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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:梁袁华 大小:eZAQmwZb78733KB 下载:iLFlv4UX31764次
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日期:2020-08-10 21:20:31
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迈克尔·杰克逊

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Piero, my Father and thine, dwelt long time (as thou canst notchoose but to have understood) in Palermo; where, through thebounty, and other gracious good parts remaining in him, he was muchrenowned, and to this day, is no doubt remembred, by many of hisloving Friends and Wellwillers. Among them that most intimatelyaffected Piero, my mother (who was Gentlewoman, and at that time awidow) did deerest of all other love him; so that: forgetting thefeare of her Father, Brethren, yea, and her owne honour, they becameso privately acquainted, that I was begotten, and am heere now such asthou seest me. Afterward, occasions so befalling our Father, toabandon Palermo, and returne to Perouse, he left my mother and mehis little daughter, never after (for ought that I could learne)once remembring either her or me: so that (if he had not beene myFather) I could have much condemned him, in regard of hisingratitude to my mother, and love which hee ought to have shewne meas his childe, being borne of no Chamber-maide, neyther of a Cittysinner; albeit I must needes say, that she was blame-worthy, withoutany further knowledge of him (rioved onely thereto by most loyalaffection) to commit both her selfe, and all the wealth shee had, intohis hands: but things ill done, and so long time since, are moreeasily controulled, then amended.Being left so young at Palermo, and growing (well neere) to thestature as now you see me; my Mother (being wealthy) gave me inmarriage to one of the Gergentes Family, a Gentleman, and of greatrevennues, who in his love to me and my mother, went and dwelt atPalermo: where falling into the Guelphes Faction, and making one inthe enterprize with Charles our King; it came to passe, that they werediscovered to Fredericke King of Arragon, before their intent could beput in execution: Whereupon, we were enforced to flye from Sicily,even when my hope stoode fairely, to have beene the greatest Lady inall the Island. Packing up then such few things as wee could take withus, (few I may well call them, in regard of our wealthy possessions,both in Pallaces, Houses, and Lands, all which we were constrainedto forgo:) we made our recourse to this Citty, where we found KingCharles so benigne and gracious to us, that recompencing the greaterpart of our losses, he bestowed Lands and houses on us here, besidea continuall large pension to my husband your brother in Law, asheereafter himselfe shall better acquaint you withal. Thus came Ihither, and thus remaine here, where I am able to welcome my brotherAndrea, thankes more to Fortune, then any friendlinesse in him. Withwhich words she embraced and kissed him many times, sighing andweeping as she did before.Andrea hearing this Fable so artificially delivered, composed frompoint to point with such likely protestations, without faltring orfailing in any one words utterance; and remembring perfectly fortruth, that his Father had formerly dwelt at Palermo; knowing also (bysome sensible feeling in himselfe) the custome of young people, whoare easily conquered by affection in their youthfull heate, seeingbeside the tears, trembling speeches, and earnest embracings of thiscunning commodity; he tooke all to be true by her thus spoken, andupon her silence, thus replyed. Lady, let it not seeme strange to you,that your words have raysed marvell in me, because (indeed) I had noknowledge of you, even no more then as if I had never seene you: neveralso having heard my father speak either of you or your mother (forsome considerations best known unto himselfe:) or if at any time heused such language, either my youth then, or defective memory since,hath utterly lost it. But truely, it is no little joy and comfort tome, to finde a sister here, where I had no such hope or expectation,and where also myselfe am a meere stranger. For to speake my mindefreely of you, and the perfections gracefully appearing in you Iknow not any man of how great repute or qualitie soever, but you maywell beseeme his acceptance, much rather then mine, that am but a meanMerchant. But faire Sister, I desire to be resolved in one thing, towit; by what means you had understanding of my being in this City?whereto readily she returned him this answer.
2.  MEN, AND DRIVETH THEM TO SUCH DOATING, THAT IT
3.  Madame Helena, more hot in pursuite of her amorous contentment, thenany way governed by temperate discretion, presently thus answered.Sir, Love hath set such a keene edge on my unconquerable affection, asthere is not any daunger so difficult, but I dare resolutely undertakeit, for the recovery of him, who hath so shamefullie refused mykindnesse: wherefore (if you please) shew mee, wherein I must be soconstant and dreadlesse. The Scholler, who had (more then halfe)caught a right Ninnyhammer by the beake, thus replyed. Madame, ofnecessity I must make an image of Tin, in the name of him whom youdesire to recall. Which when I have sent you, the Moone being thenin her full, and your selfe stript starke naked: immediately afteryour first sleepe, seaven times you must bathe your selfe with it in aswift running River. Afterward, naked as you are, you must climbe upupon some tree, or else upon an uninhabited house top, wherestanding dreadlesse of any perill, and turning your face to the North,with the Image in your hand, seaven times you must speake such wordes,as I will deliver to you in writing.
4.  Among us women, this day, I thinke few or none have thereinoffended, but as readily have understood short and pithy speeches, asthey have beene quicke and quaintly delivered. But when answeringsuteth not with understanding, it is generally a shame in us, and allsuch as live; because our moderne times have converted that vertue,which was within them who lived before us, into garments of the body,and shew whose habites were noted to bee most gaudy, fullest ofimbroyderies and fantastick fashions: she was reputed to have mostmatter in her, and therefore to be more honoured and esteemed. Neverconsidering, that whosoever loadeth the backe of an Asse, or puts uponhim the richest braverie; he becommeth not thereby a jot the wiser, ormeriteth any more honor then an Asse should have. I am ashamed tospeake it, because in detecting other, I may (perhaps) as justly taxemy selfe.
5.  She knowing what remained to bee done on her behalfe, drewsomewhat neere him, and shewed her selfe more familiar then formerlyshe had done: by which favourable meanes, he touched her with thecharmed Parchment, which was no sooner done; but with out using anyother kinde of language, hee went to the hay-Barne, whitherNicholletta followed him, and both being entred, he closed the Barnedoore, and then stood gazing on her, as if hee had never seene herbefore. Standing stil as in a study, or bethinking himselfe what heshould say: she began to use affable gesture to him, and taking him bythe hand, made shew as if shee meant to kisse him, which yet sherefrained, though he (rather then his life) would gladly have hadit. Why how now deare Calandrino (quoth she) jewell of my joy, comfortof my heart, how many times have I longed for thy sweet Company? Andenjoying it now, according to mine owne desire, dost thou stand like aStatue, or man alla morte? The rare tunes of the Gitterne, but (muchmore) the melodious accents of thy voyce, excelling Orpheus orAmphion, so ravished my soule, as I know not how to expresse the depthof mine affection; and yet hast thou brought me hither, onely to lookebabies in mine eyes, and not so much as speake one kinde word to me?
6.  The Potestate well noting her brave carriage, her singular beautieand praiseworthy parts, her words apparantly witnessing the heighth ofher minde: beganne to take compassion on her, and doubted, leastshee would confesse some such matter, as should enforce him topronounce the sentence of death against her. But she boldly scorningall delayes, or any further protraction of time; demanded again,what was her accusation? Madame, answered the Potestate, I am soryto tel you, what needs I must, your husband (whom you see presentheere) is the complainant against you, avouching, that he tooke you inthe act of adultery with another man: and therefore he requireth,that, according to the rigour of the Statute heere in force with us, Ishould pronounce sentence against you, and (consequently) theinfliction of death. Which I cannot do, if you confesse not thefact, and therefore be well advised, how you answer me, and tell methe truth, if it be as your Husband accuseth you, or no.

计划指导

1.  By this time, the kindred and friends to the dead man (uppon noiseof his death bruited abroad) were likewise come to the Pallace, yea,most of the men and women dwelling in the Cittie, the bodie ofGabriello being laide in the midst of the Court, upon the whiteDamaske shrowd given by Andreana, with infinite Roses and othersweet Flowers lying theron: and such was the peoples love to him, thatnever was any mans death, more to be bemoaned and lamented. Beingdelivered out of the Court, it was carried to buriall, not like aBurgesse or ordinary Citizen, but with such pompe as beseemed a LordBaron, and on the shoulders of very noble Gentlemen, with greathonor and reverence.
2.  MIGHTY PREVAILING, POWER OF LOVE POWER OF LOVE
3.  The Abbot riding on, with newer crotchets in his braine then hehad before the sight of Alessandro, it fortuned, that after diversdayes of travaile, they came to a small Country Village, whichaffoorded little store of Lodging, and yet the Abbot would needeslye there. Alessandro, being well acquainted with the Hoste of thehouse, willed him to provide for the Abbot and his people, and then tolodge him where hee thought it meetest. Now before the Abbotscomming thither, the Harbenger that marshalled all such matters, hadprovided for his Traine in the Village, some in one place, andothers elsewhere, in the best maner that the Towne could yeelde. Butwhen the Abbot had supt, a great part of the night being spent, andevery one else at his rest; Alessandro demaunded of the Hoste, whatprovision he had made for him, and how hee should be lodged thatnight?
4.  THAT PROVES TO BE OVERSAWCY WITH HIS MASTER
5.  Although I loved constantly:
6.  Madam Lauretta having ended her Novell, and every one commendedthe Woman, for fitting Tofano in his kinde; and, as his jealousieand drunkennesse justly deserved: the King (to prevent all losse oftime) turned to Madame Fiammetta, commaunding her to follow next:whereuppon, very graciously, shee beganne in this manner.

推荐功能

1.  Well may you imagine, that this was no small comfort to the pooreaged Countes heart, yet would he not make himselfe knowne to him, orany other about him, but referred his joy to a further enlarging anddiminishing, by sight of the other limbe of his life, his deerelyaffected daughter Gianetta, denying rest to his bodie in any place,until such time as he came to London. Making there secret enquiryconcerning the Ladie with whom hee had left his daughter; heeunderstoode, that a young Gentlewoman, named Gianetta, was marriedto that Ladies onely Son, which made a second addition of joy to hissoule, accounting all his passed adversities of no valew, both hischildren being living, and in so high honour.
2.  Gasparuolo was well contented with the motion, and made no moreadoe, but counted downe the Crownes: departing thence (within a fewdayes after) for Geneway, according to his Wives former message; shegiving Gulfardo also intelligence of his absence, that now (withsafety) hee might come see her, and bring the two hundred Crownes withhim.
3.  Madam Lauretta having concluded her Novel, and the companycomplaining on Lovers misfortunes, some blaming the angry andjealous fury of Ninetta, and every one delivering their severallopinions; the King, as awaking out of a passionate perplexity, exaltedhis lookes, giving a signe to Madame Elisa, that shee should follownext in order, whereto she obeying, began in this manner. I have heard(Gracious Ladies, quoth she) of many people, who are verily perswaded,that loves arrowes, never wound any body, but onely by the eyes lookesand gazes, mocking and scorning such as maintaine that men may fall inlove by hearing onely. Wherein (beleeve me) they are greatly deceived,as will appeare by a Novell which I must now relate unto you, andwherein you shall plainely perceive, that not onely fame or reportis as prevailing as sight; but also hath conducted divers, to awretched and miserable ending of their lives.
4.  I cannot tell, whether you knew Talano de Molese, or no, a man ofmuch honour, who tooke to wife a yong Gentlewoman, named Margarita, asbeautifull as the best: but yet so peevish, scornefull, andfantasticall, that she disdained any good advice given her; neythercould any thing be done, to cause her contentment; which absurd humorswere highly displeasing to her husband: but in regard he knew nothow to helpe it, constrainedly he did endure it. It came to passe,that Talano being with his wife, at a summer-house of his owne inthe country, he dreamed one night, that he saw his Wife walking in afaire wood, which adjoyned neere unto his house, and while she thuscontinued there, he seemed to see issue foorth from a corner of thesaid Wood, a great and furious Wolfe, which on her, caught her bythe face and throate, drawing her downe to the earth, and offeringto drag her thence. But he crying out for helpe, recovered her fromthe Wolfe, yet having her face and throat very pitifully rent andtorne.
5.   In regard of this terrifying dreame, when Talano was risen in themorning, and sate conversing with his wife, he spake thus unto hir.Woman, although thy froward wilfull Nature be such, as hath notpermitted me one pleasing day with thee, since first we becam manand wife, but rather my life hath bene most tedious to me, asfearing still some mischeefe should happen to thee: yet let mee now inloving manner advise thee, to follow my counsell, and (this day) notto walke abroad out of this house. She demanded a reason for thisadvice of his. He related to her every particular of his dreame,adding with all these speeches.
6.  With heaved hands Great Love, I call to thee,

应用

1.  When the King heard this reply, he knew well enough the occasionof his Henne dinner, as also, what vertue lay couched under heranswere; perceiving apparantly, that wanton words would prove but invaine, and such a woman was not easily to be seduced; wherefore, ashee grew enamored on her inconsiderately, so he found it bestfitting for his honour, to quench this heate with wisedome discreetly.And so, without any more words, or further hope of speeding in sounkingly a purpose, dinner being ended, by a sudden departing, hesmoothly shadowed the cause of his comming, and thanking her for thehonour shee had done him, commended her to her chaste disposition, andposted away with speede to Gennes.
2.  A Sister of this house once told me, that before her turne came tobe sent to the Soldane, she fell in frailty with a man that was bothlame and blinde, and discovering the same to her Ghostly Father inconfession; he absolved her of that sinne; affirming, that she had nottransgressed with a man, because he wanted his rationall andunderstanding parts. Behold Sister, heere lyes a creature, almostformed in the self-same mold, dumbe and deafe, which are two themost rationall and understanding parts that do belong to any man,and therefore no Man, wanting them. If folly and frailty would becommitted with him (as many times since hee came hither it hath run inmy minde) hee is by Nature, sworne to such secrecie, that he cannot(if he would) be a blabbe thereof. Beside, the Lawes andconstitution of our Religion doth teach us, that a sinne soassuredly concealed, is more then halfe absolved.
3.  For tell I may not, what I feele, and why.
4、  At time convenient afterward, being with child againe, and deliveredof a Princely Sonne (then which nothing could be more joyfull to theMarquesse) yet all this was not sufficient for him; but with farreruder language then before, and lookes expressing harsh intentions, hesaid unto her. Grizelda, though thou pleasest me wonderfully, by thebirth of this Princely Boy, yet my subjects are not therewithcontented, but blunder abroad maliciously; that the grandchild ofJaniculo, a poore countrey pezant, when I am dead and gone, must betheir Soveraigne Lord and Master. Which makes me stand in feare oftheir expulsion, and to prevent that, I must be rid of this childe, aswell as the other, and then send thee away from hence, that I may takeanother wife, more pleasing to them.
5、  To ease me of such sharpe afflictions,

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网友评论(xaIFvTkG47553))

  • 吴洪军 08-09

      WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THAT VIRGINITY IS VERY HARDLY TO BE

  • 赵晓辉 08-09

      The last command of the Queene, remained upon Madam Elissa, orEliza, who (without any delaying) thus beganne. Young Ladies, ithath often beene seene, that much paine hath beene bestowed, andmany reprehensions spent in vaine, till a word happening at adventure,and perhaps not purposely determined, hath effectually done the deede:as appeareth by the Tale of Madame Lauretta, and another of mine owne,where with I intend briefly to acquaint you, approving that whengood words are discreetly observed, they are of soveraigne power andvertue.

  • 徐泽昌 08-09

       All the whole field was richly spred with grasse, and such varietyof delicate Flowers, as Nature yeilded out of her plenteousStore-house. But that which gave no lesse delight then any of therest, was a smal running Brooke, descending from one of the Vallies,that divided two of the little hils, and fell through a Veine of theintire Rocke it selfe, that the fall and murmure thereof was mostdelightfull to heare, seeming all the way in the descent, likeQuickesilver, weaving it selfe into artificiall workes, and arrivingin the plaine beneath, it was there receyved into a small Channell,swiftly running through the midst of the plaine, to a place where itstayed, and shaped it selfe into a Lake or Pond, such as ourCitizens have in their Orchards or Gardens, when they please to makeuse of such a commodity.

  • 景明 08-09

      I durst not moove, to speake I was affrayde.

  • 王晓全 08-08

    {  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)

  • 韦太雪 08-07

      Bruno and Buffalmaco, having hid themselves close behindePhilippo, they both heard and saw all this amourous conflict, and asCalandrino was quickning his courage, and wiping his mouth, withintent to kisse her: his wife and Nello entred into the Barne, whichcaused Nicholetta to get her gone presently, sheltring her selfwhere Philippo lay scouting. But the enraged woman ranne furiouslyupon poore daunted Calandrino, making such a pitiful massacre with hernailes, and tearing the baire from his head, as hee meerely lookedlike an infected Anatomy. Fowle loathsome dog (quoth she) must yoube at your minions, and leave mee hunger-starved at home? An oldeknave with (almost) never a good tooth in thy head, and yet art thouneighing after young wenches? hast thou not worke enough at home,but must bee gadding in to other mens grounds? Are these the fruitesof wandring abroad?Calandrino being in this pittifull perplexity, stood like one neitheralive nor dead, nor daring to use any resistance against her; but fellon his knees before his Wife, holding up his hands for mercy, andentreating her (for charities sake) not to torment him any more: forhe had committed no harme at all, and the Gentlewoman was hisMasters Wife, who came with no such intent thither, as shee fondlyimagined. Wife, or wife not (quoth she) I would have none to meddlewith my I but I that have the most right to him.}

  • 戴东昌 08-07

      After they had ridden some distance of ground, much moyled andbemyred with their shuffling jades, flinging the dirt every wayabout them, that well they might be termed two filthy companions:the raine gave over, and the evening looking somewhat cleare, theybegan to confer familiarly together. Messer Forese, riding a loftyFrench trot, everie step being ready to hoise him out of his saddle,hearing Giottos discreete answers to every ydle question he made(for indeede he was a very elegant speaker) began to peruse andsurveigh him, even from the foote to the head, as we use to say. Andperceiving him to be so greatly deformed, as no man could be worse, inhis opinion: without any consideration of his owne mishaping as bad,or rather more unsightly then hee; in a scoffing laughing humour,hee saide. Giotto, doest thou imagine, that a stranger, who hadnever seene thee before, and should now happen into our companie,would beleeve thee to bee the best Painter in the world, as indeedethou art? Presently Giotto (without any further meditation) returnedhim this answere. Signior Forese, I think he might then beleeve it,when (beholding you) hee could imagine that you had learned yourA. B. C. Which when Forese heard, he knew his owne error, and saw hispayment returned in such Coine, as he sold his Wares for.

  • 袁潜华 08-07

      A Monke having committed an offence, deserving to be very greevouslypunished, freed himselfe from the paine to be inflicted on him, bywittily reprehending his Abbot, with the very same fault.

  • 马卡洛娃 08-06

       A second replyed; And trust me, I should do no lesse, because I amperswaded, that if my wife be willing to wander, the law is in herowne hand, and I am farre enough from home: dumbe walles blab notales, and offences unknowne are sildome or never called inquestion. A third man unapt in censure, with his former fellowes ofthe Jury; and it plainely appeared, that all the rest were of the sameopinion, condemning their wives over-rashly, and alledging, thatwhen husbands strayed so far from home, their wives had wit enoughto make use of their time.

  • 郭老来 08-04

    {  Guido seeing himselfe round engirt with them, sodainly thus replyed:Gentlemen, you may use mee in your owne house as you please. Andsetting his hand on one of the Tombes (which was some-what great) hetooke his rising, and leapt quite over it on the further side, asbeing of an agile and sprightly body, and being thus freed fromthem, he went away to his owne lodging. They stoode all like menamazed, strangely looking one upon another, and began afterward tomurmure among themselves: That Guido was a man without anyunderstanding, and the answer which he had made unto them, was to nopurpose, neither favoured of any discretion, but meerely came froman empty brain because they had no more to do in the place where nowthey were, then any of the other Citizens, and Signior Guido(himselfe) as little as any of them; whereto Signior Betto thusreplyed.

  • 许建平 08-04

      Wearisome is my life to me, etc.

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