie, for whose sake I haveundertaken these Armes, and freely give you all the rest containedin the Ship. Let us set on them, Gentlemen, and my deerest friends;couragiously let us assaile the ship, you see how the wind favours us,and (questionlesse) in so good an action, Fortune will not faile us.
2.  Afterward, having recovered the Princesse dead body out of theSea, and enbalmed it with sighes and teares: he returned backe intoSicilie, where he caused it to be most honourably buried, in alittle Island, named Ustica, face to face confronting Trapanum. TheKing of Thunis hearing these disastrous Newes, sent his Ambassadors(habited in sad mourning) to the aged King of Sicilie, complainingof his faith broken with him, and how the accident had falne out.Age being sodainly incited to anger, and the King extreamly offendedat this injury, seeing no way whereby to deny him justice, it beingurged so instantly by the Ambassadors: caused Gerbino to beapprehended, and he himselfe (in regard that none of his Lords andBarons would therein assist him, but laboured to divert him by theirearnest importunity) pronounced the sentence of death on the Prince,and commanded to have him beheaded in his presence; affectingrather, to dye without an heire, then to be thought a King voyde ofjustice. So these two unfortunate Lovers, never enjoyed the very leastbenefite of their long wished desires: ended both their lives inviolent manner.
3.  After that Dioneus (by proceeding no further) declared the finishingof his Song; many more were sung beside, and that of Dioneus highlycommended. Some part of the night being spent in other delightfullexercises, and a fitting houre for rest drawing on: they betookethemselves to their Chambers, where we will leave them till tomorrow morning.
4.  There dwelt sometime in Florence, and in the street of SaintBrancazio, a woollen Weaver, named John of Lorrayne; a man morehappy in his Art, then wise in any thing else beside: because,savouring somewhat of the Gregorie, and (in very deede)
5.  I know thee to bee a man of judgement, deepely informed in allwell-grounded experience: thou seest what a propper, portly, andcomely man I am, how fitly my legges are answerable to my body, mylookes amiable, lovely, and of Rosie colour: beside I am a Doctor ofPhysicke, of which profession (being only most expedient) I thinke youhave not one in your Society. I have many commendable qualities in me,as, playing on divers instruments, exquisite in singing, and composingrare ditties, whereof I will instantly sing thee one. And so hebegan to sing.
6.  MAKE SALE OF THEIR HONESTY FOR COYNE. A WARNING ALSO FOR MEN,

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1.  But when I strove to get forth of the snare,
2.  REPREHENDING THE SIMPLICITY OF SOME SOTTISH HUSBANDS: AND
3.  The ridiculous words given by Calandrino to his Wife, all thewhole company hartily laughed at: but a Philostratus ceassing,Madame Neiphila (as it pleased the Queene to appoint) began tospeake thus. Vertuous Ladies, if it were not more hard and uneasie formen, to make good their understanding and vertue, then apparantpublication of their disgrace and folly; many would not labour invaine, to curbe in their idle speeches with a bridle, as you havemanifestly observed by the weake wit of Calandrino. Who needed no suchfantastick circumstance, to cure the strange disease, which heimagined (by sottish perswasions) to have: had hee not been solavish of his tongue, and accused his Wife of overmastering him. Whichmaketh me remember a Novell, quite contrary to this last related,namely, how one man may strive to surmount another in malice; yet heto sustaine the greater harme, that had (at the first) the mostadvantage of his enemy, as I will presently declare unto you.
4.  So did Madam Lauretta finish her Song, which being well observedof them all, was understood by some in divers kinds: some alludingit one way, and others according to their owne apprehensions, butall consenting that both it was an excellent Ditty, well devised,and most sweetly sung. Afterward, lighted Torches being brought,because the Stars had already richly spangled all the heavens, and thefit houre of rest approaching: the King commanded them all to theirChambers, where we meane to leave them untill the next morning.
5.  Calandrino (who was close by them) hearing these wordes, andseeing the whole manner of their wondering behaviour: becameconstantly perswaded, that hee had not onely found the precious stone;but also had some store of them about him, by reason he was so neereto them, and yet they could not see him, therefore he walked beforethem. Now was his joy beyond all compasse of expression, and beingexceedingly proud of so happy an adventure: did not meane to speakeone word to them, but (heavily laden as hee was) to steale homefaire and softly before them, which indeede he did, leaving them tofollow after, if they would. Bruno perceiving his intent, said toBuffalmaco: What remaineth now for us to doe? Why should not we gohome, as well as hee? And reason too, replyed Bruno. It is in vaine totarry any longer heere: but I solemnly protest, Calandrino shall nomore make an Asse of me: and were I now as neere him, as not longsince I was, I would give him such a remembrance on the heele withthis Flint stone, as should sticke by him this moneth, to teach hima lesson for abusing his friends.
6.  Wonderfully pleased was Mistresse Maquerella, to heare a reply ofsuch comfortable hope; and therefore desired the Lady, to tel hir whatshe wold have done. Listen to me wel (answerd Madam Dianora) thematter which I would have him to effect for me, is; without the walsof our City, and during the month of Januarie nexte ensuing, toprovide me a Garden, as fairely furnished with all kind of fragrantflowers, as the flourishing month of May can yeelde no better. If hebe not able to accomplish this imposition, then I command him, neverhereafter to solicite me any more, either by thee, or any otherwhatsoever: for, if he do importune me afterward, as hitherto I haveconcealed his secret conspiring, both from my husband, and all myfriends; so wil I then lay his dishonest suite open to the world, thathe may receive punishment accordingly, for offering to wrong aGentleman in his wife.

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1.  Now, whether feeding on salt meates before his coming thither, orcustomary use of drinking, which maketh men unable any long while toabstaine as being never satisfied with excesse; which of these twoextreames they were, I know not: but drinke needs he must. And, havingno other meanes for quenching his thirst, espied the glasse of waterstanding in the Window, and thinking it to be some soveraigne kinde ofwater, reserved by the Doctor for his owne drinking, to make him lustyin his old yeeres, he tooke the glasse; and finding the water pleasingto his pallate, dranke it off every drop; then sitting downe on aCoffer by the beds side, soone after he fell into a sound sleepe,according to the powerfull working of the water.
2.  The Lady hearing these words, gave very setled beleefe to them,imagining unfainedly, that shee had (more then halfe) recovered herfriend already, and held him embraced between her armes: in whichjocond perswasion, the chearful blood mounted up into hir cheekes, andthus she replyed.
3.  The men of Rhodes, being rather constrained thereto, then of anyfree disposition in themselves, with teares in their eyes, deliveredIphigenia to Chynon; who beholding her in like manner to weepe, thusspake unto her. Noble Lady, do not any way discomfort your selfe,for I am your Chynon, who have more right and true title to you, andmuch better doe deserve to enjoy you, by my long continued affectionto you, then Pasimondo can any way plead; because you belong to himbut onely by promise. So, bringing her aboord his owne ship, where theGentlemen his companions gave her kinde welcome, without touchingany thing else belonging to the Rhodians, he gave them free liberty todepart.
4.  In our owne Citie, which evermore hath contained all sorts ofpeople, not long since there dwelt, a Painter, named Calandrino, asimple man; yet as much adicted to matters of novelty, as any manwhatsoever could be. The most part of his time, he spent in thecompany of two other Painters, the one called Bruno, and the otherBuffalmaco, men of very recreative spirits, and of indifferent goodcapacity, often resorting to the said Calandrino, because they tookedelight in his honest simplicity, and pleasant order of behaviour.At the same time likewise, there dwelt in Florence, a yong Gentlemanof singular disposition, to every generous and witty conceite, asthe world did not yeeld a more pleasant companion, he being named Masodel Saggio, who having heard somwhat of Calandrinos sillinesse:determined to jest with him in merry manner, and to suggest hislonging humors after Novelties, with some conceit of extraordinarynature.
5.   When notice heereof was given to the Potestate, he arose; and sheebeing brought foorth into the Hall before him, he questioned with her,how and by what meanes this accident happened. Beside, he sent fordivers Physitians, to be informed by them, whether the Gentlemanwere poysoned, or otherwise murthered? All of them affirmed thecontrarie, avouching rather, that some Impostumation had engenderedneere his heart, which sodainly breaking, occasioned his as sodainedeath. The Potestate hearing this, and perceiving that Andreana waslittle or nothing at all faulty in the matter, her beauty and goodcarriage, kindled a vitlanous and lustful desire in him towards her,provoking him to the immodest motion, that upon granting hisrequest, he would release her. But when he saw, that all hisperswasions were to no purpose, hee sought to compasse his will byviolence; which like a vertuous and valiant Virago, shee worthilywithstood, defending her honour Nobly, and reprooving him with manyinjurious speeches, such as a lustfull Letcher Justlie deserved.
6.  The Judge standing amazed, and all there present in his company,were silent for a long while together: but, uppon betterrecollection of his spirits, thus he spake. This inconvenience whichthus hath hapned, and confounded our senses with no common admiration;in mine opinion concerneth the bed of Sage, avouching it either tobe venomous, or dangerously infected, which (neverthelesse) isseldom found in Sage. But to the end, that it may not be offensiveto any more hereafter, I will have it wholly digd up by the rootes,and then to be burnt in the open Market place.

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1.  JUSTLY REPREHENDING THE SIMPLICITY OF SUCH MEN, AS ARE TOO MUCH
2.  And no heart drowned in annoy,
3.  Yet to speake uprightly of this young married Wife, she declared herselfe to be of a wise and chearfull spirit, not discoraged with herunequalitie of marriage: but bearing all with a contented browe, forfeare of urging the very least mislike in her Husband. And he, onthe other side, when occasions did not call him to visite hisPatients, or to be present at the Colledge among his fellow-Doctours,would alwayes bee chearing and comforting his Wife, as one that couldhardly affoord to be out of her company. There is one especiallfatall misfortune, which commonly awaiteth on olde Mens marriages;when freezing December will match with flourishing May, and greenedesires appeare in age, beyond all possibility of performance. Norare there wanting good store of wanton Gallants, who hating to seeBeauty in this manner betrayed, and to the embraces of a loathed bed,will make their folly seene in publike appearance, and by their dailyproffers of amorous services (seeming compassionate of the womansdisaster) are usually the cause of jealous suspitions, and veryheinous houshold discontentments.
4、  IMPORTUNATE SUITERS, BY SUBTILE AND INGENIOUS MEANES,
5、  Come then kinde Death, and finish all my woes,

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  • 钱夙伟 08-10

      Extremity of griefe and sorrow, withheld his tongue from returningany answer, and she perceiving her end approaching, held the heartstill closer to her owne bare brest, saying; Here Fortune, receive twotrue hearts latest oblation; for, in this manner are we comming tothee. So closing her eyes, all sense forsooke her, life leaving herbody breathlesse. Thus ended the haplesse love of Guiscardo, andGhismonda, for whose sad disaster, when the King had mournedsufficiently, and repented fruitlesly; he caused both their bodiesto be honourably embalmed, and buried in a most royall Monument; notwithout generall sorrow of the subjects of Salerne.

  • 林坤城 08-10

      Bruno stood musing awhile to himselfe, as if he had some strangestratagem in his braine, and afterward said. Hast thou so muchcorage Calandrino, as but to handle a peece of written parchment,which I will give thee? Yes, that I have answered Calandrino, I hopethat needed not to be doubted. then, saide Bruno, procure that I mayhave a piece of Virgin Parchment brought mee, with a living Bat orReremouse; three graines of Incense, and an hallowed Candle, thenleave me to effect what shal content thee. Calandrino watched allthe next night following, with such preparation as he could make,onely to catch a Bat; which being taken at the last, he broght italive to Bruno (with all the other materials appointed) who taking himalone into a backer Chamber, there hee wrote divers follies on theParchment, in the shape of strange and unusuall Charracters, whichhe delivered to Calandrino, saying: Be bold Calandrino, and buildconstantly uppon my wordes, that if thou canst but touch her with thissacred Charractred charme, she will immediately follow thee, andfulfil whatsoever thou pleasest to command hir. Wherefore, ifPhillippo do this day walke any whither abroad from this house,presume to salute her, in any manner whatsoever it be, and touchingher with the written lines, go presently to the barn of hay, whichthou perceivest so neere adjoyning, the onely convenient place thatcan be, because few or none resort thither. She shall (in despightof her blood) follow thee; and when thou hast her there, I leavethee then to thy valiant victory. Calandrino stood on tiptoe, like aman newly molded by Fortune, and warranted Bruno to fulfil alleffectually.

  • 夏德明 08-10

       Some better assurance getting possession of her, as knowing himperfectly by his voice, and looking more stedfastly on his face, whichconstantly avouched him to be Theobaldo; the teares trickling amainedowne her faire cheekes, she ran to embrace him, casting her armesabout his necke, and kissing him a thousand times, my faithfullhusband, nothing in the world can be so welcom to me. Theobaldo havingmost kindly kissed and embraced her, said; Sweet wife, time wit notnow allow us those ceremonious courtesies, which (indeed) so long aseparation do justly challenge; for I must about a more weightybusines, to have your Father safely delivered, which I hope to dobefore to morow night when you shall heare tydings to your bettercontentment. And questionlesse, if I speed no worse then my goodhope perswadeth me, I will see you againe to night, and acquaint youat better leysure, in such things as I cannot do now at this present.

  • 温心传 08-10

      What say you now Ladies? Shal wee make any account of the womanwel-neere dead, and the kindnesse growne cold in Signiour Gentile,by losse of his former hopes, comparing them with the liberality ofSignior Ansaldo, affecting more fervently, then ever the other did?And being (beyond hope) possessed of the booty, which (above allthings else in the world) he most desired to have, to part with itmeerly in fond compassion? I protest (in my judgement) the one is noway comparable to the other; that of Geitile, with this last ofSignior Ansaldo.

  • 徐湘 08-09

    {  While shee did live, then none of these were scanting,

  • 亓兴文 08-08

      So soone as Madam Lauretta held her peace, Madam Pampinea (by theQueenes command) began, and said. Lovely Ladies, as pitty is mosthighly commended in our sexe, even so is cruelty in us as severelyrevenged (oftentimes) by divine ordination. Which that you may thebetter know, and learne likewise to shun, as a deadly evill; I purposeto make apparant by a Novell, no lesse full of compassion, thendelectable.}

  • 马克思·米罗 08-08

      Most worthy Ladies, I have alwayes heard, as well by the sayingsof the judecious, as also by mine owne observation and reading, thatthe impetuous and violent windes of envy, do sildome blow turbulently,but on the highest Towers and tops of the trees most eminentlyadvanced. Yet (in mine opinion) I have found my selfe much deceived;because, by striving with my very uttermost endeavour, to shunne theoutrage of those implacable winds; I have laboured to go, not onely byplaine and even pathes but likewise through the deepest vallies. Asvery easily may be seene and observed in the reading of these fewsmall Novels, which I have written not only in our vulgar Florentineprose, without any ambitious title: but also in a most humble stile,so low and gentle as possibly I could. And although I have bene rudelyshaken, yea, almost halfe unrooted, by the extreame agitation of thoseblustering winds, and torne in peeces by that base back-biter, Envy:yet have I not (for all that) discontinued, or broken any part of mineintended enterprize. Wherefore, I can sufficiently witnesse (by mineowne comprehension) the saying so much observed by the wise, to bemost true: That nothing is without Envy in this world, but miseryonely.

  • 马文云 08-08

      This soveraigne Unction was of such vertue (though Galen speakes nota word thereof among all his cheefest Medicines) and so farreprevailed, that the terrible threatning words of fire and faggot,became meerly frozen up, and gracious language blew a more gentleand calmer ayre; the Inquisitor delivering him an hallowedCrucifixe, creating him a Soldier of the Crosse (because he hadpayed Crosses good store for it,) and even as if he were to travellunder that Standard to the holy Land; so did hee appoint him ahome-paying pennance, namely, to visit him thrice every weeke in hisChamber, and to annoint his hands with the selfe-same yellowunguent, and afterward, to heare Masse of the holy Crosse, visitinghim also at dinner time, which being ended, to do nothing all the restof the day, but according as he directed him.

  • 贺满姑 08-07

       As the ghost was offering to depart, Meucio remembred TingoccioesGossip Monna Mita, and raysing himselfe higher upon his pillowe, said.My memorie informeth me friend Tingoccio, your kinde Gossip MonnaMita, with whom (when you remained in this life) I knew you to be veryfamiliar: let me intreat you then to tell me, what punishment isinflicted on you there, for that wanton sinne committed heere? OhBrother Meucio, answered Tingoccio, so soone as my soule was landedthere, one came immediately to me, who seemed to know all mineoffences readily by heart, and forthwith commanded, that I shoulddepart thence into a certaine place, where I must weepe for mysinnes in very grievous paines. There I found more of my companions,condemned to the same punishment as I was, and being among them, Icalled to minde some wanton dalliances, which had passed betweene myGossip and me, and expecting therefore farre greater afflictions, thenas yet I felt (although I was in a huge fire, and exceedingly hot) yetwith conceite of feare, I quaked and trembled wondrously.

  • 卢菲 08-05

    {  It fortuned, that King Charles in the Summer time) for hispleasure and recreation, went to repose himselfe (for some certaynedayes) at Castello de Mare, where having heard report of the beautieand singularitie of Signiour Neries Garden; hee grew very desirousto see it. But when he understoode to whome it belonged, then heentred into consideration with himselfe, that hee was an ancientKnight, maintaining a contrarie faction to his: wherefore, hethought it fit to goe in some familiar manner, and with no trayneattending on him. Wherupon he sent him word, that he wold come tovisit him, with foure Gentlemen onely in his companie, meaning tosup with him in his Garden the next night ensuing. The newes wasvery welcome to Signior Neri, who took order in costly maner for allthings to bee done, entertaining the King most joyfully into hisbeautifull Garden.

  • 周正宇 08-05

      ARGUMENTS DO CONCERNE SUCH PERSONS, AS EITHER BY WAY OF

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