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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:朗贝尔·门 大小:UahvRc9U90808KB 下载:Ik4GaiVZ77116次
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日期:2020-08-12 11:56:22
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洪火莓

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Deere Love, and my most worthily respected friend, I perceiveplainly and infallibly, that I am drawing neere unto my end, whichmuch discontenteth me; because my hope was to have lived longer inthis world, for the enjoying of your kinde and most esteemedcompany. Yet one thing maketh my death very pleasing and welcome tome; namely, that lying thus in my bed of latest comfort in thislife, I shall expire and finish my course, in the armes of those twopersons, whome I most affected in all this world, as you myever-deerest friend, and you faire Lady, whom (since the very firstsight of you) I loved and honoured in my soule. Irkesome and veriegreevous it is to me, that (if I dye) I shall leave you here astranger, without the counsaile and helpe of any bodie: and yet muchmore offensive would it become, if I had not such a friend as youheere present, who (I am faithfully perswaded) will have the like careand respect of her (even for my sake) as of my selfe, if time hadallotted my longer tarrying here. And therefore (worthy friend) mostearnestly I desire you, that if I dye, all mine affaires and she mayremaine to your trustie care, as being (by my selfe) absolutelycommended to your providence, and so to dispose both of the one andother, as may best agree with the comfort of my soule. As for you(choice beauty) I humbly entreate, that after my death you would notforget me, to the end, I may make my vaunt in another world, that Iwas affected here by the fairest Lady that ever Nature framed. If ofthese two things you will give mee assurance, I shall depart fromyou with no meane comfort.
2.  If sight shall be denyed, then tell them plaine,
3.  The Count D'Angiers being falsly accused, was banished out ofFrance, and left his two children in England in divers places.Returning afterward (unknowne) thorow Scotland, hee found themadvanced unto great dignitie. Then, repayring in the habite of aServitour, into the King of France his Armie, and his innocenciemade publiquely knowne, hee was reseated in his former honourabledegree.
4.  When Sir Roger had received the royall reward, for thus surrenderingthe Count and his Sonne, the Count calling him to him, saide. Takethat Princely remuneration of my soveraigne Lord and King, andcommending me to your unkinde Father, tell him that your Childrenare no beggars brats, neither basely borne by their Mothers side.Sir Roger returning home with his bountifull reward, soone afterbrought his Wife and Mother to Paris, and so did Perotto his Wifewhere in great joy and triumph, they continued with while with thenoble Count; who had all his goods and honours restored to him, infarre greater measure then ever they were before: his Sonnes in Lawreturning home with their Wives into England, left the Count withthe King at Paris, where he spent the rest of his dayes in greathonour and felicity.
5.  What shall I say more? On the morrow, at the houre of mid-dayaccompanied onely with her Chamber-mayde, and without any otheralteration in opinion; shee went to the house where the Bath waspromised, and meeting there with the olde woman, demaunded of her,if Philippello were come thither as yet or no? The woman, being wellinstructed by Ricciardo, answered: Are you shee that should meetehim heere? Yes, replied Catulla. Goe in then to him (quoth thewoman) for he is not farre off before you.
6.  SUDDEN, PERSONS; WHO BY SOME WITTY WORDS (WHEN ANY HAVE CHECKT OR

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1.  This Pond was no deeper, then to reach the breast of a man, andhaving no mud or soyle in it, the bottome thereof shewed like smallbeaten gravell, with prety pibble stones intermixed, which some thathad nothing else to do, would sit downe and count them as they lay, asvery easily they might. And not onely was the bottome thusapparantly seene, but also such plenty of Fishes swimming every way,as the mind was never to be wearied in looking on them. Nor was thiswater bounded in with any bankes, but onely the sides of the plainMedow, which made it appeare the more sightly, as it arose in swellingplenty. And alwayes as it superabounded in his course, least it shouldoverflow disorderly: it fell into another Channell, which conveying italong the lower Valley, ran forth to water other needfull places.
2.  Reniero, who perfectly knew both the Dairy Farme, and the old smalTurret, not a little joyful, to heare how forward shee was to shameher selfe, answered in this manner. Madame, I was never in those partsof the Country, albeit they are so neere to our City, and therfore Imust needs be ignorant, not onely of your Farme, but the Turretalso. But if they stand in such convenient manner as you havedescribed, all the world could not yeelde the like elsewhere, so aptand sutable to your purpose: wherefore, with such expedition aspossibly can use, I will make the Image, and send it you, as alsothe charme, verie fairely written. But let me entreate you, thatwhen you have obtayned your hearts desire, and are able to Judgetruely of my love and service: not to be unmindfull of me, but (atyour best leysure) to performe what you have with such protestationspromised; which shee gave him her hand and faith to do, without anyimpeach or hinderance: and so parting, she returned home to her house.
3.  And for your better information in every particulare; a Beaste,blacke and horned, but of no great stature, will come to fetch you:perhaps he will use some gastly noises, straunge leapes, and loftietrickes, onely to terrifie and affright you: but when he perceiveththat he cannot daunt you, hee will gently come neere you, which whenhe hath done, you may descend from off the Tombe; and, withoutnaming or thinking on God, or any of his Saintes, mount boldly onhis backe, for he will stand ready to receive you. Being so seated,crosse your armes over your brest, without presuming to touch orhandle the Beast, for he will carry you thence softly, and so bringyou along to the company. But if in all this time of your travaile,you call on heaven, any Saint, or bee possessed with the least thoughtof feare: I must plainely tell you, that either hee will cast youdangerously, or throw you into some noysom place. And therefore, ifyou know your selfe, not to be of a constant courage, and sprightlybold, to undertake such an adventure as this: never presume anyfurther, because you may doe us a great deale of injurie, withoutany gaine or benefite to your selfe, but rather such wrong, as wewould be very sorry should happen unto so deere a Friend.
4.  But I have none, nor thinke I ever shall.
5.  Good Father (answered the Woman) never make you any doubt thereof,for I would rather endure death it selfe, then disclose any thingwhich you enjoyne me to keepe secret: wherefore, I beseech you Sirto tell me, how, and by what meanes it may be done. If (quoth theAbbot) you desire to have him perfectly cured, of disease so dangerousand offensive, of necessity he Must be sent into Purgatory. How maythat be done, saide the woman, he being alive? He must needs die,answered the Abbot, for his more speedy passage thither; and when hehath endured so much punishment, as may expiate the quality of hisjealousie, we have certaine devoute and zealous prayers, whereby tobring him backe againe to life, in as able manner as ever he was.Why then, replyed the woman, I must remaine in the state of aWiddow? Very true, saide the Abbot, for a certaine time, in allwhich space, you may not (by no meanes) marrie againe, because theheavens will therewith be highly offended: but Ferando beingreturned to life againe, you must repossesse him as your Husband,but never to be jealous any more. Alas Sir (quoth the woman) so thathe may be cured of his wicked jealousie, and I no longer live insuch an hellish imprisonment, do as you please.
6.  (IN THE ENDE) ARE JUSTLY PUNNISHED FOR THEIR TREACHERY

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1.  When the windes and weather grew favourable for them, MadameBeritola went aboord with Conrado and his Wife, being followed bythe two young Goates and their Damme; and because her name shouldbee knowne to none but Conrado, and his wife onely, shee would bestiled no otherwise but the Goatherdesse. Merrily, yet gently blew thegale, which brought them to enter the River of Maira, where going onshore, and into their owne Castle, Beritola kept company with the wifeof Conrado, but in a mourning habite; and a waiting Gentlewoman oftheirs, honest, humble, and very dutifull, the Goates alwayesfamiliarly keeping them company.
2.  When the honest meaning Host heard, what his own Wife and Adrianohad confirmed: he was verily perswaded, that Panuccio spake in adreame all this while: And to make it the more constantly apparant,Panuccio (being now growne wiser by others example) lay talking andblundring to himselfe, even as if dreames or perturbations of theminde did much molest him, with strange distractions in frantickemanner. Which the Hoste perceiving, and compassionating his case, asone man should do anothers: he tooke him by the shoulders, jogging andhunching him, saying. Awake Signior Panuccio, and get you gone henceto your owne bed.
3.  Then, remembring her owne case, and her poore affrighted friend, wholay in such distresse under the Hen-coope; she began to advise herHusband, that he would be pleased to go to bed, because the nightpassed on apace. But Pedro, having a better will to eate, then tosleepe, desired her to let him have some meate, else hee must goe tobed with an empty bellie; whereto shee answered. Why Husband (quothshee) doe I make any large provision, when I am de. bard of yourcompany? I would I were the Wife of Herculano, seeing you cannotcontent your selfe from one nights feeding, considering, it is nowover-late to make any thing ready.
4.  "But let us come now to our second reason, wherein, with farregreater instance I will shew you, that he hath (in this occasion)shewen himselfe to be much more wise, then you did, or have done:because it plainely appeareth, that you have no feeling of thedivine providence, and much lesse knowledge in the effects offriendship. I say, that your foresight, councell and deliberation,gave Sophronia to Gisippus, a yong Gentleman, and a Philosopher:Gisippus likewise hath given her to a yong Gentleman, and aPhilosopher, as himselfe is. Your discretion gave her to anAthenian; the gift of Gisippus, is to a Romaine. Yours, to a Noble andhonest man; that of Gisippus, to one more Noble by race, and nolesse honest then himselfe. Your judgement hath bestowed her on a richyoung man: Gisippus hath given her to one farre richer. Yourwisedome gave her to one who not onely loved her not, but also onethat had no desire to know her: Gisippus gave her unto him, who, aboveall felicitie else, yea, more than his owne life, both entirelyloved and desired her.
5.   Simonida, who had heard all this tempestuous conflict, perceivingthat her Husband had lockt the streete doore after him, and was gonewhether he pleased: unbolted the Chamber doore, lighted a waxe candle,and went in to see her poore maide, whom she found to be mostpittifully misused. She comforted her as well as she could, broughther into her owne lodging Chamber, where washing her face and hurts invery soveraigne waters, and rewarding her liberally withArriguccioes owne Gold; she held her selfe to be sufficientlysatisfyed. So, leaving the maide in her lodging, and returning againto her owne Chamber: she made up the bed in such former manner, asif no body had lodged therein that night. Then hanging up her Lampefresh fild with oyle, and clearly lighted, she deckt her selfe in sodecent sort, as if she had bin in no bed all that night.
6.  Saladine, who was a man of accute understanding, did wellperceive, that this Knight Thorello misdoubted his going with him,if (when he met him) hee should have invited him; and therefore,because he would not be denied, of entertaining him into his house; hemade choise of this kinde and honourable course, which caused him toreturne this answer. Gentle Sir, if courtesie in one man to another,do deserve condemning, then may we justly complaine of you, whomeeting us upon the way, which you have shortened by your kindnesse,and which we are no way able to deserve, wee are constrained toaccept, taking you to bee the mirrour of courtesie. Thorello being aKnight of ingenious apprehension, and wel languaged, replyed thus.

应用

1.  Poore soule, why live I then?
2.  INCONVENIENCES, BEFORE THEY DO PROCEEDE TOO FARRE
3.  His high triumphall day procurd my death,
4、  Seeing you will needs have it so, let us rise to morrow morningbefore day, as in our travell we use to doe, and then I will shewyou how it is to be done: onely I must and doe confesse, that the mostdifficult thing of all the rest, is, to fasten on the taile, as thoushalt see.
5、  The President being desirous to make the boy his, the Count (whosedayly prayers were to the same purpose) frankly gave his Son to theNobleman: albeit naturall and fatherly affection, urged someunwillingnesse to part so with him; yet necessity and discretion,found it best for the benefit of them both. Being thus eased of carefor his Son and Daughter, and they (though in different places) yetunder good and worthy government; the Count would continue no longerin England: but, as best hee could procure the meanes, passed overinto Ireland, and being arrived at a place called Stanford, becameservant to an Earle of that Country, a Gentleman professing Armes,on whom he attended as a serving man, and lived a long while in thatestate very painfully.

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网友评论(mJFulD8p25112))

  • 齐燮元 08-11

      Thou hast mistane thy marke and ayme,

  • 周宇婷 08-11

      Signior Thorello, giving credit to the mans words, because they weremost true indeed, and remembring also, that the time limitted to hisWife, drew neere expiring within very few dayes, and no newes nowpossibly to be sent thither of his life, his Wife wouldquestionlesse be marryed againe: he fell into such a deepe conceitedmelancholly, as food and sleepe forsooke him, whereupon, he kept hisbed, setting downe his peremptory resolution for death. WhenSaladine (who dearely loved him) heard thereof, he came in all hasteto see him, and having (by many earnest perswasions and entreaties)understood the cause of his melancholly and sickenesse: he veryseverely reproved him, because he could no sooner acquaint himtherewith. Many kind and comfortable speeches, he gave him, withconstant assurance, that (if he were so minded) he would so orderthe businesse for him; as he should be at Pavia, by the same time ashe had appointed to his Wife, and revealed to him also the manner how.

  • 陈璟 08-11

       Adiew to all my former joyes,

  • 嘎玛 08-11

      Then they opened the Basket, wherein were divers goodly Silverbottles, some filled with Rosewaters, others with flowers ofOrenges, and Waters distilled of Gelsomine, Muske, and Amber-Greece,wherewith (againe) the slaves bathed their bodyes in the bed, andafterward presented them with variety of Comfites, as also veryprecious Wines, serving them in stead of a little Collation. Salabettosupposed himself to be in Paradise: for this appeared to be no earthlyjoy, bestowing a thousand gladsome gazes on her, who (questionlesse)was a most beautifull creature, and the tarrying of the Slaves, seemedmillions of yeares to him, that hee might more freely embrace hisBiancafiore. Leaving a Waxe Taper lighted in the Chamber, the slavesdeparted, and then shee sweetly embracing Salabetto, bestowed thosefurther favours on him, which hee came for, and she was notsqueamish in the affoording; wherof he was exceedingly joyfull,because he imagined, that they proceeded from the integrity of heraffection towards him.

  • 汪诗皓 08-10

    {  Very sildome times hee had a sight of his Mother, because sheealwayes kept company with Conradoes wife; and yet when they camewithin view of each other, shee knew not him, nor he her, so muchyeres had altred them both from what they were wont to be, and whenthey saw each other last. Jehannot being thus in the service of MesserConrado, it fortuned that a daughter of his, named Sophia, being thewiddow of one Messer Nicolas Grignam, returned home to her Fathershouse. Very beautifull and amiable she was, young likewise, aged butlittle above sixteene; growing wonderously amorous of Jehannot, and heof her, in extraordinary and most fervent manner: which love was notlong without full effect, continuing many moneths before any personcould perceyve it: which making them to build on the more assurance,they began to carry their meanes with lesse discretion then isrequired in such nice cases, and which cannot be too providentlymanaged.

  • 沈文敏 08-09

      Know then friend Puccio, the Philosophers do hold, that such ascovet to become rich indeed, must understand how to make the Stone: asI will tell thee how, but marke the manner very heedfully. I do notsay, that after the Stone is obtained, thou shalt bee even as richas now thou art; but thou shalt plainly perceive, that the verygrosest substances, which hitherto thou hast seene, all of them shalbemade pure golde: and such as afterward thou makest, shall be morecertaine, then to go or come with Aqua fortis, as now they do. Mostexpedient is it therefore, that when a man will go diligently aboutthis businesse, and purposeth to prosecute such a singular labour,which will and must continue for the space of 40 nights, he mustgive very carefull attendance, wholly abstaining from sleepe,slumbering, or so much as nodding all that while.}

  • 周继东 08-09

      Jeronimo, you are now growne to an indifferent stature, and (almost)able to take government of your selfe. It cannot then seeme any wayinconvenient, to acquaint you with your deceased Fathers affaires, andby what good courses he came to such wealth. You are his onely sonneand heire, to whom he hath bequeathed his rich possessions (yourMothers moity evermore remembred) and travaile would now seeme fittingfor you, as well to gaine experience in Trafficke and Merchandize,as also to let you see the worlds occurrences. Your Mother therefore(and we have thought it expedient) that you should journey fromhence to Paris, there to continue for some such fitting time, as maygrant you full and free opportunity, to survey what stocke of wealthis there employed for you, and to make you understand, how yourFactors are furtherous to your affaires. Beside, this is the way tomake you a man of more solid apprehension, and perfect instructionin civill courses of life; rather then by continuing here to seenone but Lords, Barons, and Gentlemen, whereof we have too great anumber. When you are sufficiently qualified there, and have learnedwhat belongeth to a worthy Marchant, such as was Leonardo Sighieroyour famous Father; you may returne home againe at your owne pleasure.

  • 亚历山德拉·罗伯森 08-09

      JUSTLY REPREHENDING THE SIMPLICITY OF SUCH MEN, AS ARE TOO MUCH

  • 史国亮 08-08

       AVAILABLE IN LOVE

  • 王林 08-06

    {  The Lady hearing these words (not without much paine and difficulty)restrayned her teares, quite contrary to the naturall inclination ofwomen, and thus answered. Great Marquesse, I never was so empty ofdiscretion, but did alwayes acknowledge, that my base and humblecondition, could not in any manner sute with your high blood andNobility, and my being with you, I ever acknowledged, to proceedfrom heaven and you, not any merit of mine, but onely as a favour lentme, which you being now pleased to recall backe againe, I ought tobe pleased (and so am) that it bee restored. Here is the Ring,wherewith you Espoused me; here (in all humility) I deliver it to you.You command me, to carry home the marriage Dowry which I broughtwith me: there is no need of a Treasurer to repay it me, neither anynew purse to carry it in, much lesse any Sumpter to be laden withit. For (Noble Lord) it was never out of my memory, that you tookeme starke naked, and if it shall seeme sightly to you, that thisbody which hath borne two children, and begotten by you, must againebe seene naked; willingly must I depart hence naked. But I humblybeg of your Excellency, in recompence of my Virginity, which I broughtyou blamelesse, so much as in thought: that I may have but one of mywedding Smocks, onely to conceale the shame of nakednesse, and thenI depart rich enough.

  • 菲娜 08-06

      After these, and many more like loving speeches had passed betweenthem; according as Nathan very instantly requested, Mithridanesreturned back with him to the Pallace, where many dayes he highlyhonored and respected him, comforting and counselling him, to perseveralwayes in his honourable determination. But in the end, whenMithridanes could abide there no longer, because necessary occasionscalled him home: he departed thence with his men, having found by goodexperience, that hee could never goe beyond Nathan in liberality.

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