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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:杜一力 大小:9ocrX3E781544KB 下载:1002ao1Z14867次
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日期:2020-08-08 15:35:51
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王晓雁

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  When they had rested themselves there for some few dayes, thesupposed Abbot, with the two Knights, and none else in company butAlessandro, went before the Pope, and having done him such reverenceas beseemed, the Abbot began to speake in this manner.
2.  While thus they continued talking, Andreana comming before herFather, the teares trickling mainly downe her cheekes, and fallingat his feete, she began in this manner. Deare Father, I shall notneede to make an Historicall relation, either of my youthfullboldnesse or misfortunes, because you have both seene and knowne them:rather most humbly, I crave your pardon, for another errour by meecommitted, in that, both without your leave and liking, I accepted theman as my troth-plighted husband, whom (above all other in the world Imost intirely affected. If my offence heerein doe challenge theforfeite of my life, then (good Father) I free you from any suchpardon; because my onely desire is to dye your daughter, and in yourgracious favour: with which words, in signe of her humility, shekissed his feete. Messer Negro da Ponte, being a man well in yeeres,and of a gentle nature, observing what his daughter saide, could notrefraine from teares, and in his weeping, lovingly tooke her fromthe ground, speaking thus to her.
3.  BE REDUCED TO CIVILL OBEDIENCE
4.  SUNG IN THE HEARING OF KING PIERO, ON THE
5.  When the Clowne had set his Lady safe on a faire green banke, hereturned to see what the waiting woman ayled, and finding her leg tobe quite broken: he caried her also to the same banke, and thereseated her by her Lady: who perceiving what a mischance had hapned,and she (from whom she expected her onely best helpe) to bee now infar greater necessity her selfe: shee lamented exceedingly,complaining on Fortunes cruel malice toward her, in thus heaping onemisery upon another, and never ceasing to torment her, especiallynow in the conclusion of all, and when shee thought all futureperils to be past.
6.  The time being propitious for their parting thence, the Marinershoised their sayles, leaving the port of Alexandria, and saylingprosperously many dayes together. When they had past the Countrey ofSardinia, and (as they imagined) were well neere to their journeyesend; sodainely arose boysterous and contrary windes, which were soimpetuous beyond all measure, and so tormented the Ship wherein theLady was; that the Mariners seeing no signe of comfort, gave overall hope of escaping with life. Neverthelesse, as men most expert inimplacable dangers, they laboured to their uttermost power, andcontended with infinite blustring tempests, for the space of two dayesand nights together, hoping the third day would prove more favourable.But therein they saw themselves deceyved, for the violence continuedstill, encreasing in the night time more and more, being not any wayable to comprehend either where they were, or what course theytooke, neither by Marinall judgement, or any apprehension elsewhatsoever, the heavens were so clouded, and the nights darkenesseso extreame.Beeing (unknowne to them) neere the Isle of Majorica, they felt theShippe to split in the bottome: by meanes whereof, perceiving now nohope of escaping (every one caring for himselfe, and not any other)they threw foorth a Squiffe on the troubled waves, reposing moreconfidence of safety that way, then abiding any longer in the brokenship. Howbeit such as were first descended downe, made stoutresistance against all other followers, with their drawne weapons: butsafety of life so far prevayled, that what with the Tempests violence,and over lading of the Squiffe, it sunke to the bottome, and allperished that were therein. The Ship being thus split, and more thenhalfe full of water, tossed and tormented by the blustring windes,first one way, and then another: was at last driven into a strond ofthe Isle Majorica, no other persons therein remaining, but onely theLady and her women, all of them (through the rude tempest, and theirowne conceived feare) lying still, as if they were more then halfedead. And there, within a stones cast of the neighboring shore theship (by the rough surging billowes) was fixed fast in the sands,and so continued all the rest of the night, without any furthermolestation of the windes.

计划指导

1.  Pedro was naked from the middle upward, and his hands bound fastbehind him, but being well observed by one of the Ambassadours, aman aged, and of great authority, named Phinio: hee espied a great redspot upon his breast, not painted, or procured by his punishment,but naturally imprinted in the flesh, which women (in these parts)terme the Rose. Upon the sight hereof, he suddenly remembred a Sonneof his owne, which was stolne from him about fifteene yeeres before,by Pyrates on the Sea-coast of Laiazzo, never hearing any tydings ofhim afterward. Upon further consideration, and comparing his Sonnesage with the likelyhood of this poore wretched mans; thus he conferredwith his owne thoughts. If my Sonne (quoth he) be living, his age isequall to this mans time, and by the red blemish on his breast, itplainely speakes him for to bee my Sonne.
2.  What should I now further say unto you? Geloso continued his watchmany nights afterward, as hoping to surprize the Friar at hisentrance, and his wife kept still her contented quarter, accordingas opportunitie served. In the conclusion, Geloso beeing no longerable to endire his bootlesse watching, nor some (more then ordinary)pleasing countenance in his wife: one day demaunded of her (with avery stearne and frowning brow) what secret sinnes shee had revealedto the ghostly Father, upon the day of her shrift? The Womanreplyed, that she would not tell him, neyther was it a matterreasonable, or lawfull for her to doe. Wicked Woman, answeredGeloso: I knowe them all well enough, even in despight of thee, andevery word that thou spakest unto him. But Huswife, now I must furtherknow, what the Fryar is, with whom you are so farre in love, and (bymeanes of his enchantments) lyeth with you every night; tell me whatand who he is, or else I meane to cut your throate.
3.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THAT VIRGINITY IS VERY HARDLY TO BE
4.  In delivering these words, he sweetly kissed and embraced her, asshe sat on the Chest wherein her husband lay: now, what they didelse beside, in recompence of the wrong received, I leave to yourimagination, as rather deserving silence, then immodest blabbing.Spinelloccio, being all this while in the Chest, hearing easily allthe words which Zeppa had uttered, the answer of his wife, as alsowhat Musicke they made over his head: you may guesse in what a case hewas, his heart being ready to split with rage, and, but that hee stoodin feare of Zeppa, he would have railde and exclaimed on his wife,as thus hee lay shut up in the Chest. But entering into betterconsideration, that so great al injury was first begun by himselfe,and Zeppa did no more, then in reason and equity he might well do(having evermore carried himselfe like a kinde neighbour and frendtowards him, without the least offer of distaste) he faithfullyresolved, to be a firmer friend to Zeppa then formerly hee had bin, ifit might be embraced and accepted.
5.  IN A KING ABOVE AL THINGS ELSE WHATSOEVER
6.  Some few miles distant from Florence, Beltramo had a Castle ofpleasure, and there his Lady Isabella used to live all Summer, asall other doe the like, being so possessed. On a day, Beltramo beingridden from home, and she having sent for Lionello, to take theadvantage of her Husbands absence; accordingly he went, not doubtingbut to winne what he had long expected. Signior Lambertuccio on theother side, meeting Beltramo riding from his Castle, and Isabellanow fit to enjoy his company: gallops thither with all possiblespeede, because hee would bee no longer delayed. Scarcely was Lionelloentred the Castle, and receiving directions by the waiting woman, toher Ladies Chamber: but Lambertuccio gallopped in at the Gate, whichthe woman perceiving, ranne presently and acquainted her Lady with thecomming of Lambertuccio.

推荐功能

1.  All the while as Reniero uttered these speeches, the miserableLady sighed and wept very grievously, the time running on, and theSunne ascending higher and higher; but when she heard him silent, thusshe answered. Unkinde and cruell man, if that wretched night was sogreevous to thee, and mine offence appeared so great, as neither myyouth, beautie, teares, and humble intercessions, are able to deriveany mercy from thee; yet let the last consideration moove thee to someremorse: namely that I reposed new confidence in thee (when I hadlittle or no reason at all to trust thee) and discovered theintegritie of my soule unto thee, whereby thou didst compasse themeanes, to punish me thus deservedly for my sinne. For, if I had notreposed confidence in thee, thou couldst not (in this maner) havewrought revenge on me, which although thou didst earnestly covet,yet my rash credulitie was thy onely helpe. Asswage then thineanger, and graciously pardon me, wherein if thou wilt be somercifull to me, and free me from this fatall Tower: I do heerefaithfully promise thee, to forsake my most false and disloyallfriend, electing thee as my Lord and constant Love for ever.
2.  Sonne thou art happily returned, yet there is not any man in ourCitie, but doth verily beleeve thee to bee dead, and therefore doe notmuch wonder at our feare. Moreover, I dare assure thee, that thyWife Adalietta, being conquered by the controuling command, andthreatnings of her kinred (but much against her owne minde) is thisvery morning to be married to a new husband, and the marriage feast issolemnly prepared, in honour of this second nuptialls.
3.  The Prince Gerbino, having heard this message from his divineMistresse, and knowing also, that the Kin his Grandfather, had pasthis safe conduct to the King of Thunis, for peaceable passagethrough his Seas: was at his wits end, in this urgent necessity,what might best bee done. Notwithstanding, moved by the setledconstancy of his plighted Love, and the speeches delivered to him bythe messenger from the Princesse: to shew himselfe a man endued withcourage, he departed thence unto Messina, where he made ready twospeedy gallies, and fitting them with men of valiant disposition,set away to Sardignia, as making full account, that the Ship whichcarried the Princesse, must come along that Coast. Nor was hisexpectation therein deceived: for, within few dayes after, the Ship(not over-swiftly winded) come sailing neere to the place where theyattended for her arrivall; whereof Gerbino had no sooner gotten asight, but to animate the resolutes which were in his company, thus hespake.
4.  IN JUST REPROOFE OF SUCH FOOLISH MEN, AS WILL BE GOVERNED BY
5.   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.
6.  The poore beaten woman, could hardly raise her selfe from theground, which yet (with much adoe) she did, and threw her selfe uponthe bed, where she tooke such rest as she could: but arising early thenext morning, she came to her Husband, and making him a very lowcourtesie, demaunded what hee pleased to have for his dinner; hesmiling heartely thereat, with Melisso, tolde her his mind. And whendinner time came, every thing was ready according to the directiongiven: in which regard, they highly commended the counsell, whereofthey made such an harsh construction at the first.

应用

1.  The joviall dayes of feasting being past, he went aboord a Galleywith the Poore expelled, his Daughter, the Ambassador, and theNurse, departing thence to Lericy, where they were nobly welcommedby Messer Conrado, and his Castle being not farre from thence, with anhonourable traine they were conducted thither, and entertained withall possible kindnesse. Now concerning the comfort of the Mother,meeting so happily with both her sonnes, the joy of the brethren andmother together, having also found the faithful Nurse, Gasparino andhis daughter, in company now with Conrado and his wife, friends,familiars, and all generally in a jubilee of rejoycing: it exceedethcapacity in mee to expresse it, and therefore I referre it to yourmore able imagination.
2.  Continuing still in feare of the losses he had sustained bytraffique, and minding never more to imploy his money that way, but tokeep this light vessell, which had holpen him to all his wealth: hecommanded his men to put forth their Oares, and shape,their course forhis owne dwelling. Being aloft in the higher Seas, darke nightover-taking them, and a mighty winde suddainly comming upon them: itnot onely was contrary to their course, but held on with suchimpetuous violence; that the small vessell, being unable to endure it,made to land-ward speedily, and in expectation of a more friendlywind, entred a little port of the Sea, directing up into a smallIsland, and there safely sheltred it selfe. Into the same port whichLandolpho had thus taken for his refuge, entred (soone after) twogreat Carrackes of Genewayes, lately come from Constantinople. Whenthe men in them had espied the small Barke, and lockt up her passagefrom getting forth; understanding the Owners name, and that report hadfamed him to be very rich, they determined (as men evermore addictednaturally, to covet after money and spoile) to make it their owne as aprize at Sea.
3.  You need make no doubt, but the poore maide wept exceedingly, as shehad good occasion to doe: and albeit many times she desired mercy, andthat hee would not bee so cruell to her: yet notwithstanding, hervoyce was so broken with crying, and his impacience so extreame,that rage hindered all power of distinguishing, or knowing his wivestongue from a strangers. Having thus madly beaten her, and cut thelockes off from her head, thus he spake to her. Wicked woman, and nowife of mine, be sure I have not done with thee yet; for, although Imeane not now to beate thee any longer: I will goe to thy brethren,and they shall understand thy dishonest behaviour. Then will I bringthem home with me, and they perceiving how much thou hast abusedboth their honour and thine owne; let them deale with thee as theyfinde occasion, for thou art no more a companion for me. No sooner hadhe uttered these angry words, but hee went forth of the Chamber,bolting it fast on the outward side, as meaning to keepe her safelyinclosed, and out of the house he went alone by himselfe.
4、  The Scholler, whose envious spleene was swolne very great, inremembring such a malicious cruelty exercised on him, beholding toweepe and make such lamentations; found a fierce conflict in histhoughts, betweene content and pitty. It did not a little joy andcontent him, that the revenge which he so earnestly desired tocompasse, was now by him so effectually inflicted. And yet (in meerehumanity) pitty provoked him, to commisserate the Ladies distressedcondition: but clemency being over-weake to withstand his rigor,thus he replied. Madam Helena, if mine entreaties (which, to speaketruly, I never knew how to steepe in tears, nor wrap up my words insugar Candie, so cuningly as you women know how to do) could haveprevailed, that miserable night, when I was well-neere frozen to deathwith cold, and meerly buried with snow in your Court, not havinganie place of rescue or shelter; your complaints would now the moreeasily over-rule me. But if your honor in estimation, bee now moreprecious to you then heretofore, and it seemeth so offensive tostand there naked: convert your perswasions and prayers to him, inwhose armes you were that night imbraced, both of your triumphing inmy misery, when poor I, trotted about your Court, with the teethquivering in my head, and beating mine armes about my body, finding nocompassion in him, or you. Let him bring thee thy Garments, let himcome helpe thee down with the Ladder, and let him have the care ofthine honour, on whom thou hast bene so prodigall heretofore inbestowing it, and now hast unwomanly throwne thy selfe in perill,onely for the maintenance of thine immodest desires.
5、  Upon a day, he and she walking to a goodly Wood, plentifullyfurnished with spreading Trees: having out gone the rest of theircompany, they made choise of a pleasant place, very daintily shadedand beautified with all sorts of flowers. There they spent some timein amorous talking, beside some other sweete embraces, which though itseemed over-short to them, yet was it so unadvisedly prolonged, thatthey were on a sodain surprized, first by the mother, and next byMesser Conrado himselfe; who greeving beyond measure, to be thustreacherously dealt withall, caused them to be apprehended by three ofhis servants; and (without telling them any reason why) led bound toanother Castle of his, and fretting with extremity rage, concludedin his minde, that they should both shamefully be put to death.

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网友评论(MchYshRh83481))

  • 迪维尔 08-07

      Now, in regard that among all other naturall things, no one is lessesubject to take counsell, or can be wrought to contrariety, then Love,whose nature is such, as rather to run upon his owne rash consumption,then to be ruled by admonitions of the very wisest: my memory hathinspired it selfe, with matter incident to this purpose, effectuallyto approve, what I have already said. For I am now to speake of awoman who would appeare to have more wit, then either she hadindeed, or appertained to her by any title. The matter also, whereinshe would needs shew her studious judgement and capacity, was ofmuch more consequence then she could deserve to meddle withall. Yetsuch was the issue of her fond presuming; that (in one instant) sheexpelled both love, and the soule of her owne sonne out of his body,where (doubtlesse) it was planted by divine favour and appointment.

  • 付亚娟 08-07

      The Ladies and Gentlemen also, having smiled sufficiently at theseverall accidents which did befall the poore Traveller Andrea,reported at large by Madam Fiammetta, the Lady Aimillia seeing hertale to be fully concluded, began (by commandement of the Queene) tospeak in this manner.

  • 唐密 08-07

       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.

  • 韦正携 08-07

      If sight shall be denyed, then tell them plaine,

  • 邓利维 08-06

    {  By our greatest Gods, I never met with any man, more compleat in allnoble perfections, more courteous and kinde then Thorello is. If allthe Christian Kings, in the true and heroicall nature of Kings, dodeale as honourably as I see this Knight doeth, the Soldane of Babylonis not able to endure the comming of one of them, much lesse somany, as wee see preparing to make head against us. But beholding,that both refusall and acceptation, was all one in the minde ofThorello: after much kinde Language had bin intercoursed betweenethem, Saladine (with his Attendants) mounted on horsebacke.

  • 巴拉克奥巴马 08-05

      You are to know then, that sometime there lived in our Citie, a verywelthy Merchant, named Arriguccio Berlinghieri, who (as many Merchantshave done) fondly imagined, to make himselfe a Gentleman bymarriage. Which that he might the more assuredly do, he took to wife aGentlewoman, one much above his degree or element, she being namedSimonida. Now, in regard that he delighted (as it is the usuall lifeof a Merchant) to be often abroad, and little at home, whereby sheehad small benefit of his company; shee grew very forward inaffection with a young Gentleman, called Signior Roberto, who hadsolicited hir by many amorous meanes, and (at length) prevailed to winher favor. Which favour being once obtained; affection gaddes so farrebeyond al discretion, and makes Lovers so heedelesse of theirprivate conversations: that either they are taken tardy in theirfolly, or else subjected to scandalous suspition.}

  • 陈志豪 08-05

      Then I protest, to do my best,

  • 卡尔扎伊 08-05

      Lisana, feeling the touch of his hand, whom she loved above allthings else in the world, although a bashfull blush mounted up intoher cheekes: yet her heart was seazed with such a rapture of pleasure,that she thought her selfe translated into Paradise, and, so well asshe could, thus she replyed. Great King, by opposing my feeblestrength, against a burden of over-ponderous weight, it became theoccasion of this grievous sickenesse: but I hope that the violencethereof is (almost) already kild, onely by this soveraigne mercy inyou, and doubtlesse it will cause my speedy deliverance. The Kingdid best understand this so well palliated answere of Lisana, which ashe did much commend, in regard of her high adventuring; so he didagaine as greatly condemne Fortune, for not making her more happy inher birth.

  • 方翊 08-04

       For I beheld another in my place,

  • 刘美辰 08-02

    {  It is now a long time since, that there lived Soldane in Babylon,named Beminidab, to whom (while he lived) many things happened,answerable to his owne desires. Among divers other Children bothmale and female, hee had a daughter called Alathiella, and shee(according to the common voyce of every one that saw her) was thefayrest Lady then living in all the world. And because the King ofCholcos had wonderfully assisted him, in a most valiant foughtenbattell against a mighty Armie of Arabians, who on a sodaine hadassailed him; he demanded his faire daughter in marriage, whichlikewise was kindly granted to him. Whereupon a goodly andwell-armed Ship was prepared for her, with full furnishment of allnecessary provision, and accompanied with an honourable traine both ofLords and Ladies, as also most costly and sumptuous accoustrements;commending her to the mercy of heaven, in this maner was she sentaway.

  • 姜智英 08-02

      One of his chosen friends thus put in trust, being a jeweller, a manof singular discretion, and often resorting to Ladies for sight of hisjewels, winning like admittance to the Princesse: related at largeunto her, the honourable affection of Gerbino, with full tender of hisperson to her service, and that she onely was to dispose of him.Both the message and the messenger, were most graciously welcome toher, and flaming in the selfe-same affection towards him: as atestimony thereof, one of the very choisest Jewels which she bought ofhim, she sent by him to the Prince Gerbino, it being received by himwith such joy and contentment, as nothing in the world could be morepleasing to him. So that afterward, by the trusty carriage of thisJeweller, many Letters and Love-tokens passed betweene them, eachbeing as highly pleased with this poore, yet happy kind ofentercourse, as if they had seene and conversed with one another.

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