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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:亨伯特 大小:4UMT4wNr59431KB 下载:A4LR0S9y38473次
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日期:2020-08-10 19:07:15
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Good Madame (quoth hee) for Gods sake helpe to save my life, or elseI shall be slaine heere in your Chamber. Hearing his pittious cry, andcompassionating his desperate case; I arose from my worke, and in mydemaunding of whence, and what he was, that durst presume so boldlyinto my bed-chamber: presently came up Signior Lambertuccio also, inthe same uncivill sorte, as before I tolde you, swaggering andswearing; where is this traiterous villaine? Heereupon, I stept(somewhat stoutly) to my Chamber doore, and as hee offered to enter,with a womans courage I resisted him, which made him so much enragedagainst mee, that when hee saw mee to debarre his entrance; after manyterrible and vile oathes and vowes, hee ranne downe the stayresagaine, in such like manner as you chaunced to meete him.
2.  She making a modest courtesie to her Father, and answering soloude as every one might her, There is not any one in this assemblythat more willingly would give him all expression of a joyfullwelcom home and thankefull gratitude for such especiall favoursreceived, then in my heart I could affoord to do, but onely inregard of those infamous speeches noysed out against me, on the daywhen we wept for him, who was supposed to be Theobaldo, whichslander was to my great discredit. Go on boldly, replied Aldobrandino,doest thou think that I regard any such praters? In the procuring ofmy deliverance, he hath approved them to be manifest lyars, albeit Imy selfe did never credit them. Go then I command thee, and- let mesee thee both kisse and embrace him. She who desired nothing more,shewed her selfe not sloth full in obeying her father to do but herduty to her husband. Wherefore being risen, as all the rest haddone, but yet in farre more effectuall manner, she declared herunfained love to Theobaldo. These bountifull favours ofAldobrandino, were joyfully accepted by Theobaldoes brethren, asalso to every one there present; so that all former rancour and hatredwhich had caused heavie variances betweene them, was now convertedto mutuall kindnesse and solemne friendship on every side.
3.  When notice heereof was given to the Potestate, he arose; and sheebeing brought foorth into the Hall before him, he questioned with her,how and by what meanes this accident happened. Beside, he sent fordivers Physitians, to be informed by them, whether the Gentlemanwere poysoned, or otherwise murthered? All of them affirmed thecontrarie, avouching rather, that some Impostumation had engenderedneere his heart, which sodainly breaking, occasioned his as sodainedeath. The Potestate hearing this, and perceiving that Andreana waslittle or nothing at all faulty in the matter, her beauty and goodcarriage, kindled a vitlanous and lustful desire in him towards her,provoking him to the immodest motion, that upon granting hisrequest, he would release her. But when he saw, that all hisperswasions were to no purpose, hee sought to compasse his will byviolence; which like a vertuous and valiant Virago, shee worthilywithstood, defending her honour Nobly, and reprooving him with manyinjurious speeches, such as a lustfull Letcher Justlie deserved.
4.  WHEREIN IS SIGNIFIED THE POWER OF LOVE, AND THE DIVERSITY OF
5.  The Abbesse verily credited his answer, demanding what he meant insaying, that he did service to nine? Madam, quoth he, this were adangerous question, and not easily answered before fore the eightSisters. Upon this reply, the Abbesse plainely perceived, that notonely she had fallen into foll but all the Nunnes likewise criedguilty too: wherfore being a woman of sound discretion, she wouldnot grant that Massetto should depart, but to keepe him still aboutthe Nunnes businesse, because the Monastery should not bescandalized by him. And the Fac-totum being dead a little before,his strange recovery of speech revealed, and some things else moreneerely concerning them: by generall consent, and with the good likingof Massetto, he was created the Fac-totum of the Monasterie.
6.  The two young Laddes, verie poorely garmented, but much worsehosed and shodde, continued thus in the house of Gasparino, where boththey and the Nurse were long time employed about verie base anddrudging Offices, which yet they endured with admirable patience.But Jehannot, aged already about sixteene yeeres, having a loftierspirit, then belonged to a slavish servant, despising the basenesse ofhis servile condition; departed from the drudgery of Messer Gasparino,and going aboord the Gallies which were bound for Alexandria, fortunedinto many places, yet none of them affoording him any advancement.In the end, about three or foure yeeres after his departure fromGasparino, being now a brave yong man, and of very goodly forme: heunderstood, that his father (whom he supposed to be dead) was as yetliving, but in captivity, and prisoner to King Charles. Wherefore,despairing of any successefull fortune, he wandred here and there,till he came to Lunigiana, and there (by strange accident) he becameservant to Messer Conrado Malespino, where the service proved wellliking to them both.

计划指导

1.  Being aboord the Carrack, they had a Cabine and small bedconveniently allowed them, where they slept together, that theymight the better be reputed as man and wife; for, to passeotherwise, would have beene very dangerous to them both. Andquestionlesse, their faithfull promise made at Rhodes to Antiochus,sickenesse on the Sea, and mutuall respect they had of each otherscredit, was a constant restraint to all wanton desires, and a motiverather to incite Chastitie, then otherwise, and so (I hope) you areperswaded of them. But howsoever, the windes blewe merrily, theCarracke sayled lustily, and (by this time) they are arrived at Baffa,where the Cyprian Merchant dwelt, and where shee continued a longwhile with him, no one knowing otherwise, but that shee was his wifeindeede.Now it fortuned, that there arrived also at the same Baffa (aboutsome especiall occasions of his) a Gentleman whose name was Antigonus,well stept into yeeres, and better stored with wisedome then wealth:because by medling in many matters, while hee followed the serviceof the King of Cyprus, Fortune had beene very adverse to him. Thisancient Gentleman, passing (on a day) by the house where the Lady lay,and the Merchant being gone about his bussinesse into Armenia: heechanced to see the Lady at a window of the house, and because shee wasvery beautifull, he observed her the more advisedly, recollectinghis sences together, that (doubtlesse) he had seene her before, but inwhat place hee could not remember. The Lady her selfe likewise, whohad so long time beene Fortunes tennis ball, and the terme of her manymiseries drawing now neere an ending: began to conceive (upon the veryfirst sight of Antigonus) that she had formerly seene him inAlexandria, serving her Father in place of great degree. Heereupon,a sodaine hope perswaded her, that by the advice and furtherance ofthis Gentleman, shee should recover her wonted Royall condition: andopportunity now aptly fitting her, by the absence of her pretendedMerchant-husband, shee sent for him, requesting to have a few wordswith him.
2.  The time is come, that I may no longer continue heere, becausePublius my Father is dead, and I must needs returne to Rome, whereforebeing minded to take Sophronia thither with mee, I was the morewilling to acquaint you therewith, as also what else I have said,which otherwise had still beene concealed from you. Nor can you buttake it in good part, if you be wise, and rest well contented withwhat is done: considering, if I had any intention eyther to deceive,or otherwise wrong you, I could have basely left her, and made ascorne both of her and you, you not having any power to stay meeheere. But the Gods will never permitte that any couragious Romane,should ever conceive so vile and degenerate a thought.
3.  Sir, replyed the Pilgrime, I desire nor demand any thing of you, butthat you would pardon the foure Brethren of Theobaldo, that broughtyou to this hard extremity, as thinking you to be guilty of theirbrothers death, and that you would also accept them as your brethrenand friends upon their craving pardon for what they have done.
4.  It came to passe, that at the same time; in the Port of theCittie, called Caffa, there lay then a Ship laden with Merchandize,being bound thence for Smyrna, of which Ship two Geneway Merchants(being brethren) were the Patrons and Owners, who had givendirection for hoysing the sailes to depart thence when the windeshould serve. With these two Genewayes Amurath had covenanted, forhimselfe to goe aboord the ship the night ensuing, and the Lady in hiscompany. When night was come, having resolved with himselfe what wasto be done: in a disguised habite hee went to the house of Bajazeth,who stood not any way doubtfull of him, and with certaine of hismost faithfull Confederates (whom he had sworne to the intendedaction) they hid themselves closely in the house. After some part ofthe night was over-past, he knowing the severall lodgings both ofBajazeth and Alathiella, slew his brother soundly sleeping; andseizing on the Lady, whom he found awake and weeping, threatned tokill her also, if she made any noyse. So, being well furnished withthe greater part of worldly jewels belonging to Bajazeth, unheard orundescried by any body, they went presently to the Port, and there(without any further delay) Amurath and the Lady were received intothe Ship, but his companions returned backe againe; when the Mariners,having their sailes ready set, and the winde aptly fitting for them,lanched forth merrily into the maine.
5.  Pagamino da Monaco, a roving Pyrate on the Seas, carried away thefayre Wife of Signior Ricciardo de Chinzica, who understanding whereshee was, went thither; and falling into friendship with Pagamino,demanded his Wife of him; whereto he yeelde, provided, that sheewould willing goe away with him. She denied to part thence with herHusband, and Signior Ricciardo dying, she became the wife of Pagamino.
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.

推荐功能

1.  Within a while after, pretending to have some speech withGianetta, and holding the Gentleman still by the arme, the Physicioncaused her to be sent for; and immediately shee came. Upon her veryentrance into the Chamber, the pulse began to beate againe extreamely,and when shee departed, it presently ceased. Now was he thorowlyperswaded, that he had found the true effect of his sicknesse, whentaking the Father and mother aside, thus he spake to them. If you bedesirous of your Sons health, it consisteth not either in Physicion orphysicke, but in the mercy of your faire Maide Gianetta; formanifest signes have made it knowne to me, and he loveth theDamosell very dearely: yet (for ought I can perceive, the Maide dothnot know it:) now if you have respect of his life, you know (in thiscase) what is to be done. The Nobleman and his Wife hearing this,became somewhat satisfied, because there remained a remedy to preservehis life: but yet it was no meane griefe to them, if it should sosucceede, as they feared, namely, the marriage betweene this theirSonne and Gianetta.
2.  Within fewe dayes after, he was informed by some of his especiallFriends, that this had never happened to him, but onely to testifie,how understanding the Florentines are, in their ancientconstitutions and customes, to embrace, love and honour, honest,discreet worthy Judges and Magistrates; Whereas on the contrary,they as much condemne miserable knaves, fooles, and dolts, who nevermerit to have any better entertainment. Wherefore, it would be bestfor him, to make no more enquiry after the parties; lest a worseinconvenience should happen to him.
3.  IN A KING ABOVE AL THINGS ELSE WHATSOEVER
4.  NOTABLY DISCOVERING THE GREAT DIFFERENCE THAT IS BETWEENE
5.   This counsell pleased the King very highly, and he being a Prince ofgreat understanding, gave order to have it accordingly followed, andthereby valiantly vanquished his enemies. Heereupon, Martuccio came tobe great in his grace, as also consequently rich, and seated in nomeane place of authority. Now as worthy and commendable actions aresoone spread abroad, in honor of the man by whom they hapned: evenso the fame of this rare got victory, was quickly noysed throughoutthe Countrey, and came to the hearing of poore Constance, thatMartuccio Gomito (whom she supposed so long since to be dead) wasliving, and in honourable condition. The love which formerly shebare unto him, being not altogether extinct in her heart; of a smallsparke, brake forth into a sodaine flame, and so encreased day by day,that her hope (being before almost quite dead) revived againe inchearfull manner.
6.  When the honest meaning Host heard, what his own Wife and Adrianohad confirmed: he was verily perswaded, that Panuccio spake in adreame all this while: And to make it the more constantly apparant,Panuccio (being now growne wiser by others example) lay talking andblundring to himselfe, even as if dreames or perturbations of theminde did much molest him, with strange distractions in frantickemanner. Which the Hoste perceiving, and compassionating his case, asone man should do anothers: he tooke him by the shoulders, jogging andhunching him, saying. Awake Signior Panuccio, and get you gone henceto your owne bed.

应用

1.  If Love were free from jealousie,
2.  THE EIGHT DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL
3.  As I have heeretofore heard (Gracious Ladies) there lived awealthy Marchant in Paris, being a Mercer, or seller of Silkes,named Jehannot de Chevigny, a man of faithfull, honest, and uprightdealing; who held great affection and friendship with a very rich Jew,named Abraham, that was a Merchant also, and a man of very directconversation. Jehannot well noting the honesty and loyall dealing ofthis Jew, began to have a Religious kinde of compassion in hissoule, much pittying that a man so good in behaviour, so wise anddiscreete in all his actions, should be in danger of perditionthorow want of Faith. In which regard, lovingly he began to intreatehim, that he would leave the errors of his Jewish beleefe, andfollow the truth of Christianity, which he evidently saw (as beinggood and holy) daily to prosper and enlarge it selfe, whereas on thecontrary, his profession decreased, and grew to nothing.
4、  But after he had dwelt long enough upon these thoughts, he turnedhim selfe to Signior Neri, and demanded of him, what Damosels theywere. Sir (answered Neri) they are my Daughters, both brought into theworld at one birth, and Twinnes, the one being named Genevera thefaire, and the other Isotta the amiable. The King began againe tocommend them both, and gave him advise to get them both married:wherein he excused himselfe, alleadging, that he wanted power to doeit. At the same time instant, no other service remaining to be broughtto the table, except Fruit and Cheese, the two Damosels returnedagaine, attyred in goodly Roabes of Carnation Sattin, formed after theTurkish fashion, carrying two fayre Silver dishes in their hands,filled with divers delicate Fruites, such as the season then afforded,setting them on the Table before the King. Which being done, theyretyred a little backeward, and with sweet melodious voyces, sung aditty, beginning in this manner.
5、  Poore Lady, how strangely was her soule afflicted, hearing theseharsh and unpleasing speeches? Teares flowed aboundantly from herfaire eies, and like tempestuous windes embowelled in the earth, sodid vehement sighes breake mainly from her heart, and after atedious time of silence, she spake in this manner. My Lord andhusband, you have done a most disloyall and damnable deede,misguided by your owne wicked jealous opinion, and not by any justcause given you, to murther so worthy and Noble a Gentleman. I protestunto you upon my soule, which I wish to be confounded in eternallperdition, if ever I were unchaste to your bed, or allowed him anyother favour, but what might well become so honourable a friend. Andseeing my body hath bene made the receptacle for so precious a kindeof foode, as the heart of so valiant and courteous a Knight, such aswas the Noble Guardastagno; never shall any other foode hereafter,have entertainment there, or my selfe live the Wife to so bloody aHusband.

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网友评论(v6BKEHQf44037))

  • 李瑞环 08-09

      YET LOVE AND FRIENDSHIP OUGHT TO BE PRECIOUSLY PRESERVED

  • 钟梦然 08-09

      Sir Roger Mandevile, hearing first what the Count had saide, andseeing what Perotto afterward performed; became surprized with suchextraordinary joy and admiration, that he knew not how to carryhimselfe in this case. Neverthelesse, giving credite to his words, andbeing somewhat ashamed, that he had not used the Count in morerespective manner, and remembring beside, the unkinde language ofhis furious Father to him: he kneeled downe, humbly craving pardon,both for his Fathers rudenes and his owne, which was courteouslygranted by the Count, embracing him lovingly in his armes.

  • 诺克斯 08-09

       Neverthelesse, by such as know them not, they are held and reputedto be blamelesse Women, and by yeilding their bodyes unto generalluse, are the occasion of infinite misfortunes to men. For so sooneas they espy a Merchant-stranger there arrived, they win informationfrom the Booke belonging to the Magazin, what wares are thereinstored, of what valew they bee, and who is the Owner of them.Afterwards, by amorous actions, and affable speeches, they allure yongMerchants to take knowledge of them, to bee familiar in their company,till from some they get most part of their wealth, from others all.Nay, divers have gone so farre, as to make Port-sale of Ship, Goods,and Person, so cunningly they have bene shaven by these Barbers, andyet without any Razor.

  • 山崎真 08-09

      My Song wants power to relate,

  • 严俊峰 08-08

    {  Honourable Lord, and my deerely respected Friend, being so wise aman as you are, it is no difficult matter for you to know, what afrayle condition is imposed both on men and women; yet (for diversoccasions) much more upon the one, then the other. Whereforedesertfully, in the censure of a just and upright judge, a fault ofdivers conditions (in respect of the person) ought not to bee censuredwith one and the same punnishment. Beside, who will not say, that aman or woman of poore and meane estate, having no other helpe formaintainance, but laborious travaile of their bodies, shouldworthily receive more sharpe reprehension, in yeelding to amorousdesires, or such passions as are incited by love; then a wealthyLady whose living relieth not on her pains or cares, neither wantethany thing that she can wish to have: I dare presume, that you yourselfe will allow this to be equall and just. In which respect, I am ofthe minde, that the fore-named allegations, ought to serve as asufficient excuse, yea, and to the advantage of her who is sopossessed, if the passions of love should over-reach her: alwayesprovided, that shee can pleade in her owne defence, the choice of awise and vertuous friend, answerable to her owne condition andquality, and no way to be taxt with a servile or vile election.

  • 范萍 08-07

      Gossip Pietro and his wife, could hardly take any rest all the nightlong, so desirous they were to have the deed done; and thereforewhen it drew towards day, up they arose, and calling Gossip John, hecame presently to them in his shirt, and being in the Chamber withthem, he said. I know not any man in the world, to whom I woulddisclose this secret, but to you, and therefore because you soearnestly desire it, I am the more willing to doe it. Onely you mustconsent, to doe whatsoever I say, if you are desirous to have it done.Faithfully they ey ,h promised to performe all, whereupon Johndelivering a lighted Candle to Gossip Petro, to hold in his hand,said. Marke well what I doe, and remember all the words I say: butbe very carefull, that whatsoever thou hearest or seest, thou doenot speake one word, for then the enchantment will be utterlyoverthrowne, onely wish that the taile may be well set on, for thereinconsisteth all the cunning.}

  • 全成亮 08-07

      The Knight, being (perchance) a better understander, then aDiscourser; perceived by this witty taunt, that his Bowle had run acontrarie bias, and he as farre out of Tune, as he was from the Towne.So, lingering the time, untill her company was neerer arrived: heelefte her with them, and rode on as his Wisedome could best directhim.

  • 武士刀 08-07

      Constantine being seated at the Table, hee began (as oneconfounded with admiration) to observe her judiciously, affirmingsecretly to his soule that he had never seene so compleat a womanbefore; and allowing it for justice, that the Duke or any otherwhosoever, if (to enjoy so rare a beauty) they had committedtreason, or any mischeefe els beside, yet in reason they ought to beheld excused. Nor did he bestow so many lookes upon her, but hispraises infinitely surpassed them, as thinking that he could notsufficiently commend her, following the Duke step by step inaffection; for being now growne amorous of her, and remembrance of theintended warre utterly abandoned; no other thoughts could comeneerer him but how to bereave the Duke of her, yet concealing hislove, and not imparting it to any one.

  • 克莱·汤普森 08-06

       Varro was amazed, to observe with what earnest instance each of themstrove to excuse the other, which halfe perswaded him in his soule,that they were both guiltlesse. And as he was starting-up, with fullintent to acquaint them: a yong man, who had stood there all thiswhile, and observed the hard pleading on either side; he crowdedinto the Barre, being named Publius Ambustus, a fellow of lewd life,and utterly out of hopes, as being debauched in all his fortunes,and knowne among the Romaines to be a notorious theefe, who verily hadcommitted the murder. Well knew his conscience, that none of them wereguilty of the crime, wherewith each so wilfully charged himselfe:being therefore truely toucht with remorse, he stept before MarcusVarro, saying.

  • 周禄文 08-04

    {  Great Soldane, I am the miserable and unfortunate Genevra, thatfor the space of sixe whole yeeres, have wandered through the world,in the habite of a man, falsely and most maliciously slaundered, bythis villainous Traytor Ambroginolo, and by this unkinde cruellhusband, betraied to his servant to be slaine, and left to be devouredby savage beasts. Afterward, desiring such garments as better fittedfor her, and shewing her breasts, she made it apparant before theSoldane and his assistants, that shee was the very same woman indeede.Then turning her selfe to Ambroginolo, with more then manly courage,she demanded of him, when, and where it was, that he lay with her,as (villainously) he was not ashamed to make his vaunt? But hee,having alreadie acknowledged the contrarie, being stricken dumbewith shamefull disgrace, was not able to utter one word.

  • 威拉德 08-04

      At the Palace they arrived in a due houre, finding the threeGentlemen at play, as they left them, to whom Madame Pampineapleasantly thus spake. Now trust me Gallants, this day wee have verycunningly beguiled you. How now? answered Dioneus, begin you firstto act, before you speake? Yes truly Sir, replyed Madame Pampinea:

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