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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:舒克拉 大小:VNaQunaF51674KB 下载:AWCVAHPN39658次
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日期:2020-08-09 19:30:32
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  After he was dismounted from horsebacke, and found so good companyattending for him (the Lady also, more faire and healthful thenever, and the Infant lively disposed) he sate downe at the Tablewith his guests, causing them to be served in most magnificent manner,with plenty of all delicates that could be devised, and never beforewas there such a joviall feast. About the ending of dinner, closely hemade the Lady acquainted with his further intention, and likewise inwhat order every thing should be done, which being effected, hereturned to his company, and used these speeches.
2.  True it is, what the occasion may be, I know not, either by thebadnesse of our wittes, or the especiall enmitie betweene ourcomplexions and the celestiall bodies: there are scarsely any, or veryfew Women to be found among us, that well knowes how to deliver aword, when it should and ought to be spoken; or, if a question beemooved, understands to suite it with an apt answere, such asconveniently is required, which is no meane disgrace to us women.But in regard, that Madame Pampinea hath already spoken sufficientlyof this matter, I meane not to presse it any further: but at this timeit shall satisfie mee, to let you know, how wittily a Ladie made dueobservation of opportunitie, in answering of a Knight, whose talkeseemed tedious and offensive to her.
3.  By this time, Publius, the father of Titus, was departed out of thismortall life, and letters came to Athens, that with all speed heshould returne to Rome, to take order for occasions there concerninghim; wherefore he concluded with Gisippus about his departure, andtaking Sophronia thither with him, which was no easie matter to bedone, until it were first known, how occasions had bin caried amongthem. Wherupon, calling her one day into her Chamber, they told herentirely, how all had past, which Titus confirmed substantially, bysuch direct passages betweene themselves, as exceeded allpossibility of denyall, and moved in her much admiration; looking eachon other very discontentedly, she heavily weeping and lamenting, andgreatly complaining of Gisippus, for wronging her so unkindly.
4.  As the rest, so did Madam Beritola goe on shore in the Iland,where having found a separate and solitary place, fit for her silentand sad meditations, secretly by her selfe, shee sorrowed for theabsence of her husband. Resorting daily to this her sad exercise,and continuing there her complaints, unseene by any of theMarriners, or whosoever else: there arrived suddenly a Galley ofPyrates, who seazing on the small Barke, carried it and all the restin it away with them. When Beritola had finished het wofullcomplaints, as daily shee was accustomed to doe, shee returned backeto her children againe; but find no person there remayning, whereatshe wondered not a little: immediately (suspecting what had happenedindeede) she lent her lookes on the Sea, and saw the Galley, whichas yet had not gone farre, drawing the smaller vessell after her.Hereby plainly she perceyved, that now she had lost her children, asformerly shee had done her husband; being left there poore,forsaken, and miserable, not knowing when, where, or how to findeany of them againe; and calling for her Husband and Children, sheefell downe in a swound uppon the shore.
5.  Why should blacke cloudes obscure so bright a cleare?
6.  It came to passe, that two other young Gallants, the one namedFolco, and the other Hugnetto, (who had attained to incredible wealth,by the decease of their Father) were also as far in love, the one withMagdalena, and the other with Bertella. When Restagnone hadintelligence thereof, by the meanes of his faire friend Ninetta, hepurposed to releeve his poverty, by friendly furthering both theirlove, and his owne: and growing into familiarity with them, onewhile he would walke abroad with Folco, and then againe with Hugnetto,but oftner with them both together, to visite their Mistresses, andcontinue worthy friendship. On a day, when hee saw the time suteableto his intent, and that hee had invited the two Gentlemen home untohis House, he fell into this like Conference with them.

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1.  These menaces were so prevailing with me, as I refused all furtherconversition with Theobaldo, in which regard, I would receiveneither letters or messages from him. Howbeit, I am perswaded, that ifhe had continued here still, and not departed hence in suchdesperate manner as hee did, seeing him melt and consume dayly away,even as Snow by power of the Sunne-beames: my austere deliberation hadbeene long agoe quite altered, because not at any time (since then)life hath allowed me one merry day, neither did I, or ever can loveany man like unto him.
2.  SUBJECT: BUT EVERY ONE REMAINETH AT LIBERTY, TO
3.  Buffalmaco, Bruno, and the whole company, perceiving how hecontinued still his coughing and spetting, saide all with one voyce,That Calandrino was the Theefe to him selfe: and gave him manie grossespeeches beside, all departing home unto their houses, very muchdispleased and angry with him. After they were gone, none remainedwith him but the Priest, Bruno and Buffalmaco, who thus spake toCalandrino. I did ever thinke, that thou wast the theefe thy selfe,yet thou imputedst thy robbery to some other, for feare we should oncedrinke freely of thy purse, as thou hast done many times of ours.Calandrino, who had not yet ended his coughing and spetting, swaremany bitter Oathes, that his Brawne was stolne from him. Talke so longas thou wilt, quoth Buffalmaco, thy knavery is both knowne andseene, and well thou mayst be ashamed of thy selfe. Calandrino hearingthis, grew desperately angry; and to incense him more, Bruno thuspursued the matter.
4.  A small matter, said the Friar, and truly payed backe againe tothe owner, in bestowing them on the poore. Many other questions hedemanded of him, whereto still he answered in the same manner. Butbefore he proceeded to absolution, Master Chappelet spake thus: I haveyet one sinne more, which I have not revealed to you: when being urgedby the Friar to confesse it, he said. I remember, that I should affordone day in the weeke, to cleanse the house of my soule, for betterentertainement to my Lord and Saviour, and yet I have done no suchreverence to the Sunday or Sabbath, as I ought to have done. A smallfault Sonne, replyed the Friar. O no (quoth Master Chappelet)doe not terme it a small fault, because Sunday being a holy day,is highly to be reverenced: for as on that day, our blessed Lord arosefrom death to life. But (quoth the Confessor) hast thou done nothingelse on that day? Yes, said he, being forgetfull of my selfe, once Idid spet in Gods Church. The Friar smiling, said: Alas Sonne, thatis a matter of no moment; for wee that are Religious persons, doeuse to spet there every day. The more is your shame, answered MasterChappelet, for no place ought to bee kept more pure and cleane thenthe sacred Temple, wherein our daily sacrifices are offered up to God.
5.  Signior Gentile de Carisendi, being come from Modena, took aGentlewoman, named Madam Catharina, forth of a grave, wherin she wasburied for dead: which act he did, in regard of his former honestaffection to the said Gentlewoman. Madame Catharina remaining thereafterward, and delivered of a goodly Sonne: was (by Signior Gentile)delivered to her owne Husband, named Signior NicoluccioCaccianimico, and the yong infant with her.
6.  The Prince perceiving, that beside her matchlesse beauty, shee hadthe true character of Royall behaviour; greeved the more, that hecould not be further informed of what Countrey shee was. His opinionbeing so stedfastly grounded, that (lesse then Noble) she could notbe, was a motive to set a keener edge on his affection towardes her,yet not to enjoy her as in honoirable and loving complement onely, butas his espoused Lady and Wife. Which appearing to her by apparantdemonstrations, though entercourse of speech wanted to confirme it;remembrance of her so many sad disasters, and being now in a mostnoble and respected condition, her comfort enlarged it selfe with asetled hope, her feares grew free from any more mollestations, and herbeauties became the onely theame and argument of private and publikeconference in all Natolia, that (well-neere) there was no otherdiscourse, in any Assembly whatsoever.

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1.  So sweete a passion did possesse my soule,
2.  My teares do, etc.
3.  The Lords and all the rest, were wondrously joyfull to heare himso well inclined, expressing no lesse by their shouts and jocundsuffrages: protesting cordially, that she should be welcommed withpompe and majestie, and honoured of them all, as their Liege Ladie andSoveraigne. Afterward, they made preparation for a princely andmagnificent feast, as the Marquesse did the like, for a marriage ofextraordinary state and qualitie, inviting all his kinred, friends,and acquaintance in all parts and Provinces, about him. Hee madealso readie most riche and costly garments, shaped by the body of acomely young Gentlewoman, who he knew to be equall in proportion andstature, to her of whom hee hade made his election.
4.  The base-minded Knight, coveting to have the Horse, and yet not topart with any money, sent for the Magnifico, desiring to buy his fayreGelding of him, because he hoped to have him of free gift. TheMagnifico hearing this request, was very joyfull, and thus answered;Sir, if you would give me all the wealth which you possesse in thisworld, I wil not sell you my horse, rather I wil bestow him on youas a Gentlemans gift: but yet upon this condition, that before youhave him delivered, I may with your license, and in your presencespeake a few words to your vertuous Ladie, and so farre off indistance from you, as I may not be heard by any, but onely herselfe. Signior Francesco, wholly conducted by his base avariciousdesire, and meaning to make a scorne at the Magnifico, made answer,that he was well contented to let him speak with her when he would;and leaving him in the great Hall of the house, went to his wivesChamber, and told her how easily he might enjoy the horse,commanding her forthwith to come and heare what he could say to her,only she should abstaine, and not returne him any answer. The Ladywith a modest blush, much condemned this folly in him, that hiscovetousnes should serve as a cloake to cover any unfitting speecheswhich her chaste eares could never endure to heare. Neverthelessebeing to obey her husbands will, she promised to do it, and followedhim down into the Hall, to heare what the Magnifico would say.Againe he there confirmed the bargaine made with her husband, andsitting downe by her in a corner of the Hall, farre enough off fromany ones hearing, taking her curteously by the hand, thus he spake.
5.   She, dissembling a farre fetcht sigh, thus answered. Reverend Sir, Iknow not what skilfull Art the Fryar useth, but this I am sure,every doore in our house will flye open to him, so soone as he dothbut touch it. Moreover, he told me, that when he commeth unto myChamber doore, he speaketh certaine words to himselfe, whichimmediately casteth my Husband into a dead sleepe, and,understanding him to bee thus sleepily entranced: he openeth thedoore, entreth in, lieth downe by me, and this every night hefaileth not to do. The jealous Coxcomb angerly scratching his head,and wishing his wife halfe hangd, said: Mistresse, this is verybadly done, for you should keepe your selfe from all men, but yourhusband onely. That shall I never doe, answered shee, because (indeed)I love him dearely. Why then (quoth our supposed Confessor) I cannotgive you any absolution. I am the more sory Sir, said she, I camenot hither to tell you any leasings, for if I could, yet I wouldnot, because it is not good to fable with such Saint-like men as youare. You do therein (quoth hee) the better, and surely I am verysory for you, because in this dangerous condition, it will bee theutter losse of your soule: neverthelesse, both for your husbandssake and your owne, I will take some paines, and use such especiallprayers in your name, which may (perchance) greatly avayle you. AndI purpose now and then, to send you a Novice or young Clearke of mine,whom you may safely acquaint with your minde, and signifie to me, byhim, whether they have done you good, or no: and if they provehelpefull, then will we further proceed therein. Alas Sir, said she,never trouble your selfe, in sending any body to our house; because,if my Husband should know it, he is so extreamly jealous, as all theworld cannot otherwise perswade him, but that he commeth thither forno honest intent, and so I shall live worse then now I do. Fear notthat, good woman, quoth he, but beleeve it certainly, that I will havesuch a care in this case, as your Husband shall never speake thereofto you. If you can doe so Sir, sayde she, proceed I pray you, and I amwell contented.
6.  GIVING ADMONITION, THAT FOR THE MANAGING OF PUBLIQUE AFFAIRES, NO

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1.  Release me now at last from forth his hell.
2.  Titus hearing this answer of Gisippus, looke how much the sweet hopeof that which he desired gave him pleasure, as much both duty andreason affronted him with shame; setting before his eyes this duconsideration, that the greater the liberality of Gisippus was,farre greater and unreasonable it appeared to him in disgrace, ifhee should unmannerly accept it. Wherefore, being unable to refrainfrom teares, and with such strength as his weaknesse would give leave,thus he replyed.
3.  And let him wander wheresoere he goes,
4、  Having provided her selfe of a Nurse, they altogether went aboardagaine, setting sayle for Naples to visit her Parents; but itchanced quite contrary to her expectation, because by stormie windesand weather, the vessell being bound for Naples, was hurried to theIle of Ponzo, where entring into a small Port of the Sea, theyconcluded to make their aboade, till a time more furtherous shouldfavour their voyage.
5、  SHEWING IN AN EXCELLENT AND LIVELY DEMONSTRATION, THAT ANY

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网友评论(Pc08lJ9P35754))

  • 蓝盈莹 08-08

      WHEREIN IS DESCRIBED THE FRAILETY OF SOME WOMEN, AND FOLLY OF

  • 马家河 08-08

      WHICH PLAINLY DECLARETH, THAT A COVETOUS GENTLEMAN, IS NOT

  • 何慧霞 08-08

       In the Spring season,

  • 李振声 08-08

      THE SONG

  • 王邦贤 08-07

    {  Out of the Chamber went they, and descended downe the stayres to theCourt doore; where, without opening it, she laide her mouth to a smallcranny, and in a low soft kinde of voyce, called him by his name:which the Scholler hearing, was exceeding joyful, as beleeving verily,that the houre of his deliverance was come, and entrance now should beadmitted him. Upon the hearing of her voyce, hee stept close to thedoore, saying. For charities sake, good Lady, let me come in,because I am almost dead with cold; whereto thus she answered inmocking manner. I make no doubt (my deare friend Reniero) but thenight is indifferent colde, and yet somewhat the warmer by theSnowes falling: and I have heard that such weather as this, istenne-times more extreame at Paris, then heere in our warmer Countrey.And trust me, I am exceeding sorrowfull, that I may not (as yet)open the doore, because mine unhappy brother, who came (unexpected)yester-night to suppe with mee, is not yet gone, as within a shortwhile (I hope) he will, and then shall I gladly set open the dooreto you, for I made an excuse to steale a little from him, onely tocheare you with this small kind of comfort, that his so longtarrying might be the lesse offensive to you.

  • 赵京国 08-06

      If I be poasted off, and may not prove,}

  • 刘先生 08-06

      So, sweetly kissing her infinitely, and hugging her joyfully inhis armes (the teares now streaming like new-let-loose Rivers, downeher faire face, which no disaster before could force from her) heebrought her, and seated her by her daughter, who was not a littleamazed at so rare an alteration. Shee having in zeale of affection)kissed and embraced them both, all else there present being clearelyresolved from the former doubt which too long deluded them; the ladiesarose jocondly from the tables, and attending on Grizelda to herChamber, in signe of a more successfull augury to follow, tooke offher poor contemptible rags, and put on such costly robes, which (asLady Marchionesse) she used to weare before.

  • 吉兴房 08-06

      The fond yong woman, more covetously addicted to gayne andcommodity, then looking into the knavish intention of her Gossip John;began to grow greatly offended.

  • 珀纳尔巴舍 08-05

       THE SONG

  • 傅作义 08-03

    {  That I should find no ease by day or night,

  • 蒲虎 08-03

      "My daughter," said Rustico, "it will not always be so." And to makesure of it, before either of them moved from the bed they put him insix times, after which the Devil hung his head and was glad to letthem be.

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