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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:黄栗树 大小:rZXiLklY71704KB 下载:3WtCaIjo60431次
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日期:2020-08-09 03:00:12
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阿克塔尔

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  These words were not a little welcome to my Lord Abbot, because(thereby) he halfe assured himselfe, that Fortune had laid open thepath to his hoped pleasures. Whereupon he said. Deare daughter, I makeno question to the contrary, but it must needes be an exceedinginfelicity, to so faire and goodly a young woman as you are, to beplagued with so sottish an husband, brainsick, and without the useof common understanding; but yet subject to a more hellishaffliction then all these, namely jealousie, and therefore you beingin this wofull manner tormented, your tribulations are not only somuch the more credited, but also as amply grieved for, and pittied. Inwhich heavy and irksome perturbations, I see not any meanes of remedy,but onely one, being a kinde of physicke (beyond all other) to curehim of his foolish jealousie; which medicine is very familiar to me,because I know best how to compound it, alwayes provided, that you canbe of so strong a capacity, as to be secret in what I shall say untoyou.
2.  About foure or five yeeres after the birth of her daughter, sheeconceived with child againe, and (at the limitted houre ofdeliverance) had a goodly Sonne, to the no little liking of theMarquesse. Afterward, a strange humour entred into his braine, namely,that by a long continued experience, and courses of intollerablequality; he would needes make proofe of his faire Wives patience.First he began to provoke her by injurious speeches, shewing fierceand frowning lookes to her, intimating; that his people grewdispleased with him, in regard of his Wives base birth andeducation, and so much the rather, because she was likely to bringchildren, who (by her blood) were no better then beggers, and murmuredat the daughter already borne. Which words when Grizelda heard,without any alteration of countenance, for the least distemperature inany appearing action she said.
3.  When the Pilgrim had heard their voluntary confession, he tookehis leave of his Knight, returning secretly to the house of MadamHermelina, and there (because all her people were in their beds) shecarefully awaited his returne, to beare some glad tydings of herfather, and to make a further reconciliation betweene her andTheobaldo, when sitting downe by her, he said: Deare Love, be ofgood cheere, for (upon my word) to morrow you shall have your fatherhome safe, well, and delivered from all further danger: and toconfirme her the more confidently in his words, he declared at largethe whole carriage of the businesse. Hermelina being wondrouslyjoyfull, for two such succesefull accidents to injoy her husband aliveand in health, and also to have her father freed from so great adanger; kissed and embraced him most affectionately, welcomming himlovingly into her bed, whereto so long time hee had beene a stranger.
4.  Ghinotto di Tacco, for his insolent and stout robberies, became aman very farre famed, who being banished from Sienna, and an enemyto the Countes Disanta Flore: prevailed so by his bold andheadstrong perswasions, that the Towne of Raticonfani rebelled againstthe Church of Rome, wherein he remaining; all passengers whatsoever,travelling any way thereabout, were robde and rifled by his theevingCompanions. At the time whereof now I speake, Boniface the eight,governed as Pope at Rome, and the Lord Abbot of Clugni (accounted tobe one of the richest Prelates in the world) came to Rome, and thereeither by some surfeit, excesse of feeding, or otherwise, his stomackebeing grievously offended and pained; the Phisitians advised him, totravell to the Bathes at Sienna, where he should receive immediatecure. In which respect, his departure being licenced by the Pope, toset onward thither, with great and pompous Cariages, of Horses, Mules,and a goodly traine, without hearing any rumour of the theevishConsorts.
5.  WHEREBY MAY BEE OBSERVED, THAT SUCH AS WILL SPEAKE CONTEMPTIBLY OF
6.  So soone as he was risen in the morning, leaving his servant behindehim in his lodging, he went (when he thought it fit time) all alonetoward the house of his Mistresse, where finding by good fortune thegate open, he entred into a small Parlour beneath, and where he sawhis Mistresse sitting on the ground, wringing hands, and wofullyweeping, which (in meere compassion) moved him to weepe likewise;and going somewhat neere her, he saide. Madame, torment your selfeno more, for your peace is not farre off from you. The Gentlewomanhearing him say so, lifted up her head, and in teares spake thus. Goodman, thou seemest to me to be a Pilgrime stranger; what doest thouknow, either concerning my peace, or mine affliction? Madame(replied the Pilgrime) I am of Constantinople, and (doubtlesse) amconducted hither by the hand of Heaven, to convert your teares intorejoycing, and to deliver your Father from death. How is this?answered shee: If thou be of Constantinople, and art but now arrivedhere; doest thou know who we are, either I, or my Father?

计划指导

1.  Within a short while after, calling Gianetta privately to her, ingentle manner, and by the way of pleasant discourse, she demanded ofhir, whither she was provided of a Lover, or no. Gianetta, being neveracquainted with any such questions, a scarlet Dye covering all hermodest countenance, thus replyed. Madam, I have no neede of any Lover,and very unseemely were it, for so poore a Damosell as I am, to haveso much as a thought of Lovers, being banished from my friends andkinsfolke, and remaining in service as I do.
2.  Cast an heedfull eye then (good Father) upon all your Gentlemen, andadvisedly examine their vertues, conditions, and manner ofbehaviour. On the other side, observe those parts remaining inGuiscardo: and then if you will Judge truly, and without affection,you will confesse him to be most Noble, and that all your Gentlemen(in respect of him) are but base Groomes and villaines. His vertuesand excelling perfections, I never credited from the report orjudgement of any person; but onely by your speeches, and mine owneeyes as true witnesses. Who did ever more commend Guiscardo, extollingall those singularities in him, most requisite to be in an honestvertuous man; then you your selfe have done? Nor neede you to besorry, or ashamed of your good opinion concerning him: for if mineeyes have not deceived my judgement, you never gave him the least partof praise, but I have knowne much more in him, then ever your wordswere able to expresse: wherefore, if I have beene any way deceived,truly the deceit proceeded onely from you. How wil you then maintaine,that I have throwne my liking on a man of base condition? In troth(Sir) you cannot. Perhaps you will alledge, that he is but meane andpoore; I confesse it, and surely it is to your shame, that you havenot bestowne place of more preferment, on a man so honest and welldeserving, and having bene so long a time your servant.Neverthelesse poverty impayreth not any part of noble Nature, butwealth hurries into horrible confusions. Many Kings and greatPrinces have heeretofore beene poore, when divers of them that havedelved into the earth, and kept Flockes in the field, have beeneadvanced to riches, and exceeded the other in wealth.
3.  To cleare which doubt, and for my further assurance of her wellmeanning toward me; if she wil undertake the performance of three suchthings as I must needes require in this case: I am afterward her owne,in any service she can command me. The first of them, is; that inthe presence of my Lord and Master, she kill his faire Faulcon,which so dearly hee affecteth. The second, to send me a locke ortuft of his beard, being puld away with her owne hand. The third andlast, with the same hand also, to pluck out one of his best andsoundest teeth, and send it mee as her loves true token. When Ifinde all these three effectually performed, I am wholly hers, and notbefore.
4.  RESPECTIVELY ON THEIR OWNE IMPERFECTIONS
5.  In our owne City (according to true and ancient testimony) theredwelt sometime a very worthy and wealthy Merchant, named LeonardoSighiero, who by his wife had one onely Sonne, called Jeronimo; andwithin a short while after his birth, Leonardo being very sicke, andhaving setled all his affaires in good order; departed out of thiswretched life to a better. The Tutors and Governours of the Childe,thought it fittest to let him live with his Mother, where he had hiswhole education, though schooled among many other worthy neighbourschildren, according as in most Cities they use to do. Yong Jeronimogrowing on in yeares, and frequenting dayly the company of hisSchoole-fellowes and others: he would often sport (as the rest did)with the neighbors children, and much pretty pastime they foundtogether.
6.  THE SONG

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1.  Alas sweete Belcolore answered Sir Simon, I never beare any such sumabout me, for men of our profession, doe seldome carry any money atall: but beleeve me on my word, before Saturday come, I will not faileto bring them hither. Oh Sir (quoth Belcolore) you men are quickepromisers, but slow performers. Doe you thinke to use me, as pooreBillezza was, who trusted to as faire words, and found her selfedeceived? Now Sir Simon, her example in being made scandall to theworld, is a sufficient warning for me: if you be not so provided,goe and make use of your friend, for I am not otherwise to be moved.Nay Belcolore (quoth he) I hope you will not serve me so, but myword shall be of better worth with you. Consider the conveniency oftime, wee being so privately here alone: whereas at my returninghither againe, some hinderance may thwart me, and the like opportunitybe never obtained. Sir, she) you have heard my resolution; if you willfetche the Florines, doe; otherwise, walke about your businesse, for Iam a woman of my word.
2.  A most magnificent dinner had Anastasio provided, and the tableswere covered under the Pine-trees, where he saw the cruell Lady sopursued and slaine: directing the guests so in their seating, that theyong Gentlewoman his unkinde Mistresse, sate with her face oppositeunto the place, where the dismall spectacle was to be seene. About theclosing up of dinner, they beganne to heare the noise of the pooreprosecuted Woman, which drove them all to much admiration; desiring toknow what it was, and no one resolving them, they arose from theTables, and looking directly as the noise came to them, they espyedthe wofull Woman, the Dogges eagerly pursuing her; and the armedKnight on horsebacke, gallopping fiercely after them with his drawneweapon, and came very nere unto the company, who cryed out with lowdexclaimes against the dogs and the Knight, stepping forth inassistance of the injured woman.
3.  Having made their agreement together, and received from Musciattohis expresse procuration, and also the Kings gracious Letters; afterthat Musciatto was gone on his journey, Master Chappelet went toDijon, where he was unknowne (well-neere) of any. And there (quitefrom his naturall disposition) he beganne benignely and graciously, inrecovering the debts due; which course he tooke the rather, becausethey should have a further feeling of him in the end. Being lodgedin the house of two Florentine brethren, that living on their moniesusance; and (for Mounsieur Musciattoes sake) using him with honour andrespect: it fortuned that he fell sicke, and the two brethren sent forPhysitions to attend him, allowing their servants to be diligent abouthim, making no spare of any thing, which gave the best likelyhood ofrestoring his health. But all their paines proved to no purpose,because he (honest man) being now growne aged, and having lived allhis life time very disorderly, fell day by day (according to thePhysicions judgement) from bad to worse, as no other way appearedbut death, whereat the brethren greatly grieved.
4.  THE SECOND DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL
5.   Loving friends, if you were pleased to follow mine advise, wee threewill quickely be the richest men in Florence; because, byinformation from a Gentleman (well deserving to be credited) on thePlaine of Mugnone: there is a precious stone to be found, whichwhosoever carrieth it about him, walketh invisible, and is not to beseene by any one. Let us three be the first men to goe and finde it,before any other heare thereof, and goe about it, and assure ourselves that we shall finde it, for I know it (by discription) so sooneas I see it. And when wee have it, who can hinder us from bearing itabout us? Then will we goe to the Tables of our Bankers, or moneyChangers, which we see daily charged with plenty of gold and silver,where we may take so much as wee list, for they (nor any) are ableto descrie us. So, (in short time) shall wee all be wealthy, neverneeding to drudge any more, or paint muddy walles, as hitherto we havedone; and, as many of our poore profession are forced to doe.
6.  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.

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1.  He that rideth before, is a yong Gentleman, and our Kinsman, whois newly elected Abbot of one of the best Abbeys in England, andbecause he is more yong in yeeres, then the decrees for such a dignitydo allow, we travaile with him to Rome, to entreat our Holy Father,that his.youth may be dispensed withall, and he confirmed in thesaid dignitie; but hee is not to speake a word to any person. Onrode this new Abbot, sometimes before his Traine, and other whilesafter, as we see great Lords use to do, when they ride upon theHigh-wayes.
2.  In good sadnesse Sir, I am not able to remember and tell you (withinthe compasse of a thousand yeares) what, and how manie severall kindesof Musicall Instruments, were continually played on before us; whatmultiplicity of Waxe lights burned in all partes of the roomes;neither the excessive store of rich Drugs, Marchpanes, Comfites, andrare Banquetting stuffe, consumed there at one Feasting, wherein therewanted no bounty of the best and purest wines. Nor do I (MasterDoctor) repute you so weakly witted, as to think, that in the timeof our being thus assembled there, any of us al were cloathed insuch simple and meane Garments, as ordinarily are worne in the streetson mens bodies, or any so silly as the verie best you have: No Sir,not any one man among us, but appeared by his apparrell, equall to thegreatest Emperour on the earth, his robe most sumptuouslyimbroidered with precious stones, Pearles, and Carbuncles, as theworld affoordeth not the like. But above all the rest, the delightsand pleasures there, are beyond my capacity to expresse, or(indeede) any comparison: as namely, store of goodly and beautifullwomen, brought thither from all parts of the world; alwayesprovided, if men bee desirous of their company: but for your easiercomprehension, I will make some briefe relation of them to you,according as I heard them there named.
3.  About a yeare already past since, there dwelt at Barletta, an honestman, called John de Barolo, who because he was of poore condition; formaintenance in his contented estate, provided himselfe of a Mule, tocarry commodities from place to place, where Faires and Markets werein request, but most especially to Apuglia, buying and selling inthe nature of a petty Chapman. Travelling thus thorow theCountreyes, he grew into great and familiar acquaintance, with one whonamed himselfe Pietro da Tresanti, following the same Trade of life ashe did, carrying his commodities upon an Asse. In signe of amitie,according to the Countreyes custome, he never tearmed him otherwisethen by the name of Gossip Pietro and alwayes when he came toBarletta, he brought him to his own house, taking it as his Inne,entreating him very friendly, and in the best manner he could deviseto doe. On the other side, Gossip Pietro being very poore, havingbut one simple habitation in the village of Tresanti, hardly sufecientfor him, and an handsome young woman which he had to his wife, as alsohis Asse: evermore when John de Barolo came to Tresanti, he wouldbring him to his poore abiding, with all his uttermost abilitie ofentertainement, in due acknowledgement of the courtesie he afforded tohim at Barletta. But when he came to take repose in the nightseason, Gossip Pietro could not lodge him as gladly he would:because he had but one silly bed, wherein himselfe and his wife lay;so that John de Barolo was faigne to lie on a little straw, in a smallstable, close adjoyning by his owne Mule and the Asse.
4、  When hee was come within a dayes journey, where the LadieMarquesse then lay; he sent her word that she should expect hiscompany on the morrow at dinner. The Lady, being singularly wise andjudicious, answered the Messenger, that she reputed the Kingscomming to her, as an extraordinary grace and favour, and that heshould bee most heartily welcome. Afterward, entring into furtherconsideration with her selfe, what the King might meane by his privatevisitation, knowing her Husband to be from home, and it to bee nomeane barre to his apter entertainement: at last she discreetlyconceited (and therin was not deceived) that babling report of herbeauty and perfections, might thus occasion the Kings comming thither,his journey lying else a quite contrary way. Notwithstanding, beinga Princely Lady, and so loyal a wife as ever lived shee intended togive him her best entertainement: summoning the chiefest Gentlemenin the Country together, to take due order (by their advice) forgiving the King a gracious Welcome. But concerning the dinner, anddiet for service to his Table, that remained onely at her owndisposing.
5、  Well hast thou done therein good Sonne, said the Confessour: but howoftentimes hast thou beene angry? Oh Sir (said Maister Chappelet)therein I assure yee, I have often transgressed. And what man isable to forbeare it; beholding the dayly actions of men to be sodishonest? No care of keeping Gods Commandements, nor any feare of hisdreadfull judgements. Many times in a day, I have rather wished myselfe dead then living, beholding youth pursuing idle vanities, tosweare and forsweare themselves, tipling in Tavernes, and neverhaunting Churches; but rather affecting the worlds follies, then anysuch duties as they owe to God. Alas Sonne (quoth the Friar) this is agood and holy anger, and I can impose no penance on thee for it. Buttell me, hath not rage or furie at any time so over-ruled thee, asto commit murther or man-slaughter, or to speake evill of any man,or to doe any other such kinde of injurie? Oh Father (answered MaisterChappelet) you that seeme to be a man of God, how dare you use anysuch vile words? If I had had the very least thought, to doe anysuch act as you speake, doe you thinke that God would have suffered meto live? These are deeds of darknesse, fit for villaines and wickedlivers, of which hellish crew, when at any time I have happened tomeet with some one of them, I have said; God, God convert thee.

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  • 陈江南 08-08

      "In which notorious transgression, I understand you all to beguiltie, if common fame speake truely, concerning the marriage of myselfe and Sophronia, whom you imagined as given to Gisippus; for younever remember that it was so ordained from eternitie, shee to bemine, and no Wife for Gisippus, as at this instant is made manifest byfull effect. But because the kinde of speaking, concerning divineprovidence, and intention of the Gods, may seeme a difficult matter tomany, and somewhat hard to bee understood: I am content to presuppose,that they meddle not with any thing of ours, and will onely stay myselfe on humane reasons, and in this nature of speech, I shall beenforced to doe two things, quite contrary to my naturall disposition.The one is, to speake somewhat in praise and commendation of my selfe:And the other, justly to blame and condemne other mens seemingestimation. But because both in the one and the other, I doe notintend to swerve a jot from the Truth, and the necessitie of thepresent case in question, doth not onely require, but also command it,you must pardon what I am to say.

  • 何娅 08-08

      Master Herminio hearing him say so, and expecting no such answeras he had, saide, Good Master Guillaume, tell me what it is, and on myfaith I will have it fairely painted. Whereto Master Guillaumesuddenly replied; Do nothing but this Sir: Paint over the Portall ofyour Halles enterance, the lively picture of Liberality, to bid allyour friends better welcome, then hitherto they have beene. WhenMaster Herminio heard these words, he becam possessed with such asudden shame, that his complexion changed from the former palenesse,and answered thus. Master Guillaume, I will have your advice sotruly figured over my gate, and shee shall give so good welcome to allmy guests, that both you, and all these Gentlemen shall say, I haveboth seene her, and am become reasonably acquainted with her. Fromthat time forward, the words of Master Guillaume were so effectuallwith Signior Herminio, that he became the most bountifull and besthouse-keeper, which lived in his time in Geneway: no man morehonouring and friendly welcoming both strangers and Citizens, thenhe continually used to do.

  • 贝格 08-08

       SUFFER THEMSELVES TO BE DECEIVED BY THEM: MUST SHARPEN THEIR WITS,

  • 张宇峰 08-08

      Gisippus, were the Gods so wel pleased, I could more gladly yeild todye, then continue any longer in this wretched life, considering, thatFortune hath brought mee to such an extremity, as proofe is now tobe made of my constancie and vertue; both which I finde conquered inme, to my eternall confusion and shame. But my best hope is, that Ishal shortly be requited, as I have in justice deserved, namely withdeath, which will be a thousand times more welcome to me, then aloathed life, with remembrance of my base dejection in courage,which because I can no longer conceale from thee; not without blushingshame, I am well contented for to let thee know it.

  • 曹红芳 08-07

    {  Frederigo, who was no meane man in his Mistresses favor, andtherefore these private meetings the more welcome to him; received asummons or assignation from her, to be there on such a night, when hirhusband had no intent of comming thither. There they supped merrilytogether, and (no doubt) did other things, nothing appertaining to ourpurpose, she both acquainting, and well instructing him, in a dozen(at the least) of her Husbands devout prayers. Nor did shee make anyaccount, or Frederigo either, that this should be the last time oftheir meeting, because (indeede) it was not the first: and therforethey set downe an order and conclusion together (because theChambermaide must be no longer the messenger) in such manner as youshall heare.

  • 许泽华 08-06

      Then began hee to recount, the whole occasion of this straungeconflict in him, what a maine battaile hee had with his privatethoughts, confessing that they got the victory, causing him to diehourely for the love of Sophronia, and affirming withall, that indue acknowledgement, how greatly hee had transgressed against thelawes of friendship, he thought no other penance sufficient for him,but onely death, which he willingly expected every houre, and with allhis heart would gladly bid welcome.}

  • 华尔兹 08-06

      It is not unknowne unto you all, that the Cittie of Fieosola, themountaine whereof we may very easily hither discerne, hath bene (intimes past) a very great and most ancient City: although at this dayit is wellneere all ruined: yet neverthelesse, it alwaies was, and yetis a Byshops See, albeit not of the wealthiest. In the same Citie, andno long while since, neere unto the Cathedrall Church, there dwelt aGentlewoman, being a Widdow, and commonlie there stiled by the name ofMadame Piccarda, whose house and inheritance was but small,wherewith yet she lived very contentedly (having no wandering eye,or wanton desires) and no company but her two Brethren, Gentlemen ofespeciall honest and gracious disposition.

  • 胡毅生 08-06

      So long she held on in this mourning manner, that, what by thecontinuall watering of the Basile, and putrifaction of the head, soburied in the pot of earth; it grew very flourishing, and mostodorifferous to such as scented it, that as no other Basile couldpossibly yeeld so sweete a savour. The neighbours noting thisbehaviour in her, observing the long continuance thereof, how much herbright beauty was defaced, and the eyes sunke into her head byincessant weeping, made many kinde and friendly motions, to understandthe reason of her so violent oppressions; but could not by anymeanes prevaile with her, or win any discovery by her Nurse, sofaithfull was she in secrecie to her. Her brethren also waxed wearieof this carriage in her; and having very often reproved her for it,without any other alteration in her: at length, they closely stoleaway the potte of Basile from her, for which she made infinitewofull lamentations, earnestly entreating to have it restoredagaine, avouching that she could not live without it.

  • 刘建启 08-05

       But because I perceive, that their wicked intent will never cometo passe, but contrariwise, that your faith enlargeth it selfe,shining every day much more cleare and splendant: I gather therebyevidently, that the blessed Spirit is the true ground and defencethereof, as being more true and holy then any other. In which respect,whereas I stood stiffe and obstinate against the good admonitions, andnever minded to become a Christian: now I freely open my heart untothee, that nothing in the world can or shall hinder me, but I willbe a Christian, as thou art. Let us therefore presently goe to theChurch, and there (according to the true custome of your holyfaiths) helpe me to be baptized.

  • 王昱 08-03

    {  Taking my wound from such a piercing eye:

  • 朱红梅 08-03

      Chynon, who slept not in a businesse so earnestly importing him, seton them (the day following) with his Ship, and standing aloft on thedecke, cryed out to them that had the charge of Iphigenia, saying.Strike your sayles, or else determine to be sunke in the Sea. Theenemies to Chynon, being nothing danted with his words, prepared tostand upon their owne defence; which made Chynon, after the formerspeeches delivered, and no answer returned, to command the graplingIrons to be cast forth, which tooke such fast hold on the Rhodiansshippe, that (whether they would or no) both the vessels joynedclose together. And he shewing himselfe fierce like a Lyon, nottarrying to be seconded by any, stepped aboord the Rhodians ship, asif he made no respect at all of them, and having his sword readydrawne in his hand (incited by the vertue of unfaigned love) laiedabout him on all sides very manfully. Which when the men of Rhodesperceived, casting downe their weapons, and all of them (as it were)with one voyce, yeelded themselves his prisoners: whereupon he said.

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