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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:王良 大小:7FS6SsMD28307KB 下载:RH8tL7hE21079次
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日期:2020-08-08 23:34:38
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麦肯基

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Madame Catulla, who went to seeke that which shee would not finde,being brought vailed into the darke Chamber where Ricciardo was,entred into the Bath, hoping to finde none other there but herhusband, and the custome of the Country, never disallowed suchmeetings of men with their wives, but held them to be good andcommendable. In a counterfeit voyce he bad her welcome, and she, notseeming to be any other then shee was indeed, entertained hisimbracings in as loving manner; yet not daring to speake, least heshould know her, but suffered him to proceede in his owne errour.
2.  No sooner was this hurly burly somewhat calmed, but the Serjeants tothe Captine of the City, came thither, and apprehended divers of themutiners: among whom were Menghino, Giovanni, and Grinello, committingthem immediately to prison. But after every thing was pacified, andJacomino returned home to his house from supper; he was not a littleoffended at so grosse an injury. When he was fully informed, how thematter happened, and apparantly perceived, that no blame at allcould be imposed on the Mayden: he grew the better contented,resolving with himselfe (because no more such inconveniences shouldhappen) to have her married so soone as possibly he could.
3.  Tancrede, Prince of Salerne (which City, before the Consulles ofRome held dominion in that part of Italy, stoode free, and thence(perchance) tooke the moderne title of a Principality was a veryhumane Lord, and of ingenious nature; if, in his elder yeeres, hehad not soiled his hands in the blood of Lovers, especially one ofthem, being both neere and deere unto him. So it fortuned, that duringthe whole life time of this Prince, he had but one onely daughter(albeit it had beene much better, if he had had at all) whom he sochoisely loved and esteemed, as never was any childe more deerelyaffected of a Father: and so farre extended his over-curious respectof her, as he would seldome admit her to be forth of his sight;neither would he suffer her to marry, although she had outstept (bydivers yeeres) the age meete for marriage.
4.  But leaving this, and come to the matter now in question, becauseI have no other testimony then mine owne words. You say, that youdid beate me, and cut those lockes of haire from my head. Alas Sir,why should you slander your selfe? In all your life time you did neverstrike me. And to approve the truth of my speeches, doe you yourselfe, and all else heere present, looke on me advisedly, if any signeof blow or beating is to be seene on me. Nor were it an easie matterfor you to doe either to smite, or so much as lay your hand (in anger)on me, it would cost dearer then you thinke for. And whereas yousay, that you did cut those lockes of haire from my head; it is morethen either I know, or felt, nor are they in colour like to mine: but,because my Mother and brethren shall be my witnesses therein, andwhether you did it without my knowledge; you shall all see, if they becut, or no. So, taking off her head attyre, she displayed her hayreover her shoulders, which had suffered no violence, neither seemedto bee so much as uncivilly or rudely handled.
5.  Deare Father, answered Mithridanes, if I knew so well howe to directmine owne actions, as you doe, and alwayes have done, I would gladlyaccept your most liberall offer: but because I plainlie perceive, thatmy very best endeavours, must remayne darkened by the bright renowneof Nathan: I will never seeke to impayre that in another, which Icannot (by any means) increase in my selfe, but (as you haveworthily taught me) live contented with my owne condition.
6.  MATTERS TO PASSE, AS WIT AND CUNNING IN MAN

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1.  In the end, she resolved to try how her husband would take it,that so strange an accident should thus happen in his house, andputting the case as if it did not concerne them, but any other ofthe neighbours; awaking him first, demaunded of him what was best tobe done, if a man should steale into a neighbours house, unknowne tohim, or any of his family; and in his bed chamber to be found dead. Hepresently replyed (as not thinking the case concerned himselfe)that, the onely helpe in such an unexpected extremity, was to take thedead body, and convey it to his owne house, if he had any; wherebyno scandall or reproach would follow to them, in whose house he had sounfortunately dyed. Hereupon she immediately arose, and lighting acandle, shewed him the dead body of Jeronimo, with protestation ofevery particular, both of her innocency, either of knowledge of hiscomming thither, or any other blame that could concerne her. Whichhe both constantly knowing and beleeving, made no more ceremony, butputting on his Garments, tooke the dead body upon his shoulders, andcarried it to the Mothers doore, where he left it, and afterwardreturned to his owne house againe.
2.  My Lord Judge, you are welcome hither, and to answer you breefelyvery true it is, that I have a yong Gentlewoman in my house, whom Ineither know to be your wife, or any other mans else whatsoever: for Iam ignorant both of you and her, albeit she hath remained a while herewith me. If you be her husband, as you seeme to avouch, I will bringher to you, for you appeare to be a worthy Gentleman, and(questionlesse) she cannot chuse but know you perfectly. If she doconfirme that which you have saide, and be willing to depart hencewith you: I shal rest well satisfied, and will have no otherrecompence for her ransome (in regard of your grave and reverendyeeres) but what your selfe shall please to give me. But if it fallout other then you have affirmed, you shal offer me great wrong, inseeking to get her from me; because I am a young man, and can aswell maintaine so faire a wife as you, or any man else that I know.Beleeve it certainly, replyed the judge, that she is my wife, and ifyou please to bring me where she is, you shall soone perceive it:for she will presently cast her armes about my necke, and I durstadventure the utter losse of her, if she deny to do it in yourpresence. Come on then, saide Pagamino, and let us delay the time nolonger.
3.  Plenty of dishes being served in, and the rarest Wines that theCountrey yeelded, the King had more minde to the faire Lady Marques,then any meate that stood on the Table. Neverthelesse, observingeach service after other, and that all the Viands (though variouslycooked, and in divers kindes) were nothing else but Hennes onely, hebegan to wonder; and so much the rather, because he knew the Countryto be of such quality, that it afforded all plenty both of Fowlesand Venison: beside, after the time of his comming was heard, they hadrespite enough, both for hawking and hunting; and therefore itencreased his marvell the more, that nothing was provided for him, butHennes onely: wherein to be the better resolved, turning a merrycountenance to the Lady, thus he spake. Madam, are Hennes onely bredin this Country, and no Cockes? The Lady Marquesse, very wellunderstanding his demand, which fitted her with an apt opportunity, tothwart his idle hope, and defend her owne honour; boldly returnedthe King this answere. Not so my Lord, but women and wives,howsoever they differ in garments and graces one from another; yetnotwithstanding, they are all heere as they bee in other places.
4.  After the Song was past, divers other were sung beside, and it nowdrawing wel-neere midnight, by the Kings command, they all went tobed. And when new day appeared, and all the world awaked out ofsleepe, the Master of the Houshold having sent away the carriages;they returned (under the conduct of their discreet King) toFlorence, where the three Gentlemen left the seven Ladies at theChurch of Santa Maria Novella, from whence they went with them atthe first. And having parted with kinde salutations, the Gentlemenwent whether themselves best pleased, and the Ladies repaired hometo their houses.
5.  When they had rested themselves there for some few dayes, thesupposed Abbot, with the two Knights, and none else in company butAlessandro, went before the Pope, and having done him such reverenceas beseemed, the Abbot began to speake in this manner.
6.  It came to passe within a while after, that on a time, (about highnoone) Sir Simon being walking abroad, chanced to meete withBentivegna, driving an Asse before him, laden with divers commodities,and demaunding of him, whither he went, Bentivegna, thus answered.In troth Sir Simon, I am going to the City, about some especiallbusinesse of mine owne, and I carry these things to SigniorBonacorci da Ginestreto, because he should helpe me before theJudge, when I shall be called in question concerning my patrimony. SirSimon looking merily on him, said. Thou doest well Bentivegna, to makea friend sure before thou need him; goe, take my blessing with thee,and returne againe with good successe. But if thou meet with Laguccio,or Naldino, forget not to tell them, that they must bring me myshooe-tyes before Sunday. Bentivegna said, hee would discharge hiserrand, and so parted from him, driving his Asse on towards Florence.

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1.  Certaldo, as (perhaps) you know, or have heard, is a Village inthe Vale of Elsa, and under the authority and commaund of ourFlorence, which although it be but small: yet (in former times) ithath bin inhabited with Gentlemen, and people of especiall respect.A religious Friar of S. Anthonies Order, named Friar Onyon, had longtime used to resort thither, to receive the benevolent almes, whichthose charitably affected people in simplicity gave him, and chieflyat divers daies of the year, when their bounty and devotion wouldextend themselves more largely then at other seasons. And so muchthe rather, because they thought him to be a good Pastor of holylife in outward appearance, and carried a name of much greater matter,then remained in the man indeed; beside, that part of the countryyeilded far more plentifull abundance of Onyons, then all other inTuscany elsewhere, a kinde of foode greatly affected by thoseFriars, as men alwaies of hungry and good appetite. This Friar Onyonwas a man of litle stature red haire, a chearfull countenance, and theworld afforded not a more crafty companion, then he. Moreover,albeit he had very little knowledge or learning, yet he was so prompt,ready and voluble of speech, uttering often he knew not what himselfe:that such as were not wel acquainted with his qualities, supposedhim to be a singular Rhetoritian, excelling Cicero or Quintilianthemselves; and he was a gossip, friend, or deerely affected, by everyone dwelling in those parts. According to his wonted custome, one timehe went thither in the month of August, and on a Sunday morning,when all the dwellers thereabout, were present to heare Masse, andin the chiefest Church above all the rest: when the Friar saw timeconvenient for his purpose, he advanced himselfe, and began tospeake in this manner.
2.  The Father and Mother, much dismayed and displeased at this haplesseaccident, applying her with continuall comforts, Phisicke, and thebest skill remayning in all the Phisitions, sought all possible meaneswayes to give her succour: but all proved to no effect, because inregard of her choyce (which could sort to none other then adesperate end) she was desirous to live no longer. Now it fortuned,that her parents offering her whatsoever remained in their power toperforme, a sudden apprehension entred her minde, to wit, that (ifit might possible be done) before she dyed, she would first have theKing to know, in what manner she stood affected to him. Wherefore, oneday she entreated her Father that a Gentleman, named Manutio deArezza, might be permitted to come see her. This Manutio was (in thosetimes) held to be a most excellent Musitian, both for his voyce insinging, and exquisite skill in playing on Instruments, for which hewas highly in favour with King Piero, who made (almost) daily use ofhim, to heare him both sing and play.
3.  Now grew the Muletter extreamely angry, giving her many cruellstroakes, on the head, sides, flancks and all parts else, but yet theyproved to no purpose, which Melisso and Giosefo seeing, and being(by this meanes) hindred of their passage, they called to theMuletter, saying. Foolish fellow, what doest thou? Intendest thou tokill the Mule? why dost thou not leade her gently, which is thelikelier course to prevaile by, then beating and misusing her asthou dost? Content your selves Gentlemen (answered the Muletter) youknow your horses qualities, as I doe my Mules, let mee deale withher as I please. Having thus spoken, he gave her so many violentstrokes, on head, sides, hippes, and every where else, as made herat last passe over the Bridge quietly, so that the Muletter wonnethe Mastery of his Mule.
4.  THE SECOND DAY, THE SECOND NOVELL
5.   But leaving this, and come to the matter now in question, becauseI have no other testimony then mine owne words. You say, that youdid beate me, and cut those lockes of haire from my head. Alas Sir,why should you slander your selfe? In all your life time you did neverstrike me. And to approve the truth of my speeches, doe you yourselfe, and all else heere present, looke on me advisedly, if any signeof blow or beating is to be seene on me. Nor were it an easie matterfor you to doe either to smite, or so much as lay your hand (in anger)on me, it would cost dearer then you thinke for. And whereas yousay, that you did cut those lockes of haire from my head; it is morethen either I know, or felt, nor are they in colour like to mine: but,because my Mother and brethren shall be my witnesses therein, andwhether you did it without my knowledge; you shall all see, if they becut, or no. So, taking off her head attyre, she displayed her hayreover her shoulders, which had suffered no violence, neither seemedto bee so much as uncivilly or rudely handled.
6.  REPREHENDING THE SIMPLICITY OF SOME SOTTISH HUSBANDS: AND

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1.  With Cruelty,
2.  When Supper was concluded, and the King and his Company remounted onhorsebacke: thankefully departing from Signior Neri, the King returnedto his lodging, concealing there closely his affection to himselfe,and whatsoever important affaires happened: yet he could not forgetthe beauty, and gracious behaviour of Genevera the faire (for whosesake he loved her Sister likewise) but became so linked to her invehement maner, as he had no power to think on any thing else.Pretending other urgent occasions, he fell into great familiarity withSignior Neri, visiting very often his goodly Garden; onely to seehis faire Daughter Genevera, the Adamant which drew him thither.
3.  THE THIRD DAY, THE FOURTH NOVELL
4、  Not long after, Count Bertrand was recalled home by his people:and he having heard of his wives absence, went to Roussillion somuch the more willingly. And the Countesse knowing her husbandsdeparture from Florence, as also his safe arrivall at his ownedwelling, remained still in Florence, untill the time of herdeliverance, which was of two goodly Sonnes, lively resembling thelookes of their Father, and all the perfect lineaments of his body.Perswade your selves, she was not a little carefull of theirnursing; and when she saw the time answerable to her determination,she tooke her journey (unknowne to any) and arrived with them atMontpellier, where she rested her selfe for divers dayes, after solong and wearisome a journey.
5、  After I had continued some time among them, and learned a littleof their language; they asked me, of whence, and what I was. Reasongave me so much understanding, to be fearefull of telling them thetrueth, for feare of expulsion from among them, as an enemy to theirLaw and Religion: wherefore I answered (according as necessitie urged)that I was daughter to a Gentleman of Cyprus who sent me to beemarried in Candie; but our fortunes (meaning such as had the charge ofme) fell out quite contrary to our expectation, by losses, shipwracke,and other mischances; adding many matters more beside, onely in regardof feare, and yeelding obediently to observe their customes.

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  • 张云生 08-07

      The courteous demeanor of Madam Aemilia, and the quaintnesse ofher discourse, caused both the Queene, and the rest of the company, tocommend the invention of carrying the Crosse, and the goldenoyntment appointed for pennance. Afterward, Philostratus, who was inorder to speake next, began in this manner.

  • 王楠 08-07

      Nor am I so ignorant, but publike knowledge of such an error in mee,would be reputed a shrewd taxation of honesty: whereas (on the otherside) secret carriage, and heedfull managing such amorous affaires,may passe for currant without any reproach. And let me tel you,noble Count, that I repute love highly favourable to mee, by guidingmy judgement with such moderation, to make election of a wise, worthy,and honorable friend, fit to enjoy the grace of a farre greater Ladythen I am, and the first letter of his name, is the Count D'Angiers.For if error have not misled mine eye, as in love no Lady can beeasily deceived: for person, perfections, and all parts most to beecommended in a man, the whole Realme of France containeth not yourequall. Observe beside, how forward Fortune sheweth her selfe to usboth in this case; you to bee destitute of a wife, as I am of anhusband; for I account him as dead to me, when he denies me the dutiesbelonging to a wife. Wherefore, in regard of the unfained affectionI beare you, and compassion which you ought to have of a RoyallPrincesse, even almost sicke to death for your sake, I earnestlyentreat you, not to deny mee your loving society, but pittying myyouth and fiery affections (never to be quenched but by yourkindnesse) I may enjoy my hearts desire.

  • 虞婆婆 08-07

       OCCASIONED BY THOSE TWO POWERFULL COMMANDERS, LOVE AND FORTUNE,

  • 李德炳 08-07

      The Gentlewoman, who was of an high and undauntable spirite, asall such are, who have fixed their affection resolvedly, and loveuppon a grounded deliberation: concluded, quite against the counselland opinion of her Parents, Kindred, and Friends; to appeare in theCourt, as desiring rather to dye, by confessing the trueth with amanly courage, then by denying it, and her love unto so worthy aperson as he was, in whose arms she chanced to be taken; to livebasely in exile with shame, as an eternall scandall to her race. So,before the Potestate, shee made her apparance, worthily accompaniedboth with men and women, all advising her to deny the acte: but she,not minding them or their perswasions, looking on the Judge with aconstant countenance, and a voyce of setled resolve, craved to know ofhim, what hee demaunded of her?

  • 史蒂夫·威金斯 08-06

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

  • 聂丛笑 08-05

      Now, whether feeding on salt meates before his coming thither, orcustomary use of drinking, which maketh men unable any long while toabstaine as being never satisfied with excesse; which of these twoextreames they were, I know not: but drinke needs he must. And, havingno other meanes for quenching his thirst, espied the glasse of waterstanding in the Window, and thinking it to be some soveraigne kinde ofwater, reserved by the Doctor for his owne drinking, to make him lustyin his old yeeres, he tooke the glasse; and finding the water pleasingto his pallate, dranke it off every drop; then sitting downe on aCoffer by the beds side, soone after he fell into a sound sleepe,according to the powerfull working of the water.}

  • 皮旻旻 08-05

      Sir, saide the King, it is our will that it shall be so, vertuousshe is, faire and wise; she loveth thee most affectionately, andwith her mayest thou lead a more Noble life, then with the greatestLady in our Kingdome. Silent, and discontented stoode the Count, butthe King commanded preparation for the marriage; and when theappointed time was come, the Count (albeit against his will)received his wife at the Kings hand; she loving him deerly as her ownelife. When all was done, the Count requested of the King, that whatelse remained for further solemnization of the marriage, it might beperformed in his owne Country, reserving to himselfe what else heintended. Being mounted on horseback, and humbly taking their leave ofthe King, the Count would not ride home to his owne dwelling, but intoTuscany, where he heard of a warre between the Florentines and theSenesi, purposing to take part with the Florentines, to whom he waswillingly and honourably welcommed, being created Captaine of a worthyCompany, and continuing there a long while in service.

  • 陈秀娥 08-05

      Within a short while after, the King licensing their departurethence, they entred into a small Barke, and Carapresa with them,sailing on with prosperous gales of winde, untill they arrived atLiparis, where they were entertained with generall rejoycing. Andbecause their marriage was not sufficiently performed at Thunis, inregard of divers Christian ceremonies there wanting, their Nuptialswere againe most honourably solemnized, and they lived (many yearesafter) in health and much happinesse.

  • 阿里埃勒·沙龙 08-04

       from the heates violence; and not once onely, but infinite timesbeside (among her other grievous extreamities) she was ready to dyewith drought, bemoaning incessantly her dolorous condition.

  • 然·吐 08-02

    {  Nicostratus, who verily beleeved what they had both said, and thatneither of them would adventure such familiarity before his face:would talke no more of the matter, but rather studyed of the rarity ofsuch a miracle, not seene, but in the height of the tree, and changingagaine up on the descent. But Lydia, containing still hercollourable kinde of impatience, and angerly frowning uponNicostratus, stearnely saide. If I may have my will, this villanousand deceiving tree, shall never more shame me, or any other woman: andtherefore Pyrrhus, runne for an Axe, and by felling it to theground, in an instant, revenge both thy wrong and mine. Doest not thouserve a worthy Lord? And have not I a wise Husband, who, without anyconsideration, will suffer the eye of his understanding to be sodazeled, with a foolish imagination beyond all possibility? For,although his eyes did apprehend such a folly, and it seemed to be atruth indeed: yet, in the depth of setled judgement, all the worldshould not perswade him, that it was so.

  • 加瑞尔 08-02

      Sing wee together, but in no sad mood,

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