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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:修竣 大小:8lzcTrtS97355KB 下载:HGcaXPae11934次
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日期:2020-08-05 01:51:43
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  THE THIRD DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL
2.  Maides have best reason,
3.  Tell me, if I may hope in following dayes,
4.  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.
5.  There the three impartiall judges, imposed this further inflictionon us both; namely, that she should flye in this manner before me, andI (who loved her so deerely while I lived) must pursue her as mydeadly enemy, not like a woman that had a taste of love in her. And sooften as I can overtake her, I am to kill her with this sword, thesame Weapon wherewith I slew my selfe. Then am I enjoyned, therewithto open her accursed body, and teare out her hard and frozen heart,with her other inwards, as now thou seest me doe, which I give unto myHounds to feede on. Afterward, such is the appointment of the supreamepowers, that she re-assumeth life againe, even as if she had notbene dead at all, and falling to the same kinde of flight, I with myHounds am still to follow her; without any respite or intermission.Every Friday, and just at this houre, our course is this way, whereshe suffereth the just punishment inflicted on her. Nor do we rest anyof the other dayes, but are appointed unto other places, where shecruelly executed her malice against me, being now (of her deareaffectionate friend) ordained to be her endlesse enemy, and topursue her in this manner for so many yeares, as she exercised monethsof cruelty, towards me. Hinder me not then, in being the executionerof divine justice; for all thy interposition is but in vaine, inseeking to crosse the appointment of supreame powers.
6.  THE FIRST DAY, THE SIXT NOVELL

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1.  Signior Guido Cavalcante, with a sodaine and witty answer,reprehended the rash folly of certaine Florentine Gentlemen, thatthought to scorne and flout him.
2.  Having thus consulted with her selfe, many desperate motionsentred her minde, to throw her selfe headlong from off the Tarras;till better thoughts wone possession of her soule. And the Sunne beingrisen, shee went to every corner of the Tarras, to espye any Ladcome abroad with his beasts, by whom she might send for herwaitingwoman. About this instant, the Scholler who lay sleeping (allthis while) under a bush, suddenly awaking; saw her looke over thewall, and she likewise espyed him; whereupon hee said unto her. Goodmorrow Madame Helena, What? are the Ladies come yet or no? Helenabearing his scorning question, and grieving that hee should sodelude her: in teares and lamentations, she intreated him to comeneere the Tower, because she desired to speake with him. Whichcourtesie he did not deny her, and she lying groveling upon herbrest on the Tarras, to hide her body that no part thereof might beseene, but her head; weeping, she spake thus to him.
3.  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.
4.  Andrea sitting upright in the Tombe, and desiring to make use ofthis happy opportunity, caught the Priest fast by one of his legges,making shew as if he meant to dragge him downe. Which when thePriest felt, he cryed out aloud, getting out with all the haste hecould make, and all his companions, being well-neere frighted out oftheir wits, ranne away amaine, as if they had bene followed by athousand divels. Andrea little dreaming on such fortunate successe,made meanes to get out of the grave, and afterward forth of theChurch, at the very same place where he entred.
5.  WHEREIN IS SIGNIFIED, THE PROVIDENCE OF A WISE MAN, WHEN
6.  The second hermit advised her as the first; and faring farther shecame to the cell of a young hermit, a very pious and righteous man,whose name was Rustico. To him she repeated her mission. Willing toput his resolution to so great a test, he forebore to send her away,and took her into his cell. At nightfall he made her a bed ofpalm-leaves, and bade her lie down to rest.

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1.  During these passed accidents, the Pope had received intelligence ofthe Lord Abbots surprizall, which was not a little displeasing to him:but when he saw him returned, he demaunded, what benefit he receivedat the Bathes? Whereto the Abbot, merrily smyling, thus replyed.Holy Father, I met with a most skilfull Physitian neerer hand, whoseexperience is beyond the power of the Bathes, for by him I am veryperfectly cured: and so discoursed all at large. The Pope laughingheartely, and the Abbot continuing on still his report; moved withan high and magnificent courage, he demaunded one gracious favour ofthe Pope: who imagining that he would request a matter of greatermoment, then he did, freely offered to grant, whatsoever he desired.
2.  Reniero, upon my credit, if I gave thee an ill nights rest, thouhast well revenged that wrong on me; for, although wee are now inthe moneth of july, I have beene plagued with extremity of colde (inregard of my nakednesse) even almost frozen to death: beside mycontinuall teares and lamenting, that folly perswaded me to beleevethy protestations, wherein I account it well-neere miraculous, thatmine eyes should be capable of any sight. And therefore I pray thee,lot in respect of any love which thou canst pretend to beare me; butfor regard of thine owne selfe, being a Gentleman and a Scholler, thatthis punishment which thou hast already inflicted upon me, may sufficefor or my former injuries towards thee, and to hold selfe revengedfully, as also permit my garments to be brought me, that I may descendfrom hence, without taking th it from me, which afterward (althoughthou wouldst) thou canst never restore me, I meane mine honour. Andconsider with thy selfe, that albeit thou didst not injoy my companythat unhappy night, yet thou hast power to command me at any timewhen soever, with making many diversities of amends, for one nightsoffence only committed. Content thy selfe then good Reniero, and asthou art an honest gentleman, say thou art sufficiently revenged onme, in making me dearely confesse mine owne errour.
3.  Gossip Pietro holding the Candle, and the woman being prepared asJohn had appointed her, she bowed her selfe forwardes with her handsset to the ground, even as if she stood upon foure feete. First withhis hands he touched her head and face, saying, Heere is the goodlyhead of a Mule: then handling her disheveld haire, termed them thegoodly mane of a Mule. Afterwardes, touching the body, armes, legs,and feete, gave them all the apt names (for those parts) belongingto a Mule, nothing else remaining, but onely the forming of the taile,which when Pietro perceived, how John was preparing to fasten it on(having no way misliked all his former proceeding:) he called tohim, saying: Forbeare Gossippe John, my Mule shal have no taile atall, I am contented to have her without a taile.
4.  Being alone by my selfe the same night in my Dorter, and in veryserious devotion, according to my usuall manner: suddenly I saw abright splendour about me, and I could no sooner arise to discernewhat it might be, and whence it came, but I espied a very goodly youngLad standing by me, holding a golden Bow in his hand, and a richQuiver of Arrowes hanging at his backe. Catching fast hold on my Hood,against the ground he threw me rudely, trampling on me with his feete,and beating me with so many cruell blowes, that I thought my body tobe broken in peeces. Then I desired to know, why he was so rigorous tome in his correction? Because (quoth he) thou didst so saucily presumethis day, to reprove the celestiall beauty of Madam Lisetta, who (nextto my Mother Venus) I love most dearely. Whereupon I perceived, he wasthe great commanding God Cupid, and therefore I craved most humblypardon of him. I will pardon thee (quoth he) but upon thiscondition, that thou goe to her so soone as conveniently thou canst,and (by lowly humility) prevaile to obtaine her free pardon: whichif she will not vouchsafe to grant thee, then shall I in stearne angerreturne againe, and lay so many torturing afflictions on thee, thatall thy whole life time shall be most hatefull to thee. And what thedispleased God saide else beside, I dare not disclose, except youplease first to pardon me.
5.   There is the great Lady of Barbanicchia; the Queene of Baschia;the Wife to the great Soldane, the Empresse of Osbeccho; theCiancianfera of Norniera; the Semistante of Berlinzona; and theScalpedra of Narsia. But why do I breake my braine, in numbering up somany to you? All the Queenes of the world are there, even so farreas to the Schinchimurra of Prester John, that hath a horne in themidst of her posteriores, albeit not visible to every eye.
6.  ERROURS IN OTHERS, WHICH REMAINE IN THEMSELVES, COMMONLY ARE

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1.  Then causing to be brought (for each of them) two goodly gowns orRobes (made after the Persian manner) the one lyned thorough withcloth of Gold, and the other with the costlyest Fur; not after suchfashion as Citizens or Marchants use to weare, but rather beseemingLords of greatest account, and three light under-wearing Cassocks orMandillions, of Carnatian Sattin, richly Imbroidred with Gold andPearles, and lined thorow with White Taffata, presenting these giftsto him, she sayd. I desire you Gentlemen to receive these meanetrifies, such as you see my Husband weares the like, and these otherbeside, considering you are so far from your Wives, having travailed along way already, and many miles more yet to overtake; alsoMarchants (being excellent men) affect to be comely and handsome intheir habits; although these are of slender value, yet (innecessity) they may do you service.
2.  The Abbot riding on, with newer crotchets in his braine then hehad before the sight of Alessandro, it fortuned, that after diversdayes of travaile, they came to a small Country Village, whichaffoorded little store of Lodging, and yet the Abbot would needeslye there. Alessandro, being well acquainted with the Hoste of thehouse, willed him to provide for the Abbot and his people, and then tolodge him where hee thought it meetest. Now before the Abbotscomming thither, the Harbenger that marshalled all such matters, hadprovided for his Traine in the Village, some in one place, andothers elsewhere, in the best maner that the Towne could yeelde. Butwhen the Abbot had supt, a great part of the night being spent, andevery one else at his rest; Alessandro demaunded of the Hoste, whatprovision he had made for him, and how hee should be lodged thatnight?
3.  Good Father (answered the Woman) never make you any doubt thereof,for I would rather endure death it selfe, then disclose any thingwhich you enjoyne me to keepe secret: wherefore, I beseech you Sirto tell me, how, and by what meanes it may be done. If (quoth theAbbot) you desire to have him perfectly cured, of disease so dangerousand offensive, of necessity he Must be sent into Purgatory. How maythat be done, saide the woman, he being alive? He must needs die,answered the Abbot, for his more speedy passage thither; and when hehath endured so much punishment, as may expiate the quality of hisjealousie, we have certaine devoute and zealous prayers, whereby tobring him backe againe to life, in as able manner as ever he was.Why then, replyed the woman, I must remaine in the state of aWiddow? Very true, saide the Abbot, for a certaine time, in allwhich space, you may not (by no meanes) marrie againe, because theheavens will therewith be highly offended: but Ferando beingreturned to life againe, you must repossesse him as your Husband,but never to be jealous any more. Alas Sir (quoth the woman) so thathe may be cured of his wicked jealousie, and I no longer live insuch an hellish imprisonment, do as you please.
4、  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.
5、  It fortuned, that King Charles in the Summer time) for hispleasure and recreation, went to repose himselfe (for some certaynedayes) at Castello de Mare, where having heard report of the beautieand singularitie of Signiour Neries Garden; hee grew very desirousto see it. But when he understoode to whome it belonged, then heentred into consideration with himselfe, that hee was an ancientKnight, maintaining a contrarie faction to his: wherefore, hethought it fit to goe in some familiar manner, and with no trayneattending on him. Wherupon he sent him word, that he wold come tovisit him, with foure Gentlemen onely in his companie, meaning tosup with him in his Garden the next night ensuing. The newes wasvery welcome to Signior Neri, who took order in costly maner for allthings to bee done, entertaining the King most joyfully into hisbeautifull Garden.

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网友评论(nOPsUqoX47038))

  • 晋源 08-04

      As I before did never prove,

  • 张建 08-04

      THE SECOND DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL

  • 阿比亚蒂 08-04

       My worthy friend Jehannot, thou art extremely desirous, that Ishould convert to Christianitie, and I am well contented to doe it;onely upon this condition: That first I wil journey to Rome, to seehim whom thou sayest, is Gods general Vicar here on earth, and toconsider on the course of his life and manners, and likewise of hisColledge of Cardinals. If he and they doe appeare such men to mee,as thy speeches affirme them to be, and thereby I may comprehendthat thy Faith and Religion is better then mine, as with no meanepaines thou endevourest to perswade mee, I will become a Christianas thou art: but if I finde it otherwise, I will continue as I am, aJew.

  • 王翔 08-04

      Octavius Caesar, to whom tydings was brought of this rareaccident, commanding them al three to be brought before him; wouldneeds understand the whole History, in every particular as all hadhappened, which was substantially related to him. Whereupon,Octavius pleased them all three: the two noble friendes, becausethey were innocent, and the third, for openly revealing the verytruth.

  • 回红山 08-03

    {  Simonida awaking, even when her Husband went foorth of theChamber, and finding the thred to be cut from her toe; conjecturedimmediately, that her subtle cunning was discovered, and supposing herHusband in pursuite of Roberto, presently she arose; and,considering what was likely to ensue thereon, called her Chamber-maide(who was not ignorant of the businesse) and by perswasions prevailedso with her, that she lay downe in her place in the bed, uponsolemne protestations and liberall promises, not to make her selfeknowne, but to suffer all patiently, either blowes, or other ill usageof her Husband, which shee would recompence in such bountifull sort,as she should have no occasion to complaine. So, putting out thewatchlight, which every night burned in the Chamber, she departedthence, and sate downe in a close corner of the house, to see whatwould be the end of all this stirre, after her Husbands comming home.

  • 赵汀阳 08-02

      The Lady, without any dismay or dread at all, pleasantly thusreplied. My Lord, true it is, that Rinaldo is my Husband, and thathe found me, on the night named, betweene the Armes of Lazarino, wheremany times heeretofore he hath embraced mee, according to themutuall love re-plighted together, which I deny not, nor ever will.But you know well enough, and I am certaine of it, that the Lawesenacted in any Countrey, ought to be common, and made with consentof them whom they concerne, whichin this Edict of yours is quitecontrarie. For it is rigorous against none, but poore women onely, whoare able to yeeld much better content and satisfaction generally, thenremaineth in the power of men to do. And moreover, when this Law wasmade, there was not any woman that gave consent to it, neither werethey called to like or allow thoreof: in which respect, it maydeservedly be termed, an unjust Law. And if you will, in prejudiceof my bodie, and of your owne soule, be the executioner of sounlawfull an Edict, it consisteth in your power to do as you please.}

  • 袁辛 08-02

      Going aboord the Barke againe, within few dayes they came toSetalia, and there fearing the reprehension of his father, and leastthe Lady should be taken from him; it pleased Constantine to makehis stay, as in a place of no meane security. And (as before) aftermuch kinde behaviour used towards the Lady, without any meanes inher selfe to redresse the least of all these great extremities, shebecame more milde and affable, for discontentment did not a jot quaileher.

  • 戴立称 08-02

      Enjoy the benefit of my desire;

  • 惠西鲁 08-01

       It came to passe at this time concerning my Tale, that the Womanbeing somewhat crazie and sickly, by her Husbands unkinde usage,whereof you heard so lately; Calandrino went alone to the killing ofhis Boare, which comming to the hearing of Bruno and Buffalmaco andthat the Woman could by no meanes be there: to passe away the time alittle in merriment, they went to a friendlie Companion of theirs,an honest joviall Priest, dwelling not farre off from CalandrinoesCountrey house.

  • 娄凤 07-30

    {  Perswade thy selfe then Bernardo, that what women may accomplishin secret, they will rarely faile to doe: or if they abstaine, it isthrough feare and folly. Wherefore, hold it for a certaine rule,that that is onely chaste, that never was solicited personally, orif she endured any such suite, either shee answered yea, or no. Andalbeit I know this to be true, by many infallible and naturallreasons, yet could I not speak so exactly as I doe, if I had not triedexperimentally, the humours and affections of divers Women. Yea, andlet me tell thee more Bernardo, were I in private company with thywife, howsoever thou presumest to thinke her to be, I should accountit a matter of no impossibility, to finde in her the selfesamefrailty.

  • 李守泽 07-30

      Massetto di Lamporechio, by counterfetting himselfe to be dumbe,became a Gardiner in a Monastery of Nunnes, where he had familiarconversation with them all.

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