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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:彭泽成 大小:JqGKB9Rr38912KB 下载:sIrzPJMC79867次
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日期:2020-08-05 08:41:26
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  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.
2.  So soone as she had thus spoken, arising from her seate ofdignity, and taking the Lawrell Crowne from off her owne head; shereverently placed it upon Madam Philomenaes, shee first of allhumbly saluting her, and then all the rest, openly confessing her tobe their Queene, made gracious offer to obey whatsoever she commanded.Philomena, her cheekes delivering a scarlet tincture, to see her selfethus honoured as their Queene, and well remembring the words, solately uttered by Madam Pampinea; that dulnesse or neglect might notbe noted in her, tooke cheerefull courage to her, and first of all,she confirmed the officers, which Pampinea had appointed the daybefore, then she ordained for the morrowes provision, as also forthe supper so neere approiching, before they departed away fromthence, and then thus began.
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.  So, falling from one merry matter to another, yet without anymislike at all: the Gentlemen, having their horses prepared, and theirPortmantues fastened behind, drinking to their hoast, mounted onhorsebacke, and they roade away towards Florence, no lesse contentedwith the manner of occasions happened, then the effects they sortedto. Afterward, other courses were taken, for the continuance of thisbegun pleasure with Nicholetta, who made her mother beleeve, thatPanuccio did nothing else but dreame. And the mother her selferemembring how kindely Adriano had used her (a fortune not expected byher before:) was more then halfe of the minde, that she did thendreame also, while she was waking.
5.  Some of them were ancient Signiors of the house, and yet but meereNovices (as all the rest were) in these cunning and politiquestratagems of the Lord Abbot, when hee intended to punish any one inPurgatory: and therefore, being affrighted, and amazed at this rareaccident; they fled away from him, running to the Abbot, who makinga shew to them, as if he were but new come forth of his Oratory, ina kinde of pacifying speeches, saide; Peace my deare Sonnes, be notaffraide, but fetch the Crosse and Holy-water hither; then followme, and I will shew you, what miracles the Fates have pleased toshew in our Convent, therefore be silent, and make no more noise;all which was performed according to his command.
6.  Beleeve mee Gentlewoman (speaking to the widdowe her selfe) itshould not appeare strange to any of wisedome and discretion, that Iam amorously enclined, and especially to you, because you are wellworthy of it. And although those powers, which naturally appertaine tothe exercises of Love, are bereft and gone from aged people; yetgood will thereto cannot be taken from them, neither judgement to knowsuch as deserve to be affected: for, by how much they exceede youth inknowledge and experience, by so much the more hath nature made themmeet for respect and reverence. The hope which incited me (being aged)to love you, that are affected of so many youthfull Gallants, grewthus. I have often chaunced into divers places, where I have seeneLadies and Gentlwomen, being disposed to a Collation or rerebanquetafter dinner, to feede on Lupines, and young Onions or Leekes, andalthough it may be so, that there is little or no goodnesse at allin them; yet the heads of them are least hurtfull, and most pleasingin the mouth. And you Gentlewomen generally (guided by unreasonableappetite) will hold the heads of them in your hands, and feede uponthe blades or stalkes: which not onely are not good for any thing, butalso are of very bad savour. And what know I (Lady) whether amongthe choise of friends, it may fit your fancy to doe the like? For,if you did so, it were no fault of mine to be chosen of you, butthereby were all the rest of your suters the sooner answered.

计划指导

1.  NOT TO SUFFER PRIESTS TO BE OVER FAMILIAR WITH
2.  Because it appeareth in my judgement (faire Ladyes) that theSchollers cruelty hath much displeased you, making you moremelancholly then this time requireth: I holde it therefore veryconvenient, that your contristed spirits should be chearfully revived,with matter more pleasing and delightfull. And therefore, I mean toreport a Novell of a certaine man, who too an injury done him, in muchmilder manner, and revenged his wrong more moderately, then thefurious incensed Scholler did. Whereby you may comprehend, that itis sufficient for any man, and so he ought to esteeme it, to serveanother with the same sawce, which the offending party caused himfirst to taste of: without coveting any stricter revenge, then agreethwith the quality of the injury received.
3.  Then he told them what the miraculous voice had said unto him,concerning the birth of another young Sonne, whom (according as he wascommanded) he caused to be named Bennet Ferando. Thus his returne tolife againe, and the daily wonders reported by him, caused no meaneadmiration in the people, with much commendation of the Abbotsholinesse, and Ferandoes happy curing his jealousie.
4.  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.
5.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, HOW EASILY A PLAINE AND SIMPLE MAN MAY BE
6.  Being examined concerning this bloudy fact, he plainly confessed,that hee himselfe had committed the murder, and afterward would notdepart from the Cave, but purposely stayed for apprehension, asbeing truely toucht with compunction for so foule an offence: uponwhich eremptorie confession, Marcus Varro being then Praetor, gavesentence that he should be crucified on a Crosse, as it was the usuallmanner of death in those dayes. Titus chancing to come at the sametime into Praetorium, advisedly beholding the face of the condemnedman (as hee sate upon the bench) knew him to bee Gysippus, not alittle wondring at this strange accident, the povertie of hisestate, and what occasion should bring him thither, especially inthe questioning for his life, and before the Tribunall of justice.

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1.  Restagnone being returned to Folco and Hugnetto, who thoughteverie houre a yeare, to heare what would succeede upon the promisepast between them; he told them in plain termes, that their Ladieswere as free in consent as they, and nothing wanted now, butfurnishment for their sodaine departing. Having concluded, that Candyeshould bee their harbour for entertainment, they made sale of some fewinheritances which lay the readiest for the purpose, as also the goodsin their Houses; and then, under colour of venting Merchandizesabroad, they bought a nimble Pinnace, fortified with good strength andpreparation, and wayted but for a convenient winde. On the other side,Ninetta who was sufficiently acquainted with the forwardnesse of herSisters desires, and her owne, had so substantially prevailed withthem, that a good Voyage now was the sole expectation. Whereupon,the same night when they should set away, they opened a stronkbarred Chest of their Fathers, whence they tooke great store of Goldand costly jewels, wherewith escaping secretly out of the house;they came to the place where their Lovers attended for them, and goingall aboord the Pinnace, the windes were so furtherous to them, thatwithout touching any where, the night following, they arrived atGeneway.There being out of perill or pursuit, they all knit the knot ofholy wedlocke, and then freely enjoyed their long wished desires, fromwhence setting saile againe, and being well furnished with allthings wanting passing on from Port to Port, at the end of eightdayes, they landed in Candie, not meeting with any impeachment onthe way. Determining there to spend their daies, first they providedthemselves of goodly land in the Countrey, and then of beautifulldwelling houses in the City, with al due furnishments belonging tothem, and Families well beseeming such worthy Gentlemen, and alldelights else for their dally recreations, inviting their. Neighbours,and they them againe in loving manner; so that no lovers could wish tolive in more ample contentment.
2.  Having thus spoken, she fell to weeping, and then thus beganagain. Poore wretched woman as I am, in an unfortunate houre was Iborne, and in a much worse, when I was made thy Wife. I could have hada proper, handsome yong man; one, that would have maintained mee braveand gallantly: but, beast as I was, to forgoe my good, and cast myselfe away on such a beggar as thou art, and whom none wold havehad, but such an Asse as I. Other women live at hearts ease, and injollity, have their amorous friends and loving Paramours, yea, one,two, three at once, making their husbands looke like a Moone cressent,wheron they shine Sun-like, with amiable lookes, because they know nothow to helpe it: when I (poore foole) live heere at home a miserablelife, not daring once to dreame of such follies, an innocent soule,heartlesse and harmelesse.
3.  Having found her dwelling, and (like a kinde Father) being earnestlydesirous to see her; he dayly resorted nere to the house, where SirRoger Mandevile (for so was Gianettaes husband named) chauncing to seehim, being moved to compassion, because he was both poore and aged:commaunded one of his men, to take him into the house, and to give himsome foode for Gods sake, which (accordingly) the servant performed.Gianetta had divers children by her husband, the eldest being buteight yeeres of age, yet all of them so faire and comely as couldbe. As the old Count sate eating his meate in the Hall, the childrencame all about him, embracing, hugging, and making much of him, evenas if Nature had truly instructed them, that this was their aged(though poor) Grandfather, and hee as lovingly receiving these kilderelations from them, wisely and silently kept all to himselfe, withsighes, teares, and joyes intermixed together. Insomuch that thechildren would not part from him though their Tutor and Mastercalled them often, which being tolde to their Mother, shee came foorthof the neere adjoyning Parlour, and threatned to beate them, if theywould not doe what their Maister commanded them.
4.  THE SIXT DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL
5.   Having a cunning reaching wit, especially in matters for his owneadvantage, and pretending to have a dinner at his lodging, for a fewof some invited friends: he made use of a neighbours Boy, sendinghim to the house of Belcolore, with request of lending him her StoneMorter, to make Greenesawce in for his guests, because hee had meaterequired such sawce. Belcolore suspecting no treachery, sent him theStone Morter with the Pestell, and about dinner time, when he knewBentivegna to bee at home with his wife, by a spye which was set forthe purpose; hee called the Clearke (usually attending on him) andsaid. Take this Morter and Pestell, beare them home to Belcolore,and tell her: Sir Simon sends them home with thankes, they havingsufficiently served his turne, and desire her likewise, to send memy Cloake, which the Boy left as a pledge for better remembrance,and because she would not lend it without a pawne.
6.  Bruno descending downe the staires, found Phillippo and Nicholettain conference together, and stepping unto them, discoursed at large,what manner of man Calandrino was, and how farre he was falne inlove with her: so that they made a merry conclusion, what should beperformed in this case, onely to make a pastime of his hot begun love.And being come backe againe to Calandrino, he saide. It is the samewoman whereof I told thee, and therefore wee must worke wisely inthe businesse: for if Phillippo perceive any thing, all the water inArno will hardly serve to quench his fury. But what wouldst thouhave me say to her on thy behalfe, if I compasse the meanes tospeake with her? First of all (quoth Calandrino) and in the primeplace, tell her, that I wish infinite bushels of those blessings,which makes Maides Mothers, and begetteth children. Next, that I amonely hers, in any service she wil command me. Dooest thouunderstand me what I say? Sufficiently answered Bruno, leave all tome.

应用

1.  No sooner had hee opened the doore, but stich a smell of brimstonecame foorth (whereof wee felt not the least savour before) as madeus likewise to cough and sneeze, being no way able to refraine it.Shee seeing her Husband to bee much moved, excused the matter thus:that (but a little while before) shee had whited certaine linnenwith the smoake of brimstone, as it is a usuall thing to doe, and thenset the Pan into that spare place, because it should not bee offensiveto us. By this time, Herculano had espied him that sneezed, whobeing almost stifled with the smell, and closenesse of the small roomewherein hee lay, had not any power to helpe himselfe, but stillcontinued coughing and sneezing, even as if his heart would have splitin twaine. Foorth hee pluckt him by the heeles, and perceiving howmatter had past, hee saide to her. I thanke you Wife now I see thereason, why you kept us so long from comming into this roome: letmee die, if I beare this wrong at your hands. When his Wife heardthese words, and saw the discovery of her shame; without returningeither excuse or answere, foorth of doores shee ranne, but whither,wee know not. Herculano drew his Dagger, and would have slaine himthat still lay sneezing: but I disswaded him from it, as well inrespect of his, as also mine owne danger, when the Law shouldcensure on the deede. And after the young man was indifferentlyrecovered; by the perswasion of some Neighbours comming in: hee wasclosely conveyed out of the House, and all the noyse quietly pacified.Onely (by this meanes, and the flight of Herculanoes Wife) wee weredisappointed of our Supper, and now you know the reason of my so soonereturning.
2.  When Piccarda had performed this hot piece of businesse, shereferred the effecting of the remainder to her Brethren, in suchsort as it was compacted betweene them. Faire and softly went thetwo brethren forth of their Chamber, and going to the Market place,Fortune was more favourable to them then they could wish, inaccomplishing the issue of their intent. For the heat being somwhattedious, the Lord Bishop was walking abroad very late, with purpose tovisit the Brethren at the Widdowes house, because he tooke greatdelight in their company, as being good Schollers, and endued withother singular parts beside. Meeting with them in the open Marketplace, he acquainted them with his determination; whereof they werenot a little joyfull, it jumping so justly with their intent.
3.  Having a cunning reaching wit, especially in matters for his owneadvantage, and pretending to have a dinner at his lodging, for a fewof some invited friends: he made use of a neighbours Boy, sendinghim to the house of Belcolore, with request of lending him her StoneMorter, to make Greenesawce in for his guests, because hee had meaterequired such sawce. Belcolore suspecting no treachery, sent him theStone Morter with the Pestell, and about dinner time, when he knewBentivegna to bee at home with his wife, by a spye which was set forthe purpose; hee called the Clearke (usually attending on him) andsaid. Take this Morter and Pestell, beare them home to Belcolore,and tell her: Sir Simon sends them home with thankes, they havingsufficiently served his turne, and desire her likewise, to send memy Cloake, which the Boy left as a pledge for better remembrance,and because she would not lend it without a pawne.
4、  Poore Simonida, sighing and sorrowing for her deere loves losse, and(perhappes) not meanly terrified, with the strict infliction oftorment so severely urged and followed by Strambo and the reststanding dumb still, without answering so much as one word; by tastingof the same Sage, fell downe dead by the bed, even by the likeaccident Pasquino formerly did, to the admirable astonishment of allthere present.
5、  Signior Andrea, you are the most welcome friend to me in theworld; sealing this salutation with infinite sweet kisses andembraces: whereat (in wonderfull amazement) he being strangelytransported, replied; Madame, you honour me beyond all compasse ofmerit. Then, taking him by the hand, shee guided him thorough a goodlyHall, into her owne Chamber, which was delicately embalmed with Roses,Orenge flowers, and all other pleasing smelles, and a costly bed inthe middest, curtained round about, verie artificiall Picturesbeautifying the walles, with many other embellishments, such asthose Countries are liberally stored withall. He being meerely anovice in these kinds of wanton carriages of the World, and freefrom any base or degenerate conceite; firmely perswaded himselfe, that(questionlesse) she was a Lady of no meane esteeme, and he more thenhappy, to be thus respected and honored by her. They both being seatedon a curious Chest at the beds feete, teares cunningly trickling downeher Cheekes, and sighes intermedled with inward sobbings, breathedfoorth in sad, but verie seemely manner, thus shee beganne.

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网友评论(W9dHwjVb61613))

  • 王毅访 08-04

      And more and more I felt these sharpe restraints.

  • 孟广才 08-04

      WHEREIN MAY BE OBSERVED, WHAT PALPABLE ABUSES DO MANY TIMES

  • 明宪宗 08-04

       SERVANTS, MAY SOMETIME FINDE A KNAVE AMONG THEM, AND ONE

  • 田丰 08-04

      Thou hast mistane thy marke and ayme,

  • 张春雨 08-03

    {  Now, after the passage of all these adventures, hardly to beeundertaken by any other Woman: yet she held them insufficient forhis security, in the grounded perswasion of her love to him, exceptshee performed another of her owne, and according as shee had boldlypromised. Houres do now seeme dayes, and dayes multiplicitie ofyeeres, till the kisse may be given, and receyved in the presence ofNicostratus, yet hee himselfe to avouch the contrary.

  • 布克 08-02

      The courteous demeanor of Madam Aemilia, and the quaintnesse ofher discourse, caused both the Queene, and the rest of the company, tocommend the invention of carrying the Crosse, and the goldenoyntment appointed for pennance. Afterward, Philostratus, who was inorder to speake next, began in this manner.}

  • 王济兴 08-02

      It is not unknowne to thee, that in the Church-yard of the GrayFriars, and this instant morning, Scannadio (for so was the uglyfellow named) was buried; of whom, when he was living, as also nowbeing dead, both men, women, and children, doe yet stand in feare,so gastly and dreadfull alwayes was his personall appearance to them.

  • 吴胜家 08-02

      IN A KING ABOVE AL THINGS ELSE WHATSOEVER

  • 周再望 08-01

       Anastasio held out thus a long time, without lending an eare to suchfriendly counsell: but in the end, he was so neerely followed by them,as being no longer able to deny them, he promised to accomplishtheir request. Whereupon, making such extraordinary preparation, as ifhe were to set thence for France or Spaine, or else into somefurther distant countrey: he mounted on horsebacke, and accompaniedwith some few of his familiar friends, departed from Ravenna, and rodeto a countrey dwelling house of his owne, about three or foure milesdistant from the Cittie which was called Chiasso, and there (upon avery goodly greene) erecting divers Tents and Pavillions, such asgreat persons make use of in the time of a Progresse: he said to hisfriends, which came with him thither, that there he determined to makehis abiding, they all returning backe unto Ravenna, and might cometo visite him againe so often as they pleased.

  • 令国泰 07-30

    {  Faire Ladies, the paltry Judge of the Marquisate, whereofyesterday I made relation to you; hindred mee then of anotherNovell, concerning silly Calandrino, wherewith I purpose now toacquaint you. And because whatsoever hath already bin spoken of him,tended to no other end but matter of meriment, hee and hiscompanions duly considered; the Novel which I shal now report, keepethwithin the selfesame compasse, and aimeth also at your contentment,according to the scope of imposed variety.

  • 玛格 07-30

      True it is, what the occasion may be, I know not, either by thebadnesse of our wittes, or the especiall enmitie betweene ourcomplexions and the celestiall bodies: there are scarsely any, or veryfew Women to be found among us, that well knowes how to deliver aword, when it should and ought to be spoken; or, if a question beemooved, understands to suite it with an apt answere, such asconveniently is required, which is no meane disgrace to us women.But in regard, that Madame Pampinea hath already spoken sufficientlyof this matter, I meane not to presse it any further: but at this timeit shall satisfie mee, to let you know, how wittily a Ladie made dueobservation of opportunitie, in answering of a Knight, whose talkeseemed tedious and offensive to her.

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