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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:薛某帮 大小:Xz6oQDLe61857KB 下载:U81jZLBI66264次
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日期:2020-08-10 21:18:15
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达特福德

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Cousine, thine unkinde usage by thine husband, is not unknown to me,how he did beate thee (beyond the compasse of all reason) when hebrought home stones from the plain of Mugnone; in which regard, I amvery desirous to have thee revenged on him: which if thou wilt not do,never repute me heereafter for thy Kinsman and Friend. He is falnein love with a Woman of the common gender, one that is to be hired formoney: he hath his private meetings with her, and the place ispartly knowne to me, as by a secret appointment (made very lately) Iam credibly given to understand; wherefore walke presently alongwith me, and thou shalt take him in the heat of his knavery.
2.  Honourable Father, you have raised my contentment to the highestdegree, and have heaped also many gracious favours on my Noble Mother;but now in the finall conclusion, that nothing may remaine uneffected,which consisteth in your power to performe: I would humbly entreateyou, to honour my Mother with your company, at a Feast of my making,where I would gladly also have my Brother present. Messer Gasparinod'Oria (as I have heretofore told you) questing as a common Pyrat onthe Seas, tooke us and sent us home to his house as slaves, where(as yet) he detaineth him. I would likewise have you send into Sicily,who informing himselfe more amply in the state of the Countrey, mayunderstand what is become of Henriet my Father, and whether he beliving or no. If he be alive, then to know in what condition he is;and being secretly instructed in all things, then to returne backeagaine to you.
3.  My honourable and gracious Lord, dispose of me, as you thinkebest, for your owne dignity and contentment, for I shall therewithbe well pleased: as she that knowes her selfe, farre inferiour tothe meanest of your people, much lesse worthy of the honour, wheretoyou liked to advance me.
4.  OF ALL AGES
5.  Then pausing a while, and sodainely rapping out a Lovers Oath ortwo, thus he proceeded. My dearest Bruno, thou shalt see how I cantickle my Gitterne, and what good sport will ensue thereon. If thoudost observe me with judgement, why man, I am not so old as I seeme tobe, and she could perceive it at the very first view; yea, and sheshall finde it so too, when we have leysure to consult upon furtheroccasions: I finde my selfe in such a free and frolicke jocunditieof spirit, that I will make her to follow me, even as a fond womandoth after her child.
6.  At the hearing of these words, the King began somewhat to admireat her gracious carriage, and saide within himselfe. What know I,whether this Virgin is sent to me by the direction of heaven, or no?Why should I disdaine to make proofe of her skill? Her promise is,to cure me in a small times compasse, and without any paine oraffliction to me: she shall not come so farre, to returne againewith the losse of he labour, I am resolved to try her cunning, andthereon saide. Faire Virgin, if you cause me to breake my setleddetermination, and faile of curing me, what can you expect to followthereon? Whatsoever great King (quoth she) shall please you. Let me bestrongly guarded, yet not hindered, when I am to prosecute thebusinesse: and then if I do not perfectly heale you within eightdaies, let a good fire be made, and therein consume my body untoashes. But if I accomplish the cure, and set your Highnesse freefrom all further greevance, what recompence then shall remaine to me?

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1.  Military provision thus proceeding on daily more and more, theDutches making choise of a fit and convenient houre, took these twoPrinces with her to a with-drawing Chamber; and there in flouds ofteares flowing from her eyes, wringing her hands, and sighingincessantly, she recounted the whole History, occasion of the warre,and how dishonourably the Duke dealt with her about this strangewoman, whom hee purposed to keepe in despight of her, as thinking thatshe knew nothing therof, and complaining very earnestly unto them,entreated that for the Dukes honour, and her comfort, they wouldgive their best assistance in this case.
2.  Madame Oretta, being a Lady of unequalled ingenuitie, admirable injudgement, and most delicate in her speech, was afflicted in soule,beyond all measure; overcome with many colde sweates, and passionateheart-aking qualmes, to see a Foole thus in a Pinne-fold, and unableto get out, albeit the doore stood wide open to him, whereby sheebecame so sicke; that, converting her distaste to a kinde ofpleasing acceptation, merrily thus she spake. Beleeve me Sir, yourhorse trots so hard, and travels so uneasily; that I entreate you tolet me walke on foot againe.
3.  When Calandrino was returned backe to his businesse, he could donothing else, but shake the head, sigh, puffe, and blowe, whichbeing observed by Bruno (who alwayes fitted him according to hisfolly, as making a meer mockery of his very best behaviour) sodainlyhe said. Why how now Calandrino? Sigh, puffe, and blow man? What maybe the reason of these unwonted qualities? Calandrino immediatelyanswered, saying: My friendly Companion Bruno, if I had one to lend mea little helpe, I should very quickely become well enough. How? quothBruno, doth any thing offend thee, and wilt thou not reveale it to thyfriend Deare Bruno, said Calandrino, there is a proper handsomewoman here in the house, the goodliest creature that ever any eyebeheld, much fairer then the Queen of Fairies her selfe, who is sodeeply falne in love with mee, as thou wouldst thinke it no lesse thena wonder; and yet I never sawe her before, till yer while when I wassent to fetch water. A very strange case, answered Bruno, take heedeCalandrino, that shee bee not the lovely friend to Phillippo, our yongMaster, for then it may prove a dangerous matter.
4.  The two Brethren, who much doubted the dissembling of Chappelet,being both in a small partition, which sundered the sicke mans Chamberfrom theirs, heard and understood the passage of all, betweene him andthe ghostly Father, being many times scarcely able to refraine fromlaughter, at the fraudulent course of his confession. And often theysaid within themselves, What manner of man is this, whom neitherage, sickenesse, nor terror of death so neere approaching, andsensible to his owne soule, nor that which is much more, God, beforewhose judgement he knowes not how soone he shall appeare, or else besent to a more fearefull place; none of these can alter his wickeddisposition, but that he will needes die according as he hath lived?Notwithstanding, seeing he had so ordered the matter, that he hadburiall freely allowed him, they cared for no more.
5.  Many times, sitting and sighing to my selfe: Lord, thinke I, of whatmettall am I made? Why should not I have a Friend in a corner,aswell as others have? I am flesh and blood, as they are, not madeof brasse or iron, and therefore subject to womens frailty. would thoushouldest know it husband, and I tell it thee in good earnest; That ifI would doe ill, I could quickely finde a friend at a neede.Gallants there are good store, who (of my knowledge) love medearely, and have made me very large and liberall promises, ofGolde, Silver, jewels, and gay Garments, if I would extend them theleast favour. But my heart will not suffer me, I never was thedaughter of such a mother, as had so much as a thought of suchmatters: no, I thanke our blessed Ladie, and S. Friswid for it: andyet thou returnest home againe, when thou shouldst be at Worke.
6.  The Chorus sung by all

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1.  The three Brethren to Isabella, slew a Gentleman that secretly lovedher. His ghost appeared to her in her sleepe, and shewed her in whatplace they had buried his body. She (in silent manner) brought awayhis head, aid putting it into a pot of earth, such as Flowers, Basile,or other sweete hearbes are usually set in; she watered it (a longwhile) with her teares. Wherefore her Brethren having intelligence;soone after she dyed, with meere conceite of sorrow.
2.  Chynon being more joyfull, by the obtaining of his hearts desire,then any other conquest else in the world could make him, after he hadspent some time in comforting Iphigenia, who as yet sate sadlysighing; he consulted with his companions, who joyned with him inopinion, that their safest course was, by no meanes to returne toCyprus; and therefore all (with one consent) resolved to set saile forCandye, where every one made account, but especially Chynon, in regardof ancient and new combined Kindred, as also very intimate friends, tofinde very worthy entertainement, and so to continue there safely withIphigenia. But Fortune, who was so favourable to Chynon, in grantinghim so pleasing a Conquest, to shew her constancy, so sodainly changedthe inestimable joy of our jocond Lover, into as heavy sorrow anddisaster. For, foure houres were not fully compleated, since hisdeparture from the Rhodians, but darke night came upon them, and hesitting conversing with his faire Mistresse, in the sweetest solace ofhis soule; the winds began to blow roughly, the Seas swelledangerly, and a tempest arose impetuously, that no man could see whathis duty was to do, in such a great unexpected distresse, nor how towarrant themselves from perishing.
3.  She, on the morrow morning, pretending to her waiting woman, thatshe was scarsly well, and therefore would not be diseased the mostpart of that day; commanded them to leave her alone in her Chamber,and not to returne untill she called for them, locking the doore herselfe for better security. Then opened she the doore of the cave,and going downe the staires, found there her amorous friend Guiscardo,whom she saluting with a chaste and modest kisse; causing him toascend up the stayres with her into her Chamber. This long desired,and now obtained meeting, caused the two deerely affected Lovers, inkinde discourse of amorous argument (without incivill or rudedemeanor) to spend there the most part of that day, to their heartsjoy and mutuall contentment. And having concluded on their oftenmeeting there, in this cunning and concealed sort; Guiscardo wentdowne into the cave againe, the Princesse making the doore fastafter him, and then went forth among her Women. So in the nightseason, Guiscardo ascended up againe by his Ladder of cords, andcovering the loopehole with brambles and bushes, returned (unseeneof any) to his owne lodging: the cave being afterward guilty oftheir often meeting there in this manner.
4.  When the religious man perceived, that nothing more was to beeconfessed by Master Chappelet; he gave him absolution, and his ownebenediction beside, reputing him to be a most holy man, as verilybeleeving all that hee had said. And who would not have done the like,hearing a man to speake in this manner, and being upon the verypoint of death? Afterward, he saide unto him, Master Chappelet, byGods grace you may be soone restored to health, but if it so come topasse, that God doe take your blessed and well disposed soule to hismercy, will it please you to have your body buried in our Convent?Whereto Master Chappelet answered; I thanke you Father for your goodmotion, and sorry should I be, if my friends did bury me any whereelse, because you have promised to pray to God for me; and beside, Ihave alwayes carried a religious devotion to your Order. Wherefore,I beseech you, so soone as you are come home to your Convent, prevaileso much by your good meanes, that the holy Eucharist, consecrated thismorning on your high Altar, may be brought unto me: for although Iconfesse my selfe utterly unworthy, yet I purpose (by your reverendpermission) to receive it, as also your holy and latest unction, tothis ende, that having lived a greevous sinner, I may yet (at thelast) die a Christian. These words were pleasing to the good olde man,and he caused every thing to be performed, according as MasterChappelet had requested.
5.   Sicurano, upon this answere, was ten times more desirous thenbefore, and saide: If Fortune favoured thee in friendly maner, bythe obtaining of these things: if it may be spoken, tell mee howthou hadst them. My Lord (answered Ambroginolo) these things (withmany more besides) were given me by a Gentlewoman of Geneway, namedMadam Genevra, the wife to one Bernardo Lomellino, in recompence ofone nights lodging with her, and she desired me to keepe them forher sake. Now, the maine reason of my smiling, was the remembranceof her husbands folly, in waging five thousand Duckets of Gold,against one thousand of mine, that I should not obtaine my will of hisWife; which I did, and thereby won the wager. But hee, who betterdeserved to be punished for his folly, then shee, who was but sicke ofall womens disease; returning from Paris to Geneway, caused her tobe slaine, as afterward it was reported by himselfe.
6.  IN COMMENDATION OF JUSTICE BETWEENE PRINCES; AND DECLARING

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1.  And therefore, least by over-long consuetude, something shouldtake life, which might be converted to a bad construction, and byour country demourance for so many dayes, some captious conceit maywrest out an ill imagination; I am of the minde (if yours be the like)seeing each of us hath had the honor, which now remaineth still on me:that it is very fitting for us, to returne thither from whence wecame. And so much the rather, because this sociable meeting of ours,which already hath wonne the knowledge of many dwellers here about us,should not grow to such an increase, as might make our purposedpastime offensive to us. In which respect (if you allow of advise) Iwil keepe the Crowne till our departing hence; the which I intendshalbe to morrow: but if you determine otherwise I am the man readyto make my resignation.
2.  Under the Peach-tree stands alone,
3.  THE NINTH DAY, THE SIXT NOVELL
4、  Never was any soule distrest,
5、  By this time, Nello being come againe unto them, they all returnedhome with Calandrino unto his owne house, whereinto he entering veryfaintly, hee saide to his Wife: Woman, make my Bed presently ready,for I feele my selfe to be growne extreamely sicke, and see thatthou layest cloathes enow upon me. Being thus laide in his Bedde, theyleft him for that night, and returned to visite him againe the verienext morning, by which time, he had made a reservation of his Water,and sent it by a young Damosell unto Maister Doctor, who dwelt then inthe olde market place, at the signe of the Muske Mellone. Then saideBruno unto his Companions; Abide you heere to keepe him company, and Iwill walke along to the Physitian, to understand what he will say: andif neede be, I can procure him to come hither with me. Calandrino verykindely accepted his offer, saying withall. Well Bruno, thou shewstthy selfe a friend in the time of necessity, I pray thee know ofhim, how the case stands with me, for I feele a very strangealteration within mee, far beyond all compasse of my conceite.

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网友评论(l7pVkIew71929))

  • 李特 08-09

      Not utterable. I curst the day and houre

  • 丁建庭 08-09

      DIGNITY, ARE NOT ALWAYES BESTOWNE ON THE WISEST MEN

  • 陶社兰 08-09

       THE FIRST DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL

  • 陈薪宇 08-09

      Pamphilus having ended his novell of Puccio the Alchimist, theQueene fixing her eye on Madam Eliza, gave order, that shee shouldsucceed. She looking somewhat more austerely then any of the restnot in any spleen, but as it was her usuall manner, thus began. Theworld containeth some particular people, who beleeve (because theyknow something) that others are ignorant in all things, who for themost part, while they intend to make a scorne of other men, upontriall, finde themselves to carry away the scorne. Therefore, Iaccount it no meane folly in them, who (upon no occasion) wil temptthe power of another mans wit or experience. But because all men andwomen are not of my opinion; I meane that you shall perceive it moreapparantly, by an accident happening to a Knight of Pistoia, as youshall heare by me related.

  • 温秀才 08-08

    {  When the Novel of Philostratus was concluded, which made some of theLadies blush, and the rest to smile: it pleased the Queene, that MadamPampinea should follow next, to second the other gone before; whenshe, smiling on the whole assembly, began thus. There are some menso shallow of capacity, that they will (neverthelesse) make shew ofknowing and understanding such things, as neither they are able todoe, nor appertaine to them: whereby they will sometimes reprehendother new errours, and such faults as they have unwillingly committed,thinking thereby to hide their owne shame, when they make it much moreapparant and manifest. For proofe whereof, faire company, in acontrary kinde I will shew you the subtill cunning of one, who(perhaps) may bee reputed of lesse reckning then Massetto; and yethe went beyond a King, that thought himselfe to be a much wiser man.

  • 卡普坦尼 08-07

      Love, if I can scape free from forth thy holde,}

  • 和若曦 08-07

      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.

  • 汉克斯维尔 08-07

      THE FIFT DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL

  • 伍长 08-06

       That I desire in such assaults to die.

  • 吴松 08-04

    {  VALIANT

  • 惠长龙 08-04

      NOT TO SUFFER PRIESTS TO BE OVER FAMILIAR WITH

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