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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:徐四新 大小:SPH9Gfwz59619KB 下载:Vot1i4Js55432次
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日期:2020-08-03 15:28:12
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Neverthelesse, at length, he matched her with the Sonne to theDuke of Capua, who lived no long while with her; but left her in awiddowed estate, and then she returned home to her father againe.
2.  For tell I may not, what I feele, and why.
3.  When he was there arrived, he found the great gate open, andentering in boldly, it was his good hap to espy the Fac-totum in thecourt, according as Lurco had given description of him. Makingsignes before him, as if he were both dumbe and deafe; hemanifested, that he craved an Almes for Gods sake, making shewesbeside, that if need required, he could cleave wood, or doe anyreasonable kinde of service. The Factotum gladly gave him food, andafterward shewed him divers knotty logs of wood, which the weakestrength of Lurco had left uncloven; but this fellow being more activeand lusty, quickly rent them all to pieces. Now it so fell out, thatthe Fac-totum must needs go to the Forrest, and tooke Massetto alongwith him thither: where causing him to fell divers Trees, by signes hebad him to the two Asses therewith, which commonly carried home allthe wood, and so drive them to the Monasterie before him, whichMassetto knew well enough how to do, and performed it veryeffectually.
4.  Having related his manifold mischances, his Hoste friendly advisedhim with speede to get him out of Naples. As instantly he did,returning home to Perouse, having adventured his five hundredCrownes on a Ring, wherewith hee purposed to have bought Horses,according to the intent of his journey thither.
5.  The Gentlewoman, after divers of these private solicitings,resolutely answered, that she was as ready to fulfill the request ofGulfardo, provided, that two especiall considerations might ensuethereon. First, the faithfull concealing thereof from any personliving. Next, because she knew him to be rich, and she had occasion touse two hundred Crowns, about businesse of important consequence: heshould freely bestow so many on her, and (ever after) she was to becommanded by him. Gulfardo perceiving the covetousnesse of this woman,who (notwithstanding his doting affection) he thought to be intirelyhonest to her Husband: became so deepely offended at her vile answere,that his fervent love converted into as earnest loathing her;determining constantlie to deceive her, and to make her avaritiousmotion, the only means wherby to effect it.
6.  ALSO, BY WHAT MEANES SUCH WOMEN AS ARE CURST AND SELF-WILLED, MAY

计划指导

1.  Then I called to minde, that having redelivered the Purse and Girdleto his shee-Messenger, which brought them with lookes sufficient todeclare my discontentment: I called her backe againe, fearing leastshe would keep them to her selfe, and make him beleeve that I hadreceived them (as I have heard such kinde of women use to dosometimes) and in anger I snatcht them from her, and have brought themyou, to the end, that you may give him them againe; and tell him, Ihave no need of any such things, thankes be to heaven and myhusband, as no woman can be better stored then I am. Wherefore goodFather, purposely am I now come to you, to let him know, that if hewill not abstaine from thus molesting me, I will disclose it to myHusband, Father, and Brethren, whatsoever befall. For I had ratherhe should receive the injury, then I to be causelessly blamed for him;wherein good Father tell me, if I dooe not well. With manycounterfet sobbes, sighes, and teares these words were delivered;and drawing foorth from under her gowne, a very faire and richpurse, as also a Girdle of great worth, she threw them into the Friarslappe.
2.  When the Gentlewoman heard this, despairing of any consolation, orrevenge for her wrongs, shee resolved to checke the Kings deniall ofjustice, and comming before him weeping, spake in this manner. Sir,I presume not into your presence, as hoping to have redresse by you,for divers dishonourable injuries done unto me; but, as fullsatisfaction for them, doe but teach me how you suffer such vileabuses, as daily are offered to your selfe. To the end, that beingtherein instructed by you, I may the more patiently beare mine owne;which (as God knoweth) I would bestow on you very gladly, becauseyou know so well how to endure them.
3.  Already began certaine small Clouds in the West, to blush with aVermillion tincture, when those in the East (having reached to theirfull heighth) looked like bright burnished Gold, by splendour of theSun beames drawing neere unto them: when Pamphilus being risen, causedthe Ladies, and the rest of his honourable companions to be called.When they were all assembled, and had concluded together on the place,whither they should walke for their mornings recreation: the Kingledde on the way before accompanied with the two Noble LadiesPhilomena and Fiammetta, all the rest following after them,devising, talking, and answering to divers demands both what thatday was to be don, as also concerning the proposed imposition forthe forthcoming day.
4.  Enricht with beautie, farre beyond all other:
5.  No sooner heard he of this warlike preparation made against him, buthe likewise levied forces for his owne defence, and to his succourcame many great States: among whom, the Emperor of Constantinople senthis sonne Constantine, attended on by his Nephew Emanuell, withTroopes of faire and towardly force, who were honoutably welcommed andentertained by the Duke, but much more by the Dutchesse, becauseshee was their sister in Law.
6.  Heere you are to observe, that Magdalena (beeing a very beautifullWoman, yong, and in the choisest flower of her time:) had often beforebene solicited by the Duke, to entertaine his love and kindnesse:whereto by no meanes she would listen or give consent. And being nowmost earnestly importuned by her for the safetie of her Sisterslife, hee tooke hold on this her dayly suite to him, and in privatetold her, that if she was so desirous of Ninettaes life: it lay in herpower to obtain it, by granting him the fruition of her love. Sheapparantly perceiving that Ninetta was not likely to live, but bythe prostitution of her chaste honour, which she preferred beforethe losse of her owne life, or her sisters, concluded to let her dye,rather then run into any such disgrace. But having an excellentingenious wit, quicke, and apprehensive in perillous occasions, sheintended now to make a triall of overreaching the lascivious Duke inhis wanton purpose, and yet to be assured of her sisters life, withoutany blemish to her reputation.

推荐功能

1.  KEPT IN ALL PLACES
2.  At his next meeting with the waiting woman, shee delivered themessage, as her Lady had commanded her, whereof poore Reniero was sojoyfull: that hee pursued his love-suite the more earnestly, and beganto write letters, send gifts, and tokens, all which were stillreceived, yet without any other answere to give hope, but onely ingenerall, and thus shee dallied with him a long while. In the end, shediscovered this matter to her secret chosen friend, who fellsuddenly sicke of the head-ake, onely through meere conceit ofjealousie: which she perceiving, and grieving to be suspectedwithout any cause, especially by him whom shee esteemed above allother; shee intended to rid him quickely of that Idle disease. Andbeing more and more solicited by the Scholler, she sent him word byher maide Ancilla, that (as yet) she could find no convenientopportunity, to yeeld him such assurance, as hee should not any way bedistrustfull of her love.
3.  When Bernardo heard these words, they were as so many stabs to hisheart, yea, beyond all compasse of patient sufferance, and by thechanging of his colour, it was noted manifestly, (being unable toutter one word) that Ambroginolo had spoken nothing but the truth.Within a while after, he saide; Gentlemen, that which Ambroginolo hathsaide, is very true, wherefore let him come when he will, and he shallbe paide; which accordingly he performed on the very next day, even tothe utmost penny, departing then from Paris towards Geneway, with amost malitious intention to his Wife: Being come neere to the City, hewould not enter it, but rode to a Country house of his, standing abouttenne miles distant thence. Being there arrived, he called aservant, in whom hee reposed especiall trust, sending him to Genewaywith two Horses, writing to his Wife, that he was returned, and sheeshould come thither to see him. But secretly he charged his servant,that so soone as he had brought her to a convenient place, he shouldthere kill her, without any pitty or compassion, and then returne tohim againe.
4.  It fortuned upon a day, that Egano being ridden to flye his Hawke atthe River, and Anichino remaining behinde at home, Madame Beatrix, who(as yet) had taken no notice of Anichinoes love to her (albeit herselfe, observing his faire carriage and commendable qualities, washighly pleased to have so seeming a servant) called him to play at theChesse with her: and Anichino, coveting nothing more then to contenther, carried himselfe so dexteriously in the game, that he permittedhir still to win, which was no little joy to her. When all theGentlewomen, and other friends there present, as spectators tobehold their play, had taken their farewell, and were departed,leaving them all alone, yet gaming still: Anichino breathing forthan intire sigh, Madame Beatrix looking merrily on him, said. Tell meAnichino, art not thou angrie, to see me win? It should appeare soby that solemne sigh. No truly Madame, answered Anichino, a matterof farre greater moment, then losse of infinite games at the Chesse,was the occasion why I sighed. I pray thee (replyed the Lady) by thelove thou bearest me, as being my Servant (if any love at all remainin thee towards me) give me a reason for that harty sigh.
5.   Seeing it is so, that you have elected me your Queene, to variesomewhat from the course observed by them that went before me, whosegovernement you have all so much commended: by approbation of yourcounsell, I am desirous to speake my mind, concerning what I wold haveto be next followed. It is not unknowne to you all, that to morrowshal be Friday, and Saturday the next day following, which are daiessomewhat molestuous to the most part of men, for preparation oftheir weekly food and sustenance. Moreover, Friday ought to bereverendly respected, in remembrance of him, who died to give us life,and endured his bitter passion, as on that day; which makes me to holdit fit and expedient, that wee should mind more weight), matters,and rather attend our prayers and devotions then the repetition oftales or Novels. Now concerning Saturday, it hath bin a customeobserved among women, to bath and wash themselves from suchimmundicities as the former weekes toile hath imposed on them. Beside,it is a day of fasting, in honour of the ensuing Sabbath, whereon nolabor may be done, but the observation of holy exercises.
6.  Already, by the generall rumour dispersed abroad, Phineo hadunderstood the occasion, why Pedro was thus punished, and sentenced tobee hanged: wherefore, accompanied with his fellow Ambassadors, andall their attending traine, he went to Signior Conrado, and spake thusto him. My Lord, he whom you have sent to death as a slave, is afree Gentleman borne, and my Sonne, able to make her amends whom hehath dishonoured, by taking her in marriage as his lawfull Wife. Letme therefore entreat you, to make stay of the execution, ill it may beknowne, whether she will accept him as her Husband, or no; least (ifshe be so pleased) you offend directly against your owne Law. WhenSignior Conrado heard, that Pedro was Sonne to the Lord Ambassador, hewondred thereat not a little, and being somewhat ashamed of hisfortunes errour, confessed, that the claime of Phineo wascomformable to Law, and ought not to be denied him; going presently tothe Counsell Chamber, sending for Signior Amarigo immediately thither,and acquainting him fully with the case.

应用

1.  The Prince perceiving, that beside her matchlesse beauty, shee hadthe true character of Royall behaviour; greeved the more, that hecould not be further informed of what Countrey shee was. His opinionbeing so stedfastly grounded, that (lesse then Noble) she could notbe, was a motive to set a keener edge on his affection towardes her,yet not to enjoy her as in honoirable and loving complement onely, butas his espoused Lady and Wife. Which appearing to her by apparantdemonstrations, though entercourse of speech wanted to confirme it;remembrance of her so many sad disasters, and being now in a mostnoble and respected condition, her comfort enlarged it selfe with asetled hope, her feares grew free from any more mollestations, and herbeauties became the onely theame and argument of private and publikeconference in all Natolia, that (well-neere) there was no otherdiscourse, in any Assembly whatsoever.
2.  Let me tell you holy Sir, that such behaviours doe many times laybad imputations upon very honest women, yet without any offence inthem. It hath often run in my mind, to let him have knowledgethereof my min by my brethren: but afterward I considered, that men(many times) deliver messages in such sort, as draw on very ungentleanswers, whereon grow words, and words beget actions. In which regard,because no harme or scandall should ensue, I thought it best to besilent; determining, to acquaint you rather therewith, then to anyother, as wel because you seem to be his friend, as also in regardof your office, which priviledgeth you to correct such abuses, notonely in friends, but also in strangers. Enow other women there are,(more is the pitty) who perhaps are better disposed to such suitesthen I am, and can both like and allow of such courting, otherwisethen I can doe; as being willing to embrace such offers, and (happily)loath to yeeld deniall. Wherefore, most humbly I entreate you goodFather (even for our blessed Ladies sake) that you would give him afriendly reprehension, and advise him to use such unmanly meanes nomore heereafter. With which words, she hung downe her bead in herbosome, cunningly dissembling, as if shee wept, wiping her eyes withher Handkerchife, when not a teare fel from them, but indeed weredry enough.
3.  So diverting an argument made them all to laugh heartily. Therepresentation he gave of the Baronchi was so ust and natural thatthey all agreed he had won: and nothing was heard for a full quarterof an hour but "Scalza has won!" and "The Baronchi are the mostancient and noble family in all Florence!"
4、  After this her secret consultation, her husband was no sooner goneforth at one doore, but shee did the like at another, yet sosecretly as possibly she could devise to doe, and (without anydelaying) she went to the Wood, wherein she hid her selfe veryclosely, among the thickest of the bushes, yet could discerne everyway about her, if any body should offer to passe by her. While sheekept her selfe in this concealment, suspecting other mysteriousmatters, as her idle imagination had tutord her, rather then thedanger of any Wolfe: out of a brakie thicket by her, sodainly rushed ahuge and dreadfull Wolfe, as having found her by the sent, mountinguppe, and grasping her throat in his mouth, before she saw him, orcould call to heaven for mercy.
5、  Heereupon, he commanded Pyrrhus to come downe, and being on theground: Now Pyrrhus (quoth he) tell me what thou saydst. Pyrrhus,pretending an alteration into much amazement, straungely looking abouthim, saide; I know not verie well (my Lord) what answere I should makeyou, fearing least my sight hath bin abused by error: for when I wasaloft in that Tree, it seemed manifestly to me: that you embraced myLady (though somewhat rudely, in regard of her perillous sicknesse,yet lovingly) and as youthfully as in your yonger dales, with infinitekisses, and wanton dalliances, such as (indeede) deserved a far moreprivate place in my poore opinion. But in my descending downe, meethought you gave over that amorous familiaritie, and I found youseated as I left you. Now trust mee Pyrrhus, answered Nicostratus, Thytongue and wit have very strangely wandred, both from reason and allreall apprehension: because we never stirred from hence, since thoudidst climbe up into the Tree, neither mooved otherwise, then as nowthou seest us. Alas my Lord (saide Pyrrhus) I humbly crave pardonfor my presumption, in reprooving you for medling with your owne:which shal make me hereafter better advised, in any thing whatsoever I heare or see.

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  • 马国 08-02

      Certaldo, as (perhaps) you know, or have heard, is a Village inthe Vale of Elsa, and under the authority and commaund of ourFlorence, which although it be but small: yet (in former times) ithath bin inhabited with Gentlemen, and people of especiall respect.A religious Friar of S. Anthonies Order, named Friar Onyon, had longtime used to resort thither, to receive the benevolent almes, whichthose charitably affected people in simplicity gave him, and chieflyat divers daies of the year, when their bounty and devotion wouldextend themselves more largely then at other seasons. And so muchthe rather, because they thought him to be a good Pastor of holylife in outward appearance, and carried a name of much greater matter,then remained in the man indeed; beside, that part of the countryyeilded far more plentifull abundance of Onyons, then all other inTuscany elsewhere, a kinde of foode greatly affected by thoseFriars, as men alwaies of hungry and good appetite. This Friar Onyonwas a man of litle stature red haire, a chearfull countenance, and theworld afforded not a more crafty companion, then he. Moreover,albeit he had very little knowledge or learning, yet he was so prompt,ready and voluble of speech, uttering often he knew not what himselfe:that such as were not wel acquainted with his qualities, supposedhim to be a singular Rhetoritian, excelling Cicero or Quintilianthemselves; and he was a gossip, friend, or deerely affected, by everyone dwelling in those parts. According to his wonted custome, one timehe went thither in the month of August, and on a Sunday morning,when all the dwellers thereabout, were present to heare Masse, andin the chiefest Church above all the rest: when the Friar saw timeconvenient for his purpose, he advanced himselfe, and began tospeake in this manner.

  • 胡家榕 08-02

      The young Maiden, who was still dismayed by her owne Dreame,became much more afflicted in her minde, when shee had heard thisother reported by Gabriello: but yet to give him no occasion ofdistast, she bare it out in the best manner she could devise to doe.And albeit they spent the time in much pleasing discourse,maintained with infinite sweete kisses on either side: yet was shestill suspitious, but knew not whereof; fixing her eyes oftentimesupon his face, and throwing strange lookes to all parts of the Garden,to catch hold on any such blacke ugly sight, whereof he had formerlymade description to her. As thus she continued in these afflictingfeares, it fortuned, that Gabriello sodainly breathing forth a veryvehement sighe, and throwing his armes fast about her, said: O helpeme dear Love, or else I dye; and, in speaking the words, fell downeupon the ground. Which the yong Damosel perceiving, and drawing himinto her lappe, weeping saide: Alas sweete Friend, What paine doestthou feele?

  • 赵四儿 08-02

       Other in their desire, feele blessednesse,

  • 格里芬 08-02

      When Calandrino was returned backe to his businesse, he could donothing else, but shake the head, sigh, puffe, and blowe, whichbeing observed by Bruno (who alwayes fitted him according to hisfolly, as making a meer mockery of his very best behaviour) sodainlyhe said. Why how now Calandrino? Sigh, puffe, and blow man? What maybe the reason of these unwonted qualities? Calandrino immediatelyanswered, saying: My friendly Companion Bruno, if I had one to lend mea little helpe, I should very quickely become well enough. How? quothBruno, doth any thing offend thee, and wilt thou not reveale it to thyfriend Deare Bruno, said Calandrino, there is a proper handsomewoman here in the house, the goodliest creature that ever any eyebeheld, much fairer then the Queen of Fairies her selfe, who is sodeeply falne in love with mee, as thou wouldst thinke it no lesse thena wonder; and yet I never sawe her before, till yer while when I wassent to fetch water. A very strange case, answered Bruno, take heedeCalandrino, that shee bee not the lovely friend to Phillippo, our yongMaster, for then it may prove a dangerous matter.

  • 苏自山 08-01

    {  LOVE TO THEM: EXCEPT THEY INTEND TO SEEKE THEIR OWNE

  • 侯清清 07-31

      Gerbino needed not to have spoken so much, in perswading them toseize so rich a booty, because the men of Messina were naturallyaddicted to spoile and rapine: and before the Prince began hisOration, they had concluded to make the ship their purchase.Wherefore, giving a lowde shout, according to their Country manner,and commanding their Trumpets to sound chearfully, they rowed on amaine with their Oares, and (in meere despight) set upon the ship. Butbefore the Gallies could come neere her, they that had the chargeand managing of her, perceyving with what speede they made towardsthem, and no likely meanes of escaping from them, resolvedly theystood upon their best defence, for now it was no time to be slothfull.The Prince being come neere to the Ship, commanded that the Patronesshould come to him, except they would adventure the fight. When theSarazines were thereof advertised, and understood also what hedemanded, they returned answer: That their motion and proceeding inthis manner, was both against Law and plighted faith, which waspromised by the King of Sicilie, for their safe passage through theSea by no meanes to be mollested or assailed. In testimony whereof,they shewed his Glove, avouching moreover, that neither by force (orotherwise) they would yeelde, or deliver him any thing which theyhad aboorde their Ship.}

  • 迈耶-沙利特 07-31

      The Abbot (cloathed as he was) laide him in a hollow vault under aTombe, such as there are used instead of Graves; his Wife returninghome againe to her House, with a young Sonne which shee had by herHusband, protesting to keepe still within her House, and never more tobe seene in any company, but onely to attend her young Sonne, and bevery carefull of such wealth as her Husband had left unto her.From the City of Bologna, that very instant day, a well staide andgoverned Monke there arrived, who was a neere kinsman to the Abbot,and one whom he might securely trust. In the dead time of the night,the Abbot and this Monke arose, and taking Ferando out of the vault,carried him into a darke dungeon or prison, which he termed by thename of Purgatory, and where hee used to discipline his Monkes, whenthey had committed any notorious offence, deserving to be punishedin Purgatory. There they tooke off all his usuall wearing garments,and cloathed him in the habite of a Monke, even as if he had beene oneof the house; and laying him m a bundle of straw, so left him untillhis senses should be restored againe. On the day following, late inthe evening, the Abbot, accompanied with his trusty Monke, (by wayof visitation) went to see and comfort the supposed widow, finding herattired in blacke, very sad and pensive, which by his wontedperswasions, indifferently he appeased; challenging the benefit ofpromise. Shee being thus alone, not hindered by her Husbandsjealousie, and espying another goodly gold Ring on his finger, howfrailety and folly over-ruled her, I know not, shee was a weake woman,he a divelish deluding man; and the strongest holdes by over longbattery and besieging, must needs yeeld at the last, as I feare sheedid: for very often afterward, the Abbot used in this manner tovisit her, and the simple ignorant Country people, carrying no suchill opinion of the holy Abbot, and having- seene Ferando lying fordead in the vault, and also in the habite of a Monke; were verilyperswaded, that when they saw the Abbot passe by to and fro, butmost commonly in the night season, it was the ghost of Ferando, whowalked in this manner after his death, as a just pennance for hisjealousie.

  • 冯爱珍 07-31

      Continuing thus a longer while then otherwise he would have done,because his lying in the bare Chest was somewhat uneasie andpainfull to him; turning divers times on the one side, and then asoften againe on the other, coveting still for ease, yet could notfinde any: at length, he thrust his backe so strongly against theChests side, that (it standing on an un-even ground) it began tototter, and after fell downe. In which fall, it made so loud anoise, as the women (lying in the beds standing by) awaked, and wereso overcome with feare, that they had not the power to speake oneword. Ruggiero also being affrighted with the Chests fall, andperceiving how by that meanes it was become open, he thought itbetter, least some other sinister fortune should befall him, to beat open liberty, then inclosed up so strictly. And because he knew notwhere he was, as also hoping to meete with his Mistresse; he wentall about groping in the darke, to find either some staires ordoore, whereby to get forth.

  • 田朝宇 07-30

       With movables and all kinde of furnishment, befitting a house ofsuch outward apparance, hee caused it to be plentifully stored onelyto receive, entertaine, and honor all Gentlemen or other Travailerswhatsoever, as had occasion to passe that way, being not unprovidedalso of such a number of servants, as might continuallie giveattendance on all commers and goers. Two and fifty severall gates,standing alway wide open, and over each of them in great goldencarracters was written, Welcome, welcome, and gave free admission toall commers whatsoever.

  • 马格雷斯堡 07-28

    {  Goe love, and tell the torments, etc.

  • 丁永勋 07-28

      For abridging of all further circumstances, answered Gisippus, andfor easier bringing this matter to full effect, I hold this to beour onely way. It is not unknowne to thee, how after much discoursehad between my kindred, and those belonging to Sophronia, thematrimoniall conjunction was fully agreed on, and therefore, if nowI shall flye off, and say, I will not accept thee as my wife: greatscandall would arise thereby, and make much trouble among our friends,which could not be greatly displeasing to me, if that were the wayto make her thine. But I rather stand in feare, that if I forsakeher in such peremptory sort, her kinred and friends will bestow her onsome other, and so she is utterly lost, without all possible meanes ofrecovery. For prevention therefore of all sinister accidents, I thinkeit best, (if thy opinion jumpe with mine) that I still pursue thebusines, as already I have begun, having thee alwaies in my company,as my dearest friend and onely associate. The nuptials being performedwith our friends, in secret manner at night (as we can cunninglyenough contrive it) thou shalt have her maiden honour in bed, evenas if she were thine owne wife. Afterward, in apt time and place, wewill publiquely make knowne what is done; if they take it well, wewill be as jocond as they: if they frowne and waxe offended, thedeed is done, over-late to be recalled, and so perforce they must restcontented.

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