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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:姬烨公 大小:E0LLsfy253740KB 下载:OQcvROQi97241次
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日期:2020-08-10 11:28:32
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  What object then,
2.  When the Provost had heard all their answers, which he caused themto repeate over divers times, in regard they were very pleasing tohim: he cleared Ruggiero from the crime imposed on him, andcondemned the Lombards in three hundred Ducates, to be given toRuggiero in way of an amends, and to enable his marriage with theDoctors Mayde, whose constancie was much commended, and wrought such amiracle on penitent Ruggiero; that after his marriage, which wasgraced with great and honourable pompe, he regained the intimatelove of all his kindred, and lived in most Noble condition, even as ifhe had never bene any disordered man.
3.  Of all my hopes, the firme and full effect;
4.  In this manner, Bruno and Buffalmaco (who had the managing of thisamorous businesse) made a meere Gregory of poore Calandrino, causinghim somtimes to send her, one while a pretty peece of Ivory, then afaire wrought purse, and a costly paire of knives, with other suchlike friendly tokens: bringing him backe againe, as in requital ofthem, counterfetted Rings of no valew, Bugles and bables, which heesteemed as matters of great moment. Moreover, at divers close andsodain meetings, they made him pay for many dinners and suppers,amounting to indifferent charges, onely to be careful in thefurtherance of his lovesuit, and to conceale it from his wife.Having worne out three or foure months space in this fond andfrivolous manner, without any other successe then as hath benedeclared; and Calandrino perceiving, that the worke undertaken byhim and his fellowes, grew very neere uppon the finishing, which wouldbarre him of any longer resorting thither: hee began to solicite Brunomore importunately, then all the while before he hadde done. In regardwhereof Nicholetta being one day come thither, and Bruno havingconferred both with her and Phillippo, with ful determination what wasto be done, he began with Calandrino, saying. My honest Neighbourand Friend, this Woman hath made a thousand promises, to graunt whatthou art so desirous to have, and I plainly perceive that she hathno such meaning, but meerely plaies with both our noses. In whichrespect, seeing she is so perfidious, and will not perfourme one ofall her faithfull-made promises: if thou wilt consent to have it so,she shall be compelled to do it whether she will or no. Yea marryBruno, answered Calandrino, that were an excellent course indeede,if it could be done, and with expedition.
5.  There dwelt sometime in Arezzo (which is a faire Village of Tuscany)a rich man, named Tofano, who enjoyed in marriage a young beautifullwoman, called Cheta: of whom (without any occasion given, or reasonknowne to himselfe) he became exceeding- jealous. Which his wifeperceyving, she grew much offended thereat, and tooke it in greatscorne, that she should be servile to so vile and slavish a condition.Oftentimes, she demanded of him, from whence this jealousie in himreceived originall, he having never seene or heard of any; he couldmake her no other answer, but who his owne bad humour suggested, anddrove him every day (almost) to deaths doore, by feare of that whichno way needed. But, whether as a just scourge for this his grossefolly, or a secret decree, ordained to him by Fortune and the Fates, Iam not able to distinguish: It came so to passe, that a youngGallant made meanes to enjoy her favour, and she was so discreetlywise in judging of his worthinesse; that affection passed so farremutually betweene them, as nothing wanted, but effects to answerewords, suited with time and place convenient, for which order wastaken as best they might, yet to stand free from all suspition.
6.  Albert being come to the house, knocked at the doore, and the Maideadmitting him entrance, according as her Mistresse had appointed,she conducted him to her Mistresses Chamber, where laying aside hisFriars habite, and she seeing him shine with such glorioussplendour, adding action also to his assumed dissimulation, withmajesticke motion of his body, wings, and bow, as if he had bene GodCupid indeede, converted into a body much bigger of stature, thenPainters commonly do describe him, her wisedome was overcome withfeare and admiration, that she fell on her knees before him,expressing all humble reverence unto him. And he spreading his wingsover her, as with wiers and strings he had made them pliant; shewedhow graciously he accepted her humiliation; folding her in hisarmes, and sweetly kissing her many times together, with repetition ofhis entire love and affection towards her. So delicately was heperfumed with odorifferous savours, and so compleate of person inhis spangled garments, that she could do nothing else, but wonder athis rare behaviour, reputing her felicity beyond all Womens in theworld, and utterly impossible to be equalled, such was the pride ofher presuming. For he told her clivers tales and fables, of hisawefull power among the other Gods, and stolne pleasures of his uponthe earth; yet gracing her praises above all his other Loves, andvowes made now, to affect none but her onely, as his often visitationsshould more constantly assure her, that she verily credited all hisprotestations, and thought his kisses and embraces, farre to exceedany mortall comparison.

计划指导

1.  Could have lesse heart-greeving,
2.  Your friend cannot terme him, but (questionlesse) a very divell ofhell: this morning, before the breake of day, having heard (but how, Iknow not) that my husband was ridden to Geneway: got over the wallinto my Garden, and climbing up a tree which standeth close beforemy Chamber window, when I was fast asleepe, opened the Casement, andwould have entred in at the window. But, by great good fortune, Iawaked, and made shew of an open outcry: but that he entreated me,both for Gods sake and yours, to pardon him this error, and neverafter he would presume any more to offend me. When he saw, that (foryour sake) I was silent, he closed fast the window againe, departed ashe came, and since I never saw him, or heard any tidings of him. NowJudge you, holy Father, whether these be honest courses or no, andto be endured by any civill Gentlewoman; neither would I sopatiently have suffered this, but onely in my dutifull reverence toyou.
3.  If gallant youth
4.  On the morrow, after dinner, arming himselfe, and two more of hisservants with him, such as he had solemnly sworne to secrecy, hemounted on horsebacke, and rode on about a mile from his owneCastle, where he lay closely ambushed in a Wood, through whichGuardastagno must needs passe. After he had stayed there some twohoures space and more, he espyed him come riding with two of hisattendants, all of them being unarmed, as no way distrusting anysuch intended treason. So soone as he was come to the place, wherehe had resolved to do the deed; hee rushed forth of the ambush, andhaving a sharpe Lance readily charged in his rest, ran mainly athim, saying: False villaine, thou art dead. Guardastagno, havingnothing wherewith to defend himselfe, nor his servants able to givehim any succour; being pierced quite through the body with theLance, downe he fell dead to the ground, and his men (fearing the likemisfortune to befall them) gallopped mainely backe againe to theirLords Castle, not knowing them who had thus murthered their Master, byreason of their armed disguises, which in those martiall times wereusually worne.
5.  Nor could I count it rude, or rigorous,
6.  Our lusty young novice Monke, whom the Abbot imagined to bee gonefor wood, had hid himselfe aloft upon the roofe of the Dorter,where, when he saw the Abbot enter alone into the Chamber, he lost agreat part of his former feare, promising to himselfe a kinde ofperswasion, that somewhat would ensue to his better comfort; butwhen he beheld him lockt into the Chamber, then his hope grew toundoubted certainty. A little chincke or crevice favoured him, whereathe could both heare and see, whatsoever was done or spoken by them:so, when the Abbot thought hee had staide long enough with theDamosell, leaving her still there, and locking the doore fastagaine, hee returned thence to his owne Chamber.

推荐功能

1.  In this manner, having crossed all the Certaldanes (to his greatbenefit) and their abuse: he smiled at his sodaine and dexteriousdevise, in mockery of them, who thought to have made a scorne ofhim, by dispossessing him of the Feather. For Bragoniero andPizzino, being present at his Learned predication, and having heardwhat a cunning shift he found, to come off cleanly, without theleast detection, and all delivered with such admirableprotestations: they were faine to forsake the Church, least theyshould have burst with laughing.
2.  THE SECOND DAY, THE EIGHT NOVELL
3.  But before occasions grew to this effect, the Emperour made aconfederacie with Bassano, King of Cappadocia, that hee should descendwith his forces, one way upon Osbech, and he would assault him withhis power on the other. But he could not so conveniently bring this topasse, because the Emperour would not yeeld to Bassano, in anyunreasonable matter he demanded. Neverthelesse, when hee understoodewhat had happened to his Sonne (for whom his greefe was beyond allmeasure) hee graunted the King of Cappadociaes request; soliciting himwith all instancy, to be the more speedy in assayling Osbech. It wasnot long, before hee heard of this conjuration made against him; andtherefore hee speedily mustered up all his forces, ere he would beencompassed by two such potent kings, and marched on to meete the Kingof Cappadocia, leaving his Ladie and Wife (for her safety) at Lajazzo,in the custodie of a true and loyall Servant of his.
4.  During the time of this their clamourous contending, the Judge beingvery willy willing to heare either party: Matteuzzo, upon a signereceived from the other, which was a word in Masoes pleading, laideholde on the broken boord, as also on the Judges low-hanging Breech,plucking at them both so strongly, that they fell downe immediately,the Breeches being onely tyed but with one Poynt before. He hearingthe boards breaking underneath him, and such maine pulling at hisBreeches; strove (as he sate) to make them fast before, but thePoynt being broken, and Maso crying in his eare on the one side, asRibi did the like in the other; hee was at his wits end to defendhimselfe. My Lord (quoth Maso) you may bee ashamed that you doe me notjustice, why will you not heare mee, but wholly lend your eare to mineAdversary? My Lord (said Ribi) never was Libell preferd into thisCourt, of such a paltry trifling matter, and therefore I must, andwill have Justice.
5.   True it is Wife (quoth he) that little credit should bee given todreames: neverthelesse, when they deliver advertisement of harmes toensue, there is nothing lost by shunning and avoiding them. Shefleering in his face, and shaking her head at him, replyed. Suchharmes as thou wishest, such thou dreamest of. Thou pretendest muchpittie and care of me, but all to no other end: but what mischeefesthou dreamest happening unto mee, so wouldest thou see them effectedon me. Wherefore, I will well enough looke to my selfe, both this day,and at all times else: because thou shalt never make thy selfemerry, with any such misfortune as thou wishest unto me.
6.  Panuccio having subtily observed all this, and in what manner theywent to bed; after such a space of time, as he imagined them to be allfast asleepe, he arose very softly, and stealing to the bed ofNicholetta, lay downe gently by her. And albeit she seemed somewhatafraid at the first, yet wheri she perceived who it was, shee ratherbad him welcome, then shewed her selfe any way discontented. Now whilePanuccio continued thus with the maide, it fortuned that a Cat threwdown somewhat in the house, the noise wherof awaked the wife, andfearing greater harme, then (indeed) had hapned, she arose without aCandle, and went groping in the darke, towards the place where sheeheard the noyse. Adriano, who had no other meaning but well, foundoccasion also to rise, about some naturall necessity, and making hispassage in the darke, stumbled on the childes Cradle (in the way)where the woman had set it, and being unable to passe by, withoutremoving it from the place: tooke and set it by his owne beds side,and having done the businesse for which he rose, returned to his bedagaine, never remembring to set the Cradle where first he found it.

应用

1.  In the same streete, and not farre from the joyner, dwelt two yongmen who were Lombards, living upon the interest of their moneyes,coveting to get much, and to spend little. They having observedwhere the Chest stood, and wanting a necessary mooveable tohoushold, yet loath to lay out money for buying it: complottedtogether this very night, to steale it thence, and carry it home totheir house, as accordingly they did; finding it somewhat heavy, andtherefore imagining, that matter of woorth was contained therein. Inthe Chamber where their wives lay, they left it; and so without anyfurther search till the next morning, they laid them downe to restlikewise.
2.  Chorus. My teares do plainly prove,
3.  After supper, their conference lasted very long, purposely dilatedout in length, that a great part of the night might therein be wasted:when, leaving Andrea to his Chamber, and a Lad to attend, that heshould lacke nothing; she with her women went to their lodgings, andthus our Brother and supposed Sister were parted. The season thenbeing somewhat hot and soultry, Andrea put off his hose and doublet,and being in his shirt alone, layed them underneath the beds boulster,as seeming carefull of his money. But finding a provocation to thehouse of Office, he demanded of the Lad, where hee might find it;who shewed him a little doore in a corner of the Chamber, appointinghim to enter there. Safely enough he went in, but chanced to treadupon a board, which was fastened at neither, ende to the joyntswhereon it lay, being a pit-fall made of purpose, to entrap any suchcoxcombe, as would be trained to so base a place of lodging, so thatboth he and the board fell downe together into the draught; yet suchbeing his good fortune, to receive no harme in the fall (although itwas of extraordinary height) onely the filth of the place, (it beingover full) had fowly myred him.
4、  All the Gentlemen, after many opinions passing among them, agreedaltogether in one sentence, and gave charge to Signior NicoluccioCaccianimico, (because he was an excellent and elegant speaker) togive answere for them all. First, he commended the custome observed inPersia, saying, he jumpt in opinion with all the rest, that thefirst Master had no right at all to the servant, having not onely(in such necessity) forsaken him, but also cast him forth into thecomfortlesse street. But for the benefits and mercy extended to him;it was more then manifest, that the recovered person, was becomejustly servant to the second Master, and in detayning him from thefirst, hee did not offer him any injury at all. The whole Companysitting at the Table (being all very wise and worthy men) gave theirverdict likewise with the confession of Signior NicoluccioCaccianimico. Which answere did not a little please the Knight; and somuch the rather, because Nicoluccio had pronounced it, affirminghimselfe to be of the same minde.
5、  And never dread to see that joyfull day.

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网友评论(xWY9ed4D87124))

  • 王李 08-09

      Returne wee now to the Pyrates, which at Ponzo seized on the smallBarke wherein Madame Beritola was brought thither, and carriedthence away, without any sight or knowledge of her. With such otherspoyles as they had taken, they shaped their course for Geneway, andthere (by consent of the Patrones of the Galley) made a division oftheir booties. It came to passe, that (among other things) the Nursethat attended on Beritola, and the two Children with her, fell tothe share of one Messer Gastarino d'Oria, who sent them together tohis owne House, there to be employed in service as Servants. The Nurseweeping beyond measure for the losse of her Ladie, and bemoaning herowne miserable Fortune, whereinto shee was now fallen with the twoyoung Laddes; after long lamenting, which shee found utterlyfruitlesse and to none effect, though she was used as a servant withthem, and being but a very poore woman, yet was shee wise anddiscreetly advised. Wherefore, comforting both her selfe and them sowell as she could, and considering the depth of their disaster, sheeconceited thus, that if the Children should be knowne, it mightredound to their greater danger, and shee be no way advantagedthereby.

  • 苏静兄 08-09

      not able to reveale,

  • 江风 08-09

       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.

  • 董鹏 08-09

      Massetto, falling in talke with the honest poore man, whose name wasLurco, demanded of him what services hee had done in the Monasterie,having continued there so long a time? Quoth Lurco, I laboured inthe Garden, which is very faire and great; then I went to the Forestto fetch home wood, and cleft it for their Chamber fuell, drawing upall theyr water beside, with many other toilsome services else: butthe allowance of my wages was so little, as it would not pay for theshoes I wore. And that which was worst of all, they being all women, Ithinke the divel dwels among g them, for a man cannot doe any thing toplease them. When I have bene busie at my worke in the garden, onewould come and say, Put this heere, put that there; and others wouldtake the dibble out of my hand, telling me, that I did not performeany thing well, making me so weary of their continuall trifling, asI have lefte all busines, given over the Garden, and what for onemollestation, as also many other; I intended to tarry no longer there,but came away, as thou seest. And yet the Factotum desired me at mydeparting, that if I knew any one who would undertake the aforesaidlabours, I should send him thither, as (indeed) I promised to do:but let mee fall sicke and dye, before I helpe to send them any.

  • 罗巍 08-08

    {  Sicurano, upon this answere, was ten times more desirous thenbefore, and saide: If Fortune favoured thee in friendly maner, bythe obtaining of these things: if it may be spoken, tell mee howthou hadst them. My Lord (answered Ambroginolo) these things (withmany more besides) were given me by a Gentlewoman of Geneway, namedMadam Genevra, the wife to one Bernardo Lomellino, in recompence ofone nights lodging with her, and she desired me to keepe them forher sake. Now, the maine reason of my smiling, was the remembranceof her husbands folly, in waging five thousand Duckets of Gold,against one thousand of mine, that I should not obtaine my will of hisWife; which I did, and thereby won the wager. But hee, who betterdeserved to be punished for his folly, then shee, who was but sicke ofall womens disease; returning from Paris to Geneway, caused her tobe slaine, as afterward it was reported by himselfe.

  • 郭建刚 08-07

      Which being done, he commanded that Thorello (who wasindifferently recovered) should be attyred in one of his ownesumptuous Saracine Roabes, the very fairest and richest that everwas seene, and on his head a Majesticall Turbant, after the mannerof his owne wearing, and the houre appearing to be somewhat late, hewith many of his best Baschaes, went to the Chamber where Thorellowas, and sitting downe a while by him, in teares thus he spake.Signior Thorello, the houre for sundering you and me, is now veryneere, and because I cannot beare you company, in regard of thebusinesse you goe about, and which by no meanes will admit it: I am totake my leave of you in this Chamber, and therefore am purposelycome to doe it. But before I bid you farewell, let me entreat you,by the love and friendship confirmed betweene us, to be mindfull ofme, and to take such order (your affaires being fully finished inLombardie) that I may once more enjoy the sight of you here, for amutuall solace and satisfaction of our mindes, which are now dividedby this urgent hast. Till which may be granted, let me want novisitation of your kind letters, commanding thereby of me,whatsoever here can possibly be done for you: assuring your selfe,no man living can command me as you doe.}

  • 丁祖昱 08-07

      WHICH PLAINLY DECLARETH, THAT A COVETOUS GENTLEMAN, IS NOT

  • 王益 08-07

      "For this, and no other reason, did I presume to use the secretcunning which now is openly made knowne unto you: and Gisippusdisposed himselfe thereunto, which otherwise hee never determined tohave done, in contracting the marriage for me, and shee consentingto me in his name.

  • 迈克尔-道格拉斯 08-06

       Wherefore, Saladine demanding of one of Thorelloes men, how farre(as then) it was to Pavia, and whether they might reach thither bysuch an houre, as would admit their entrance into the Citty:Thorello would not suffer his servant to returne the answer, butreplyed thus himselfe. Sir (quoth he) you cannot reach Pavia, butnight will abridge you of any entraunce there. I beseech you then Sir,answered Saladine, favour us so much (because we are all strangersin these parts) as to tell us where we may be well lodged. That shal ISir, said Thorello, and very gladly too.

  • 辛波斯卡 08-04

    {  The Jew made answer, that he beleeved nothing to be so good andholy, as the Jewish Religion, and having beene borne therein, thereinalso he purposed to live and dye, no matter whatsoever being able toremove him from that resolution. For all this stiffe deniall,Jehannot would not so give him over; but pursued him still day byday, reitterating continually his former speeches to him: deliveringinfinite excellent and pregnant reasons, that Merchants themselveswere not ignorant, how farre the Christian faith excelled the Jewishfalshoods. And albeit the Jew was a very learned man in his owneLaw, yet notwithstanding the intire amity he bare to Jehannot, or(perhaps) his words fortified by the blessed Spirit, were soprevailant with him, that the Jew felt a pleasing apprehension inthem, though as yet his obstinacie stoode farre off from Conversion.But as he thus continued strong in opinion, so Jehannot lefte nothourely to labour him: insomuch, that the Jew being conquered bysuch earnest and continuall importunity, one day spake to Jehannot,saying.

  • 王衍 08-04

      Ladie Eliza having concluded her Novell, not without infinitecommendations of the whole company: the Queen turning her lookes toMadame Aimillia, gave her such an expresse signe, as she must needsfollow next after Madame Eliza, whereupon she began in this manner.

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