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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:徐益众 大小:cfBIV1Ua47666KB 下载:uXl2YmU826906次
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日期:2020-08-04 11:31:08
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吴振鹏

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Grizelda, with a patient sufferent soule, hearing what he hadsaid, returned no other answere but this. Most Gracious and HonourableLord, satisfie and please your owne Royall minde, and never use anyrespect of me: for nothing is precious or pleasing to mee, but whatmay agree with your good liking. Within a while after, the NobleMarquesse in the like manner as he did before for the Daughter, sohe sent the same servant for the Sonne, and seeming as if he hadsent it to have been slaine, conveighed it to be nursed at Bologna, incompany of his sweete Sister. Whereat the Lady shewed no otherdiscontentment in any kinde, then formerly she had done for herDaughter, to the no meane marvell of the Marquesse, who protested inhis soule, that the like woman was not in all the world beside. Andwere it not for his heedfull observation, how loving and carefullshe was of her children, prizing them as dearely as her owne life:rash opinion might have perswaded him, that she had no more in her,then a carnall affection, not caring how many she had, so shee mightthus easily be rid of them; but he knew her to be a truely vertuousmother, and wisely liable to endure his severest impositions.
2.  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.
3.  These words being ended, holding the Cup fast in her hand, andlooking seriously upon the heart, she began againe in this manner.Thou sweete entertainer of all my dearest delights, accursed be hiscruelty, that causeth me thus to see thee with my corporall eyes, itbeing sufficient enough for me, alwayes to behold thee with thesight of my soule. Thou hast runne thy race, and as Fortuneordained, so are thy dayes finished: for as all flesh hath anending; so hast thou concluded, albeit too soone, and before thy duetime. The travalles and miseries of this World, have now no more tomeddle with thee, and thy very heaviest enemy hath bestowed such agrave on thee, as thy greatnesse in vertue worthily deserveth; nownothing else is wanting, wherewith to beautifie thy Funerall, but onlyher sighes and teares, that was so deare unto thee in thy life time.And because thou mightest the more freely enjoy them, see how mymercilesse Father (on his owne meere motion) hath sent thee to me; andtruly I will bestow them frankly on thee, though once I hadresolved, to die with drie eyes, and not shedding one teare,dreadlesse of their utmost malice towards me.
4.  WHEREIN MAY BEE NOTED, THAT SUCH MEN AS WILL REPROVE THOSE
5.  When she had so said, they went to the appointed chamber window,where they could easily see him, but he not them: and then theyheard Ancilla also, calling to him forth of another windowe, saying.Signior Reniero, my Lady is the wofullest woman in the world,because (as yet) she cannot come to you, in regard that one of herbrethren came this evening to visite her, and held her with muchlonger discourse then she expected: whereby she was constrained toinvite him to sup with her, and yet he is not gone; but shortly I hopehee will, and then expect her comming presently; till when, sheentreateth your gentle sufferance.
6.  Mithridanes envying the life and liberality of Nathan, andtravelling thither, with a setled resolution to kill him: chaunceth toconferre with Nathan unknowne. And being instructed by him, in whatmanner he might best performe the bloody deede, according as heegave direction, hee meeteth with him in a small Thicket or Woode,where knowing him to be the same man, that taught him how to take awayhis life: Confounded with shame, hee acknowledgeth his horribleintention, and becommeth his loyall friend.

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1.  Lady, if I did love you now so effectually as heeretofore I havedone, I should be very circumspect, in uttering any thing which Iimmagined might distast you. I know not whether your husbandPhilipello, were at any time offended, because I affected you, orbeleeved that I received any kindnes from you: but whether it wereso or no, I could never discerne it by any outward apparance. Butnow awaiting for the opportunity of time, which he conceived shouldaffoord me the least suspition, he seekes to compasse that, which (Idoubt) he feares I would have done to him, in plaine termes Madam,to have his pleasure of my wife. And as by some carriages I haveobserved, within few daies past he hath solicited and pursued hispurpose very secretly, by many Ambassages, and meanes, as (indeed) Ihave learned from her selfe, and alwaies she hath returned in suchanswers, as she receyved by my direction.
2.  Worthy Gentlemen, this Lady is that true and faithfull servant,wherof I moved the question to you, whom I tooke out of the coldstreet, where her parents, kindred and friends (making no account atall of her) threw her forth, as a thing vile and unprofitable.Neverthelesse, such hath been my care and cost, that I have rescuedher out of deaths griping power; and, in a meere charitabledisposition, which honest affection caused me to beare her; of a body,full of terror and affrighting (as then she was) I have caused herto become thus lovely as you see. But because you may moreapparantly discerne, in what manner this occasion happened; I will layit open to you in more familiar manner. Then he began the wholehistory, from the originall of his unbeseeming affection to her (inregard she was a worthy mans wife) and consequently, how all hadhappened to the instant houre, to the no meane admiration of all thehearers, adding withall. Now Gentlemen (quoth he) if you varry notfrom your former opinion, and especially Signior NicoluccioCaccianimico: this Lady (by good right) is mine, and no man els by anyjust title, can lay any claime to her.
3.  THE FOURTH DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL
4.  When the Abbot had heard his gentle answeres, so wisely anddiscreetly delivered, considering also (more particularly) hiscommendable carriage, hee tooke him to be (at the least) awell-borne Gentleman, and far differing from his owne logger headedtraine. Wherefore, taking compassion on his great misfortunes, hecomforted him very kindly, wishing him to live alwayes in good hope.For, if he were vertuous and honest, he should surely attaine to theseate from whence Fortune had throwne him, or rather much higher.Intreating him also, that seeing he journied towards Tuscany, as hehimselfe did the like, to continue stil (if he pleased) in hiscompany. Alessandro most humbly thanked him for such gracious comfort;protesting, that he would be alwaies readie to do whatsoever hecommanded.
5.  Although I loved constantly:
6.  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.

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1.  it. Being thus determined, to all such as questioned herconcerning them, she answered that they were her owne Children, namingthe eldest not Geoffrey, but Jehannot de Procida. As for theyongest, shee cared not greatly for changing his name, and thereforewisely informed Geoffrey, upon what reason shee had altered hisname, and what danger he might fall into, if he should otherwise bediscovered; being not satisfied with thus telling him once, butremembring him thereof verie often, which the gentle youth (being sowell instructed by the wise and carefull Nurse) did very warilyobserve.
2.  Sufficient had he seene, and durst presume no further; but takingone of her Rings, which lay upon the Table, a purse of hers, hangingby on the wall, a light wearing Robe of silke, and her girdle, allwhich he put into the Chest; and being in himselfe, closed it fastas it was before, so continuing there in the Chamber two severallnights, the Gentlewoman neither mistrusting or missing any thing.The third day being come, the poore woman, according as formerly wasconcluded, came to have home her Chest againe, and brought it safelyinto her owne house; where Ambroginolo comming forth of it,satisfied the poore woman to her owne liking, returning (with allthe forenamed things) so fast as conveniently he could to Paris.
3.  At his departure, he commanded them that had the charge of thisexecution, to proceede no further, untill they heard more from theKing, to whom he gallopped immediately, and although he beheld himto bee very angerly moved; yet he spared not to speake in thismaner. Sir, wherin have those poore young couple offended you, thatare so shamefully to be burnt at Palermo? The King told him: wheretothe Admirall (pursuing still his purpose) thus replyed. Beleeve meSir, if true love be an offence, then theirs may be termed to beone; and albeit it deserved death, yet farre be it from thee toinflict it on them: for as faults doe justly require punishment, sodoe good turnes as equally merit grace and requitall. Knowest thouwhat and who they are, whom thou hast so dishonourably condemned tothe fire? Not I, quoth the King. Why then I will tell thee, answeredthe Admirall, that thou mayest take the better knowledge of them,and forbeare hereafter, to be so over violently transported withanger.
4.  THE FIRST DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL
5.   Not long after, the Nurse having brought her a large earthen pot,such as we use to set Basile, Marjerom, Flowers, or other sweethearbes in, and shrouding the head in a silken Scarfe, put it into thepot, covering it with earth, and planting divers rootes of excellentBasile therein, which she never watered, but either with her teares,Rose water, or water distilled from the Flowers of Oranges. This potshe used continually to sitte by, either in her chamber, or anywhere else: for she carried it alwaies with her, sighing and breathingfoorth sad complaints thereto, even as if they had beene uttered toher Lorenzo, and day by day this was her continuall exercise, to theno meane admiration of her bretheren, and many other friends thatbeheld her.
6.  Sister (quoth he) my wife hath advised, that I should speedilyconvey you hence, as fearing the renewing of the Dukes fury, andyour falling againe into the hands of justice: I have a Barkereadily prepared for you, and your life being secured, it is allthat she and I doe most desire. Ninetta being fearefull, and no waydistrusting what he had saide; in thankfull allowance of her Sisterscare, and curteous tender of his so ready service; departed thencepresently with him, not taking any farewell of her other Sister andher Husband. To the Seashore they came, very weakely provided ofmonies to defray their charges, and getting aboard the Barke, directedtheir course themselves knew not whether.

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1.  It came to passe, that a young Sicillian wench (very beautifull, butat commaund of whosoever would, and for small hire) pass then by,and (without his percieving) seeing such store of gold in his purse;presently she said to her selfe: why should not all those crownes bemine, when the foole that owes them, can keepe them no closer? Andso she went on. With this young wanton there was (at the same time) anolde woman (as commonly such stuffe is alwayes so attended) seeming tobe a Sicillian also, who so soone as shee saw Andrea, knew him, andleaving her youthfull commodity, ranne to him, and embraced him verykindly. Which when the younger Lasse perceived, without proceeding anyfurther, she stayed to see what would ensue thereon. Andrea conferringwith the olde Bawde, and knowing her (but not for any such creature)declared himselfe very affable to her; she making him promise, thatshee would come and drinke with him at his lodging. So breaking offfurther speeches for that time, shee returned to her youngCammerado; and Andrea went about buying his horses, still cheapninggood store, but did not buy any all that morning.
2.  Guido seeing himselfe round engirt with them, sodainly thus replyed:Gentlemen, you may use mee in your owne house as you please. Andsetting his hand on one of the Tombes (which was some-what great) hetooke his rising, and leapt quite over it on the further side, asbeing of an agile and sprightly body, and being thus freed fromthem, he went away to his owne lodging. They stoode all like menamazed, strangely looking one upon another, and began afterward tomurmure among themselves: That Guido was a man without anyunderstanding, and the answer which he had made unto them, was to nopurpose, neither favoured of any discretion, but meerely came froman empty brain because they had no more to do in the place where nowthey were, then any of the other Citizens, and Signior Guido(himselfe) as little as any of them; whereto Signior Betto thusreplyed.
3.  And although hee lived utterly hopelesse, of ever attaining to hishearts desires; yet notwithstanding, hee proudly gloried, that hislove had soared so high a pitch, as to be enamoured of a Queene. Anddayly, as the fury of his flame encreased; so his cariage was farreabove his fellowes and companions, in the performing of all suchserviceable duties, as any way he imagined might content the Queene.Whereon ensued, that whensoever shee roade abroad to take the ayre,shee used oftner to mount on the Horse, which this Querrie broughtwhen shee made her choise, then any of the other that were led byhis fellowes. And this did he esteeme as no meane happinesse to him,to order the stirrope for her mounting, and therefore gave dayly hisdue attendance: so that, to touch the Stirrop, but (much more) toput her foote into it, or touch any part of her garments, he thoughtit the onely heaven on earth.
4、  A pretty while the Provoste stood musing, and at last saide. A placeMadame? where can be more privacie, then in your owne house? AlasSir (quoth she) you know that I have two Gentlemen my brethren, whocontinually are with me, and other of their friends beside: My housealso is not great, wherefore it is impossible to be there, exceptyou could be like a dumbe man, without speaking one word, or makingthe very least noyse; beside, to remaine in darkenesse, as if you wereblinde, and who can be able to endure all these? And yet (withoutthese) there is no adventuring, albeit they never come into myChamber: but their lodging is so close to mine, as there cannot anyword be spoken, be it never so low or in whispering manner, but theyheare it very easily. Madame said the Provoste, for one or two nights,I can make hard shift. Why Sir (quoth she) the matter onelyremaineth in you, for if you be silent and suffering, as already youhave heard, there is no feare at all of safty. Let me alone Madame,replyed the Provoste, I will be governed by your directions: but, inany case, let us begin this night. With all my heart, saide shee. Soappointing him how, and when hee should come; hee parted from her, andshee returned home to her house.
5、  It fortuned; that certaine Husbandmen, which had the charge ofPedroes Farmehouse in the Countrey, and there followed his affaires ofHusbandry, were returned home this instant night, having their Assesladen with such provision, as was to bee used in his City-house.When the Asses were unladen, and set up in a small Stable, withoutwatering; one off them being (belike) more thirsty then the rest,brake loose, and wandering all about smelling to seeke water, happenedinto the entry, where the young man lay hidden under the Hen pen. Now,hee being constrained (like a Carpe) to lye flat on his belly, becausethe Coope was over-weighty for him to carry, and one of his hands moreextended foorth, then was requisite for him in so urgent a shift: itwas his hap (or ill fortune rather) that the Asse set his foote on theyoung mans fingers, treading so hard, and the paine being veryirkesome to him, as hee was enforced to cry out aloude: which Pedrohearing, he wondered thereat not a little.

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网友评论(XLk94cSJ57247))

  • 李一农 08-03

      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.

  • 欧文斯科宁 08-03

      My Song wants power to relate,

  • 莱克茜·库珀 08-03

       I hate all such as do complaine,

  • 阿里扎 08-03

      The Damosell delivered her message accordingly, and it was notlong before Mayster Doctor Simon came, with Bruno also in his company,and sitting downe on the beds side by Calandrino, hee began to tastehis pulse, and within a small while after, his Wife being come intothe Chamber, he said. Observe me well Calandrino, for I speake to theein the nature of a true friend; thou hast no other disease, but onlythou art great with child.

  • 易海斌 08-02

    {  Being come to the house of Arriguccio, entring in, and ascendingup the stayres: they heard Simonida sweetly singing at her working;but pausing, upon hearing their rude trampling, shee demaunded, whowas there. One of the angry brethren presently answered: Lewde womanas thou art, thou shalt know soone enough who is heere: Our blessedLady be with us (quoth Simonida) and sweet Saint Frances helpe todefend me, who dare use such unseemely speeches? Starting up andmeeting them on the staire head: Kinde brethren, (said she) is it you?What, and my loving mother too? For sweet Saint Charities sake, whatmay be the reason of your comming hither in this manner. Shee beingset downe againe to her worke, so neatly apparelled, without any signeof outrage offered her, her face unblemished, her haire comelyordered, and differing wholly from the former speeches of her Husband:the Brethren marvelled thereat not a little; and asswaging somewhatthe impetuous torrent of their rage, began to demaund in cooleblood, (as it were) from what ground her Husbands complaintsproceeded, and threatning her roughly, if she would not confesse thetruth intirely to them.

  • 汪海涛 08-01

      Abraham a Jew, being admonished or advised by a friend of his,named Jehannot de Chevigny, travailed from Paris unto Rome: Andbeholding there the wicked behaviour of men in the Church, returnedbacke to Paris againe, where yet (neverthelesse) he became aChristian.}

  • 奥斯卡·维奈尔斯 08-01

      Monna Tessa, because (perhaps) Frederigo might receive some othersuspition, and so enter into distaste of her by anger or offence:determined to arise indeede, and to let him covertly understand,that John was there, and therefore saide to her husband. Beleeve meJohn, thy counsell is good, and every one of thy words hath wisedomein it: but I hold it best for our owne safety, thou being heere;that wee should conjure him quite away, to the end he may never morehaunt our house. Conjure him Wife? Quoth John, By what meanes? andhow? Bee patient good man (quoth Tessa) and I will enstruct thee, Ihave learned an excellent kinde of conjuration; for, the last weeke,when I went to procure the pardons at Fiesola, one of the holy recluseNuns, who (indeede John) is my indeered Sister and Friend, and themost sanctimonius in life of them all; perceiving me to be troubledand terrified by Spirits; taught me a wholsome and holy prayer, andprotested withall, that shee had often made experiment thereof, beforeshe became a Recluse, and found it (alwayes) a present helpe to her.Yet never durst I adventure to essay it, living heere by my selfeall alone: but honest John, seeing thou art heere with me, we willgo both together, and conjure this Spirit. John replyed, that he wasvery willing; and being both up, they went fayre and softly to thedoore, where Frederigo stoode still without, and was growne somewhatsuspitious of his long attendance.

  • 戴竹修 08-01

      Reverend Father, I have often heard it saide: That there is notany Fort or Castle, how strongly munited soever it bee; but bycontinuall assayling, at length (of necessity) it must and will besurprized. Which comparison, I may full well allude to my selfe.For, you having so long time solicited me, one while with affablelanguage, then againe with tokens and entisements, of suchprevailing power: as have broken the verie barricado of my formerdeliberation, and yeelded mee uppe as your prisoner, to be commandedat your pleasure for now I am onely devoted yours.

  • 余皓 07-31

       NOT TO SUFFER PRIESTS TO BE OVER FAMILIAR WITH

  • 崔杰 07-29

    {  So, sweetly kissing her infinitely, and hugging her joyfully inhis armes (the teares now streaming like new-let-loose Rivers, downeher faire face, which no disaster before could force from her) heebrought her, and seated her by her daughter, who was not a littleamazed at so rare an alteration. Shee having in zeale of affection)kissed and embraced them both, all else there present being clearelyresolved from the former doubt which too long deluded them; the ladiesarose jocondly from the tables, and attending on Grizelda to herChamber, in signe of a more successfull augury to follow, tooke offher poor contemptible rags, and put on such costly robes, which (asLady Marchionesse) she used to weare before.

  • 罗群英 07-29

      When the King perceyved that Madame Pampinea had ended herdiscourse, he sat sadly a pretty while, without uttering one word, butafterward spake thus. Little goodnesse appeared in the beginning ofthis Novell, because it ministred occasion of mirth; yet the endingproved better, and I could wish, that worse inflictions had falne onthe venerious Friar. Then turning towards Madam Lauretta, he said;Lady, do you tell us a better tale, if possible it may be. Shesmiling, thus answered the King: Sir, you are over-cruelly bentagainst poore Lovers, in desiring, that their amourous processionsshould have harsh and sinister concludings. Neverthelesse, inobedience to your severe command, among three persons amourouslyperplexed, I will relate an unhappy ending; whereas all may be saideto speede as unfortunately, being equally alike, in enjoying the issueof their desires, and thus I purpose to proceed.

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