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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:王洪志 大小:GIgI5JhD70790KB 下载:LTeRa0KN81981次
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日期:2020-08-04 17:35:27
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Hereupon, because his error should not be discovered, he departed ina small vessell thence, not making for Pisa, as he should have done,but directly for Naples hee shaped his course. At that instantlodged there, Don Pietro della Canigiano, Treasurer of the Empresse ofConstantinople, a man of great wisedome and understanding, as alsovery ingenious and politike, he being an especiall Favourer ofSalabetto and all his friendes, which made him presume the more boldly(being urged thereto by meere necessity, the best corrector ofwandering wits) to acquaint him with his lamentable misfortune, inevery particular as it had hapned, requesting his aid and advice,how he might best weare out the rest of his dayes, because hee nevermeant to visit Florence any more.
2.  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.
3.  I am not able to expresse their counterchanges of courtesie,Saladine commanding him to be cloathed in Royall garments, andbrought into the presence of his very greatest Lords, where havingspoken liberally in his due commendation, he commanded them tohonour him as himselfe, if they expected any grace or favour from him,which every one did immediatly, but (above all the rest) those twoBaschaes, which accompanied Saladine at his house. The greatnesse ofthis pompe and glory, so suddenly throwne on Signior Thorello, madehim halfe forget all matters of Lomberdie; and so much the rather,because he had no doubt at all, but that his letters, were safely cometo the hands of his Uncle.
4.  The King, who (till then) had beene very bad, dull, and slothfull,even as sleeping out his time of governement; beganne to revenge thewrongs done to this Gentlewoman very severely, and (thence forward)became a most sharpe Justicer, for the least offence offered againstthe honour of his Crowne, or to any of his subjects beside.
5.  Not long since (worthy Ladies) there dwelt in our owne nativeCity, a Friar Minor, an Inquisitor after matters of Faith; who,although he laboured greatly to seeme a sanctified man, and an earnestaffecter of Christian Religion, (as all of them appeare to be inoutward shew;) yet he was a much better Inquisitor after them that hadtheir purses plenteously stored with money, then of such as wereslenderly grounded in Faith. By which diligent continued care inhim, he found out a man, more rich in purse, then understanding; andyet not so defective in matters of faith, as misguided by his ownesimple speaking, and (perhaps) when his braine was well warmed withwine, words fell more foolishly from him, then in better judgementthey could have done.
6.  It fortuned upon a day, that Egano being ridden to flye his Hawke atthe River, and Anichino remaining behinde at home, Madame Beatrix, who(as yet) had taken no notice of Anichinoes love to her (albeit herselfe, observing his faire carriage and commendable qualities, washighly pleased to have so seeming a servant) called him to play at theChesse with her: and Anichino, coveting nothing more then to contenther, carried himselfe so dexteriously in the game, that he permittedhir still to win, which was no little joy to her. When all theGentlewomen, and other friends there present, as spectators tobehold their play, had taken their farewell, and were departed,leaving them all alone, yet gaming still: Anichino breathing forthan intire sigh, Madame Beatrix looking merrily on him, said. Tell meAnichino, art not thou angrie, to see me win? It should appeare soby that solemne sigh. No truly Madame, answered Anichino, a matterof farre greater moment, then losse of infinite games at the Chesse,was the occasion why I sighed. I pray thee (replyed the Lady) by thelove thou bearest me, as being my Servant (if any love at all remainin thee towards me) give me a reason for that harty sigh.

计划指导

1.  This Frederigo (as it is no rare matter in yong Gentlemen) becameenamored of a Gentlewoman, named Madam Giana, who was esteemed (in hertime) to be the fairest and most gracious Lady in all Florence. Inwhich respect, and to reach the height of his desire, he made manysumptuous Feasts and Banquets, joustes, Tilties, Tournaments, andall other noble actions of Armes, beside, sending her infinite richand costly presents, making spare of nothing, but lashing all out inlavish expence. Notwithstanding, she being no lesse honest then faire,made no reckoning of whatsoever he did for her sake, or the leastrespect of his owne person. So that Frederigo, spending thus dailymore, then his meanes and ability could maintaine, and no supplies anyway redounding to him, or his faculties (as very easily they might)diminished in such sort, that became so poore; as he had nothingleft him, but a small poore Farme to live upon, the silly reveneweswhereof were so meane, as scarcely allowed him meat and drinke; yethad he a faire Hawke or Faulcon, hardly any where to be fellowed, soexpeditious and sure she was of flight. His low ebbe and poverty, noway quailing his love to the Lady, but rather setting a keener edgethereon; he saw the City life could no longer containe him, where mosthe coveted to abide: and therefore, betooke himselfe to his pooreCountrey Farme, to let his Faulcon get him his dinner and supper,patiently supporting his penurious estate, without suite or meanesmaking to one, for helpe or reliefe in any such necessity.
2.  Thus Massetto being rich and olde, returned home like a wealthyfather, taking no care for the nursing of his children, but bequeathedthem to the place where they were bred and borne, having (by his witand ingenious apprehension) made such a benefit of his youthfullyeeres, that now he merrily tooke ease in his age.
3.  While this love continued in equall fervency, it chanced upon afaire Summers day, that Restituta walked alone upon the Sea-shore,going from Rocke to Rocke, having a naked knife in her hand, wherewithshe opened such Oysters as shee found among the stones, seeking forsmall pearles enclosed in their shelles. Her walke was very solitaryand shady, with a faire Spring or Well adjoyning to it, and thither(at that very instant time) certaine Sicilian young Gentlemen, whichcame from Naples, had made their retreate. They perceiving theGentlewoman to be very beautifull (she as yet not having any sightof them) and in such a silent place alone by her selfe: concludedtogether, to make a purchase of her, and carry her thence away withthem; as indeed they did, notwithstanding all her out cryes andexclaimes, bearing her perforce aboard their Barke.
4.  As I have heeretofore heard (Gracious Ladies) there lived awealthy Marchant in Paris, being a Mercer, or seller of Silkes,named Jehannot de Chevigny, a man of faithfull, honest, and uprightdealing; who held great affection and friendship with a very rich Jew,named Abraham, that was a Merchant also, and a man of very directconversation. Jehannot well noting the honesty and loyall dealing ofthis Jew, began to have a Religious kinde of compassion in hissoule, much pittying that a man so good in behaviour, so wise anddiscreete in all his actions, should be in danger of perditionthorow want of Faith. In which regard, lovingly he began to intreatehim, that he would leave the errors of his Jewish beleefe, andfollow the truth of Christianity, which he evidently saw (as beinggood and holy) daily to prosper and enlarge it selfe, whereas on thecontrary, his profession decreased, and grew to nothing.
5.  Worthy Titus, if our amity would give me so much licence, as butto contend with my selfe, in pleasing thee with such a thing as Idesire, and could also induce thee therein to be directed: it is theonely end whereat I aime, and am resolved to pursue it. In whichregard, let my perswasions prevaile with thee, and thereto I conjurethee, by the faith of a friend, suffer me to use mine authority,when it extendeth both to mine owne honour, and thy good, for I willhave Sophronia to bee onely thine. I know sufficiently, how farrethe forces of love doe extend in power, and am not ignorant also,how not once or twice, but very many times, they have brought loversto unfortunate ends, as now I see thee very neere it, and so farregone, as thou art not able to turne backe againe, nor yet to conquerthine owne teares, but proceeding on further in this extremity, thouwilt be left vanquished, sinking under the burthen of lovestyrannicall oppression, and then my turne is next to follow thee.And therefore, had I no other reason to love thee, yet because thylife is deare to me, in regard of mine owne depending thereon; I standthe neerer thereto obliged. For this cause, Sophronia must and shal bethine, for thou canst not find any other so conforme to thy fancy:albeit I who can easily convert my liking to another wife, but neverto have the like friend againe, shall hereby content both thee, and myselfe.
6.  Although I found my liberty was lost.

推荐功能

1.  THE FOURTH DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL
2.  DECLARING, THAT THE LEWD QUALITIES OF SOME PERSONS, OFTENTIMES
3.  By this time, Conrado and his wife, who had followed closely afterthe hounds, was come thither, and seeing what had hapned, looking onthe Lady, who was become blacke, swarthy, meager, and hairy, theywondered not a little at her, and she a great deale more at them. When(uppon her request) Conrado had checkt backe his hounds, theyprevailed so much by earnest intreaties, to know what she was, and thereason of her living there; that she intirely related her quality,unfortunate accidents, and strange determination for living there.Which when the Gentleman had heard, who very well knew her husband,compassion forced teares from his eyes, and earnestly he laboured bykinde perswasions, to alter so cruell a deliberation; making anhonourable offer, for conducting her home to his owne dwelling,where shee should remaine with him in noble respect, as if she werehis owne sister, without parting from him, till Fortune should smileas fairely on her, as ever she had done before.
4.  Aloft they look, to make their flight more faire.
5.   MAY MAKE USE OF HIS ABSOLUTE POWER AND AUTHORITY, TOWARDS MAIDES
6.  After dinner, they sung divers excellent Canzonnets, and then somewent to sleepe, others played at the Chesse, and some at the Tables:But Dioneus and Madam Lauretta, they sung the love-conflict betweeneTroylus and Cressida. Now was the houre come, of repairing to theirformer Consistory or meeting place, the Queene having theretogenerally summoned them, and seating themselves (as they were wontto doe) about the faire fountaine. As the Queene was commanding tobegin the first Novell, an accident suddenly happened, which never hadbefalne before: to wit, they heard a great noyse and tumult, among thehoushold servants in the Kitchin. Whereupon, the Queene caused theMaster of the Houshold to be called, demaunding of him, what noyseit was, and what might be the occasion thereof? He made answere,that Lacisca and Tindaro were at some words of discontentment, butwhat was the occasion thereof, he knew not. Whereupon, the Queenecommanded that they should be sent for, (their anger and violentspeeches still continuing) and being come into her presence, shedemaunded the reason of their discord; and Tindaro offering to makeanswere, Lacisca (being somewhat more ancient then he, and of afiercer fiery spirit, even as if her heart would have leapt out of hermouth) turned her selfe to him, and with a scornefull frowningcountenance, said. See how this bold, unmannerly and beastly fellow,dare presume to speake in this place before me: Stand by (saucyimpudence) and give your better leave to answere; then turning tothe Queene, thus shee proceeded.

应用

1.  Faire Simonida affecting Pasquino, and walking with him in apleasant garden, it fortuned, that Pasquino rubbed his teeth with aleafe of Sage, and immediately fell downe dead. Simonida being broughtbefore the bench of Justice, and charged with the death of Pasquino,she rubbed her teeth likewise with one of the leaves of the same Sage,as declaring what shee saw him do, and thereon she dyed also in thesame manner.
2.  At his departing from him, hee went directly to the Signoria, andprevailed so far that he spake privately with a Knight, who was thenone of the States chiefest Lords, to whom he saide. Sir, a man oughtto bestow his best paines and diligence, that the truth of thingsshould be apparantly knowne, especially, such men as hold the placeand office as you doe: to the end, that those persons which havecommitted no foule offence, should not bee punished, but onely theguilty and haynous transgressors. And because it will be no meanehonor to you, to lay the blame where it worthily deserveth, I amcome hither purposely, to informe you in a case of most weightyimportance. It is not unknowne to you, with what rigour the State hathproceeded against Aldobrandino Palermini, and you think verily he isthe man that hath slaine Theobaldo Elisei, whereupon your Law hathcondemned him to die. I dare assure you Sir, that a very unjust coursehath beene taken in this case, because Aldobrandino is falslyaccused as you your selfe will confesse before midnight, when they aredelivered into your power, that were the murderers of the man.
3.  When the Women (being then awake) heard his trampling, as also hisjustling against the doores and windowes; they demaunded, Who wasthere? Ruggiero, not knowing their voyces, made them no answer;wherefore they called to their husbands, who lay very soundly sleepingby them, by reason of their so late walking abroad, and thereforeheard not this noise in the house. This made the Women much moretimorous, and therefore rising out of their beddes, they opened theCasement towards the streete, crying out aloude, Theeves, Theeves. Theneighbours arose upon this outcry, running up and downe from placeto place, some engirting the house, and others entering into it: bymeans of which troublesome noise, the two Lombards awaked, and seizingthere upon poore Ruggiero (who was well-neere affrighted out of hiswittes, at so strange an accident, and his owne ignorance, how hehappened thither, and how to escape from them) he stood gazing on themwithout any answer.
4、  PERILLOUS MISFORTUNES
5、  Making a martyrdome of my poore hart.

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网友评论(sKPVMR2F96990))

  • 王菲 08-03

      No Lady living,

  • 包河行 08-03

      BY ANY HUMANE POWER OR PROVIDENCE; ASPECIALLY IN SUCH

  • 秦东汉 08-03

       Such was the apprehension of this witty Lady, that these wordsseemed to taxe her honour, or else to contaminate the hearersunderstanding, whereof there were great plenty about her, whosejudgement might be as vile, as the speeches were scandalous.Wherefore, never seeking for any further purgation of her cleareconscience, but onely to retort taunt for taunt, presently thus shereplied. My Lord, if I should make such a vile adventure, I wouldlooke to bee payde with better money.

  • 张美昌 08-03

      During the time of this their interparlance, the place wassuddenly round ingirt with strongly armed theeves, and the LordAbbot perceiving, that both he and all his followers were surprized:tooke his way (though very impatiently) towards the Castle, andlikewise all his company and carriages with him. Being dismounted, heewas conducted (as Ghinotto had appointed) all alone, into a smallChamber of the Castle, it being very darke and uneasie: but the restof his traine, every one according to his ranck and quality, wereall well lodged in the Castle, their horses, goods and all thingselse, delivered into secure keeping, without the least touch of injuryor prejudice. All which being orderly done, Ghinotto himselfe wentto the Lord Abbot, and said. My Lord, Ghinotto, to whom you are awelcome guest, requesteth, that it might be your pleasure to tell him,whither you are travelling, and upon what occasion?

  • 程序猿 08-02

    {  Calandrino hearing, that they all agreed in one opinion of him; hebeganne verily to perswade himselfe, that some sodaine sicknes, hadseised upon him, which they could discerne, although hee felt noanguish at all: and therefore, like a man much perplexed in minde,demanded of them, What he should do? Beleeve me Calandrino (answeredBruno) if I were worthy to give thee counsell, thou shouldst returnehome presently to thy house, and lay thee downe in thy warme Bedde,covered with so many cloathes as thou canst well endure. Then toMorrow morning, send thy Water unto Learned Mayster Doctor thePhysitian, who (as thou knowest) is a man of most singular skill andexperience: he will instruct thee presently what is the best course tobe taken, and we that have ever beene thy loving friends, will notfaile thee in any thing that lieth in our power.

  • 陈泽宇 08-01

      WHEREBY IS DECLARED, THAT SUCH AS KEEPE MANY HONEST SEEMING}

  • 郭琳瑛 08-01

      Continuing thus in talke of divers things, winning way, andbeguiling the time, still waiting when their purpose should sort toeffect: it fortuned, that the Theeves seeing they were come neere to aTowne, called Chasteau Guillaume, by the foord of a River, the houresomewhat late, the place solitarie, and thickely shaded with Trees,they made their assault; and having robd him, left him there on foote,stript into his shirt, saying to him. Goe now and see, whether thySaint Julian will allow thee this night a good lodging, or no, for ourowne we are sufficiently provided; so passing the River, away theyrode. Rinaldoes servant, seeing his Master so sharply assayled, like awicked villaine, would not assist him in any sort: but giving hishorse the spurres, never left gallopping, untill hee came toChasteau Guillaume, where hee entred upon the point of night,providing himselfe of a lodging, but not caring what became of hisMaster.

  • 吕传伟 08-01

      Wonderfull crowds of people were then in the Church; and thisaccident being now noysed among the men, at length it came to herHusbands understanding, whose greefe was so great, as it exceededall capacity of expression. Afterward he declared what had hapned inhis house the precedent night, according as his wife had truly relatedto him, with all the speeches, which passed between Silvestra andJeronimo; by which discourse, they generally conceived, the certaineoccasion of both their sodaine deaths, which moved them to greatcompassion. Then taking the yong womans body, and ordering it as acoarse ought to be: they layed it on the same Biere by the yong man,and when they had sufficiently sorrowed for their disastrousfortune, they gave them honourable buriall both in. one grave. So,this poore couple, whom love (in life) could not joyne together, deathdid unite in an inseparable conjunction.

  • 缪楚黄 07-31

       Heereupon, he commanded Pyrrhus to come downe, and being on theground: Now Pyrrhus (quoth he) tell me what thou saydst. Pyrrhus,pretending an alteration into much amazement, straungely looking abouthim, saide; I know not verie well (my Lord) what answere I should makeyou, fearing least my sight hath bin abused by error: for when I wasaloft in that Tree, it seemed manifestly to me: that you embraced myLady (though somewhat rudely, in regard of her perillous sicknesse,yet lovingly) and as youthfully as in your yonger dales, with infinitekisses, and wanton dalliances, such as (indeede) deserved a far moreprivate place in my poore opinion. But in my descending downe, meethought you gave over that amorous familiaritie, and I found youseated as I left you. Now trust mee Pyrrhus, answered Nicostratus, Thytongue and wit have very strangely wandred, both from reason and allreall apprehension: because we never stirred from hence, since thoudidst climbe up into the Tree, neither mooved otherwise, then as nowthou seest us. Alas my Lord (saide Pyrrhus) I humbly crave pardonfor my presumption, in reprooving you for medling with your owne:which shal make me hereafter better advised, in any thing whatsoever I heare or see.

  • 金巴兰 07-29

    {  Worthy Ladies, Madame Francesca delivered her selfe discreetlyfrom trouble, as already hath bin related: but a yong Nun, by thehelpe and favour of Fortune, did also free her selfe (in speakingadvisedly) from an inconvenience sodainly falling on her. And as youwell know, there wants none of them, who (like bold Bayards) will bevery forward in checking other mens misdemeanors, when themselves,as my Novell will approve, deserve more justly to bee corrected. Ashapned to a Lady Abbesse, under whose governement the same young Nunnewas, of whom I am now to speake.

  • 杨富强 07-29

      But when I strove to get forth of the snare,

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