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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:雷邦 大小:SRfB9Gip55144KB 下载:1y6RatpH95545次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:yA4oeaLL31675条
日期:2020-08-04 03:01:11
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廉励业

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  When the windes and weather grew favourable for them, MadameBeritola went aboord with Conrado and his Wife, being followed bythe two young Goates and their Damme; and because her name shouldbee knowne to none but Conrado, and his wife onely, shee would bestiled no otherwise but the Goatherdesse. Merrily, yet gently blew thegale, which brought them to enter the River of Maira, where going onshore, and into their owne Castle, Beritola kept company with the wifeof Conrado, but in a mourning habite; and a waiting Gentlewoman oftheirs, honest, humble, and very dutifull, the Goates alwayesfamiliarly keeping them company.
2.  Gisippus remaining still at Athens, in small regard of eyther theirsor his owne friends: not long after by meanes of sundry troublesomeCitizens; and partialities happening among the common people, wasbanished from Athens, and hee, as also all his familie, condemned toperpetuall exile: during which tempestuous time, Gisippus was becomenot onely wretchedly poore, but wandred abroad as a common begger;in which miserable condition he travelled to Rome, to try if Tituswould take any acknowledgement of him. Understanding that he wasliving, and one most respected among the Romanes, as being a greatCommander and a Senator: he enquired for the place where hee dwelt,and going to be neere about his house, stayed there so long, tillTitus came home, yet not daring to manifest himselfe, or speake a wordto him, in regard of his poore and miserable estate, but strove tohave him see him, to the end, that hee might acknowledge and callhim by his name; notwithstanding, Titus passed by him without eitherspeech, or looking on him: Which when Gisippus perceived, and makingfull account, that (at the least) he would remember him, in regardof former courtesies, done to him: confounded with griefe anddesperate thoughtes, hee departed thence, never meaning to see him anymore.
3.  Buffalmaco applauded the advice of Bruno, and Calandrino did nolesse, concluding all together; that Sunday morning (next ensuing)should be the time, and then they all three would go see the Stone.But Calandrino was verie earnest with them, that they shold notreveale it to any living body, because it was tolde him as anespeciall secret: disclosing further to them, what hee had heardconcerning the Countrey of Bengodi, maintaining (with solemn oaths andprotestations) that every part thereof was true. Uppon this agreement,they parted from Calandrino who hardly enjoyed anie rest at all,either by night or day, so greedie he was to bee possessed of thestone. On the Sonday morning, hee called up his Companions beforebreake of day, and going forth at S. Galls Port, they stayed not, tillthey came to the plaine of Mugnone, where they searched all about tofinde this strange stone.
4.  Packe and say you have your share;
5.  When they had spent a long while in this or the like conference,with infinite sweet kisses and embraces intermixed; then she beganagaine in this manner. Deare love (quoth she) cast thy Cloake aboutthee, as I intend to doe with my night mantle, and let us step tothe little window once more, to see whether the flaming fire, whichburned in the Schollers brest (as daily avouched to me in his loveletters) be as yet extinct or no. So going to the window againe, andlooking downe into the Court; there they saw the Scholler dancing inthe snow, to the cold tune of his teeths quivering and chattering, andclapping his armes about his body, which was no pleasing melody tohim. How thinkest thou now sweet heart (saide cannot I make a mandaunce without the sound of a Taber, or of a Bagpipe? yes beleeve meLady (quoth he) I plaine pereive you can, and would be very lothe,that at should exercise your cunning on me.
6.  At the same time, and in our City of Florence also, there wasanother man, named Blondello, very low of stature, yet comly formed,quicke witted, more neat and brisk then a Butterflye, alwaieswearing a wrought silke cap on his head, and not a haire staring outof order, but the tuft flourishing above the forehead, and he suchanother trencher-fly for the table, as our forenamed Guiotto was. Itso fel out on a morning in the Lent time, that hee went into theFishmarket, where he bought two goodly Lampreyes, for Messer Vierode Cherchi, and was espied by Guiotto, who to Blondello) said. What isthe meaning of this cost, and for whom is it? Whereto Blondello thusanswered. Yesternight, three other Lampries, far fairer and fatterthen these, and a whole Sturgeon, were sent unto Messer CorsoDonati, and being not sufficient to feede divers Gentlemen, whom heehath invited this day to dine with him, hee caused me to buy these twobeside: Doest not thou intend to make one among them? Yes I warrantthee, replied Guiotto, thou knowst I can invite my selfe thither,without any other bidding.

计划指导

1.  Madam, I have often heard it said, that one Cocke may doe service toten several Hennes, but ten men can very hardly even with all theirbest endeavour, give full satisfaction every way to one woman; and yetI am tied to content nine, which is farre beyond the compasse of mypower to do. Already have I performed so much Garden and Chamber-work,that I confesse my selfe starke tired, and can travaile no further,and therefore let me entreate you to lycense my departure hence, orfinde some meanes for my better ease. The Abbesse bearing himspeake, who had so long ben there stricken into admiration, andaccounting it almost a miracle, said. How commeth this to passe? Iverily beleeved thee to be dumbe. Madam (quoth Massetto) so I wasindeed, but not by Nature; onely I had a long lingering sickneswhich bereft me of speech, and which I have not onely recovered againethis night, but shal ever remaine thankfull to you for it.
2.  I perceive Gossip said Lisetta, whereat you aime, and such is mylove to you, as you should not lose your longing in this case, wereI but constantly secured of your secrecy, which as hitherto I havebene no way able to taxe, so would I be loth now to be more suspitiousof then needs. But yet this matter is of such maine moment, that ifyou will protest as you are truly vertuous, never to reveale it to anyliving body, I will disclose to you almost a miracle. The vertuousoath being past, with many other solemne protestations beside, Lisettathen pro. ceeded in this maner.
3.  The poore woman perceyving by her habite that she was a Christian,demanded of her (in speaking Latine) how it was possible for her,being all alone in the boate, to arrive there in this manner? WhenConstance, heard her speake the Latine tongue, she began to doubt,least some contrary winde had turned her backe to Liparis againe,and starting up sodainly, to looke with better advice about her,shee saw her selfe at Land: and not knowing the Countrey, demandedof the poore woman where she was? Daughter (quoth she) you are heerehard by Susa in Barbarie. Which Constance hearing, and plainlyperceyving, that death had denied to end her miseries, fearing leastshe should receive some dishonour, in such a barbarous unkindeCountry, and not knowing what should now become of her, shee satedowne by the boates side, wringing her hands, and weeping bitterly.
4.  Mistresse shallow-braine, being swolne big with this wind, like anempty bladder; conceived no small pride in hearing these words,constantly crediting them to be true, and therefore thus answered. DidI not tel you Father Albert, that my beauty was celestiall? But Isweare by my beauty, notwithstanding your idle passed arrogancy, Iam heartily sorry for your so severe correction; which that it mayno more be inflicted on you, I do freely pardon you; yet with thisproviso, that you tell me what the God else saide unto you; wheretoFryar Albert thus replyed. Madam, seeing you have so graciouslyvouchsafed to pardon me, I will thankfully tell you all: but youmust be very carefull and respective, that whatsoever I shallreveale unto you, must so closely be concealed, as no livingcreature in the World may know it; for you are the onely happy Ladynow living, and that happinesse relleth on your silence andsecrecie: with solemne vowes and protestations she sealed up hermany promises, and then the Fryar thus proceeded.
5.  Lovely and gracious, no Element at jarre,
6.  Having thus spoken, he turned to the Lady, saying. Madame, I nowdischarge you of all promises made me, delivering you to yourHusband franke and free: And when he had given him the Lady, and thechild in his armes, he returned to his place, and sate downe againe.Nicoluccio, with no meane joy and hearty contentment received both hiswife and childe, being before farre from expectation of such anadmirable comfort; returning the Knight infinite thankes (as all therest of the Company pany the like) who could not refraine from weepingfor meere joy, for such a strange and wonderful accident: every onehighly commending Gentile, and such also as chanced to hearethereof. The Lady was welcommed home to her owne house, with manymoneths of joviall feasting, and as she passed through the streets,all beheld her with admiration, to be so happily recovered from hergrave Signior Gentile lived long after, a loyall friend toNicoluccio and his Lady, and all that were well-willers to them.

推荐功能

1.  All the neighboring people dwelling thereabout, who knew Massetto tobe dumbe, by fetching home wood daily from the Forest, and diversemployments in other places, were made to beleeve, that by theNunnes devout prayers and discipline, as also the merite of the Saint,in whose honour the Monastery was built and erected, Massetto hadhis long restrained speech restored, and was now become their soleFactotum, having power now to employ others in drudgeries, and easehimselfe of all such labours. And albeit he made the Nunnes to befruitfull, by encreasing some store of yonger sisters, yet all matterswere so close and cleanly catried, as it was never talkt of, tillafter the death of the Ladie Abbesse, when Massetto beganne to grow ingood yeeres, and desired to returne home to his native abiding,which (within a while after) was granted him.
2.  OF ALL AGES
3.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THAT MOCKERS DO SOMETIMES MEETE WITH
4.  No doubt there are some among you, who either do know, or (at theleast) have heard, that it is no long time since, when there dwelt aGentlewoman in our Citie, of excellent grace and good discourse,with all other rich endowments of Nature remaining in her, as pitty itwere to conceale her name: and therefore let me tell ye, that shee wascalled Madame Oretta, the Wife to Signior Geri Spina. She being uponsome occasion (as now we are) in the Countrey, and passing fromplace to place (by way of neighbourly invitations) to visite herloving Friends and Acquaintance, accompanied with divers Knights andGentlewomen, who on the day before had dined and supt at her house, asnow (belike) the selfe-same courtesie was intended to her: walkingalong with her company upon the way; and the place for her welcomebeeing further off then she expected; a Knight chanced to overtakethis faire troop, who well knowing Madam Oretta, using a kinde andcourteous salutation, spake thus.
5.   So lifting up the Cudgell, he gave him therewith halfe a scoregood bastinadoes, laying them on soundly, both on his armes andshoulders: and Egano feeling the smart of them, durst not speake oneWorde, but fled away from him so fast as hee could, Anichino stillfollowing, and multiplying many other injurious speeches againsthim, with the Epithites of Strumpet, lustfull and insatiate Woman.Go thou lewde beast (quoth he) most unworthy the title of a Lady, orto be Wife unto so good a natured man, as my Mayster is, to whom Iwill reveale thy most ungracious incivility to Morrow, that he maypunish thee a little better then I have done.
6.  There they stept before him unto the Port, and acquainted theWarders with the whole matter, who laughing heartily at the jest,the better to upholde it; would seeme not to see Calandrino in hispassage by them, but suffered him to go on, sore wearied with hisburthen, and sweating extreamly. Without resting himselfe in anyplace, he came home to his house, which was neere to the corner of theMilles, Fortune being so favourable to him in the course of thismockery, that as he passed along the Rivers side, and afterwardthrough part of the City; he was neither met nor seen by any, inregard they were all in their houses at dinner.

应用

1.  Wondrously pleasing to all the company, was the reported Novell ofMadame Fiammetta, every one applauding the Womans wisedome, and thatshe had done no more, then as the jealous foole her husband justlydeserved. But shee having ended, the King gave order unto MadamePampinea, that now it was her turne to speake, whereupon, thus shebegan. There are no meane store of people who say (though very falseand foolishly,) that Love maketh many to be out of their wits, andthat such as fall in Love, do utterly loose their understanding. Tomee this appeareth a very ydle opinion, as already hath beene approvedby the related discourses, and shall also bee made manifest by anotherof mine owne.
2.  WHEREIN MAY BE OBSERVED, WHAT QUARRELS AND CONTENTIONS ARE
3.  When the brethren had heard and observed all these occurrences; inmost bitter manner they railed on Arriguccio, bestowing some goodbastinadoes on him beside, concluding thus with him in the end.Quoth one of them, Wee will pardon this shamefull abusing of ourSister, because thou art a notorious drunkard: but looke to it (onperill of thy life) that we have no more such newes hereafter; for,beleeve it unfainedly, if any such impudent rumours happen to oureares, or so much as a flying fame thereof; thou shalt surely be paidefor both faults together.
4、  No sooner had she ended her devoute conjuring prayer, but shesaide to her husband: Now John, cough and spet: which John accordinglydid. And Frederigo, being all this while without, hearing her wittyconjuration of a Spirit, which he himselfe was supposed to be, beingridde of his former jealous suspition: in the middst of all hismelancholy, could very hardly refraine from laughing, the jestappeared so pleasing to him: But when John cought and spet, softlyhe said to himselfe: When next thou spetst, spet out all thy teeth.
5、  Now was our Scholler the onely jocond man of the world, and failednot the time assigned him, but went unto the Ladies house, whereAncilla was ready to give him entertainment, conducting him into thebase Court, where she lockt him up fast, untill her Lady should sendfor him. This night shee had privately sent for her friend also, andsitting merrily at supper with him, told him, what welcome she hadgiven the Scholler, and how she further meant to use him, saying.Now Sir, consider with your selfe, what hot affection I beare tohim, of whom you became so fondly jealous. The which words were verywelcome to him, and made him extraordinarily joyful; desiring to seethem as effectually performed, as they appeared to him by herprotestations.

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网友评论(5v151dzT69337))

  • 邢国杰 08-03

      But to have strifes appeased

  • 宋丽 08-03

      Upon the clamour and noise of the Lady, the Courtiers quicklyflocked thither; and, as lies soone winne beleefe in hasty opinions,upon any silly or shallow surmise: so did her accusation passe forcurrant, and the Counts advancement being envied by many, made hishonest carriage (in this case) the more suspected. In hast and maddingfury, they ran to the Counts houses, to arrest his person, and carryhim to prison: but when they could not finde him, they raced hisgoodly buildings downe to the ground, and used all shamefullviolence to them. Now, as ill newes sildome wants a speedyMessenger; so, in lesse space then you will imagine, the King andDolphin heard thereof in the Campe,-and were therewith so highlyoffended, that the Count had a sodaine and severe condemnation, allhis progeny being sentenced with perpetuall exile, and promises ofgreat and bountifull rewards, to such as could bring his body alive ordead.

  • 张志宽 08-03

       But yet Loves fire is oftentimes too fierce;

  • 瓦莱丽·特里耶韦 08-03

      In a short while after, Master Doctor Mazzeo was returned fromMalfy, to proceede in his cure of the poore mans legge; and callingfor his glasse of Water, which he left standing in his owne Chamberwindow, it was found quite empty, and not a drop in it: whereat heraged so extreamly, as never had the like impatience bene noted inhim. His wife, and her Maide, who had another kinde of businesse intheir braine, about a dead man so strangely come to life againe,knew not well what to say; but at the last, his Wife thus replyedsomewhat angerly. Sir (quoth she) what a coyle is here about apaltry glasse of Water, which perhaps hath bene spilt, yet neytherof us faulty therein? Is there no more such water to be had in theworld? Alas deere Wife (saide he) you might repute it to be a commonkinde of Water, but indeed it was not so; for I did purposely compoundit, onely to procure a dead seeming sleepe: And so related the wholematter at large, of the Pacients legge, and his Waters losse.

  • 江泽平 08-02

    {  In this determination, wrapping a mantle about her head, and lyingdowne weeping in the boats bottome, she hourely expected her finallexpiration: but it fell out otherwise, and contrary to her desperateintention, because the wind turning to the North, and blowing verygently, without disturbing the Seas a jot, they conducted the smallBoat in such sort, that after the night of her entering into it, andthe morrowes sailing untill the evening, it came within an hundreleagues of Thunis and to a strond neere a Towne called Susa. The youngDamosell knew not whether she were on the sea or land; as one, who notby any accident hapning, lifted up her head to looke about her,neither intended ever to doe. Now it came to passe, that as theboate was driven to the shore, a poore woman stood at the Sea side,washing certaine Fishermens Nets; and seeing the boate comming towardsher under saile, without any person appearing in it, she wondredthereat not a little. It being close at the shore, and she thinkingthe Fishermen to be asleepe therein: stept boldly, and looked into theboate, where she saw not any body, but onely the poore distressedDamosell, whose sorrowes having brought her now into a sound sleepe,the woman gave many cals before she could awake her, which at thelength she did, and looked very strangely about her.

  • 朱雯祎 08-01

      Fed my poore hopes, as still they did encrease.}

  • 贝恩 08-01

      THE TENTH DAY, THE SIXT NOVELL

  • 方可为 08-01

      Which tydings comming to the hearing of Signior Gentile, by one thatwas his endeared friend: Although (while she lived) he could neverbe gracious n her favour, yet her so sudden death did greatly grievehim, whereupon he discoursed in this sort with himselfe. DeareMadame Catharina, I am not a little sorry for thy death, although(during thy life-time) I was scarcely worthy of one kind looke: Yetnow being dead, thou canst not prohibite me, but I may robbe thee of akisse. No sooner had hee spoke the words, but it beeing then night,and taking such order, as none might know of his departure: heemounted on horsebacke, accompanied onely with one servant, andstayed no where, till hee came to the vault where the Lady was buried.Which when he had opened, with instruments convenient for the purpose,he descended downe into the vault, and kneeled downe by the Beerewhereon she lay, and in her wearing garments, according to theusuall manner; with teares trickling mainly downe his cheekes, hebestowed infinite sweet kisses on her.

  • 金立 07-31

       MAKE NO PROMISE OF YEELDING TO ANY, UNDER A COMPACT OR

  • 韩沁言 07-29

    {  This beautiful Lady, beeing very modest and vertuously inclined, washighly affected by a Noble Baron of those parts, tearmed by the nameof Signior Ansaldo Gradense; a man of very great spirit, bountifull,active in Armes, and yet very affable and courteous, which causedhim to be the better respected. His love to this Lady wasextraordinary, hardly to bee contained within any moderate compasse,striving to bee in like manner affected of her: to which end, shewanted no daily solicitings, Letters, Ambassages and Love-tokens,all proving to no purpose.

  • 鲁伟文 07-29

      Now, for their securer meeting, to stand cleare from all matter ofscandal or detection, they concluded in this order between themselves.Lazaro, for so was Peronellaes Husband named, being an earely riserevery morning, either to seeke for worke, or to effect it beingundertaken: this amorous friend being therewith acquainted, andstanding in some such convenient place, where hee could see Lazaroesdeparture from his house, and yet himselfe no way discerned; pooreLazaro was no sooner gone, but presently he enters the house, whichstood in a verie solitarie street, called the Avorio. Many morningshad they thus met together, to their no meane delight andcontentation, till one especial morning among the rest, when Lazarowas gone forth to worke, and Striguario (so was the amorous youngman named) visiting Peronella in the house: upon a verie urgentoccasion, Lazaro returned backe againe, quite contrary to his formerwont, keeping foorth all day, and never comming home till night.

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