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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:王某梅 大小:3FSfu9IK87828KB 下载:0Zq5zOse52401次
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日期:2020-08-04 19:44:27
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  These words being heard both by the Bishop and Marshall, they feltthemselves touched to the quicke, the one, as the Factor or Broker,for so dishonest a businesse, to the Brother of the Bishop; and theother, as receiving (in his owne person) the shame belonging to hisBrother. So, not so much as looking each on other, or speaking oneword together all the rest of that day, they rode away with blushingcheekes. Whereby we may collect, that the yong Lady, being soinjuriously provoked, did no more then well became her, to bitetheir basenesse neerely, that so abused her openly.
2.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, HOW LOVE OFTENTIMES IS SO POWERFULL IN AGED
3.  On the other side, the fame of her incomparable beauty, withaddition of her other infinite singularities beside; as the Worldhad given eare to innumberlesse places, so Sicilie came at lengthacquainted therewith, in such flowing manner, as was trulyanswerable to her merit. Nor seemed this as a bare babling rumour,in the Princely hearing of royall Gerbino; but was embraced withsuch a reall apprehension, and the entire probation of a trueunderstanding: that he was no lesse enflamed with noble affectiontowards her, then she expressed the like in vertuous opinion of him.Wherefore, awaiting such convenient opportunity, when he might entreatlicense of his Grand-father, for his owne going to Thunis, undercolour of some honourable occasion, for the earnest desire he had tosee her: he gave charge to some of his especiall friends (whoseaffaires required their presence in those parts) to let thePrincesse understand, in such secret manner as best they could devise,what noble affection he bare unto her, devoting himselfe onely toher service.
4.  It came to passe, that Spinelloccio, by often resorting to the houseof Zeppa, as well in his absence, as when he abode at home; beganne toglance amorous looks on Zeppaes wife, and pursued his unneighbourlypurpose in such sort: that hee being the stronger perswader, and she(belike) too credulous in beleeving, or else overfeeble inresisting; from private imparlance, they fell to action; and continuedtheir close fight a long while together, unseene and withoutsuspition, no doubt to their equall joy and contentment.But, whether as a just punishment, for breaking so loving a league offriendship and neighbour-hood, or rather a fatall infliction, evermoreattending on the closest Cuckoldry, their felicity still continuing inthis kinde: it fortuned on a day, Zeppa abiding within doors, contraryto the knowledge of his wife, Spinelloccio came to enquire for him,and she answering (as she verily supposed) that he was gon abroad:uppe they went both together into the Hall, and no bodie being thereto hinder what they intended, they fell to their wonted recreationwithout any feare, kissing and embracing as Lovers use to do.
5.  The Ghostly Father hearing this, became the sorrowfullest man in theworld, not knowing how to make her any answere, but only demanded ofher divers times, whether she knew him so perfectly, that she didnot mistake him for some other? Quoth she, I would I did not knowhim from any other. Alas deere daughter (replied the Frier) what canmore be sayd in this case, but that it was over-much boldnesse, andvery ill done, and thou shewedst thy selfe a worthy wise woman, insending him away so mercifully, as thou didst. Once more I wouldentreat thee (deere and vertuous daughter) seeing grace hathhitherto kept thee from dishonor, and twice already thou hast creditedmy counsell, let me now advise thee this last time. Spare speech, orcomplaining to any other of thy friends, and leave-it to me, to try ifI can overcome this unchained divell, whom I tooke to be a much moreholy man. If I can recall him from this sensuall appetite, I shallaccount my labour well employed; but if I cannot do it, henceforward(with my blessed benediction) I give thee leave to do, even what thyheart will best tutor thee to. You see Sir (said shee) what mannerof man he is, yet would I not have you troubled or disobeyed, only Idesire to live without disturbance, which worke (I beseech you) asbest you may: for I promise you, good Father, never to solicite youmore uppon this occasion: And so, in a pretended rage, she returnedbacke from the ghostly Father.
6.  to dispossesse my minde,

计划指导

1.  It was the Will of Dioneus yesternight, that our discourses for thisday, should concerne the deceits of wives to their Husbands. Andwere it not to avoyde taxation, of a spleenitive desire to berevenged, like the dog being bitten, biteth againe: I could commandour to morrows conference, to touch mens treacheries towards theirwives. But because I am free from any such fiery humor, let it be yourgenerall consideration, to speake of such queint beguylings, as haveheretofore past, either of the woman to the man, the man to the woman,or of one man to another: and I am of opinion, that they will yeeld usno lesse delight, then those related (this day) have done. When shehad thus spoken, she rose; granting them all liberty, to goerecreate themselves untill Supper time.
2.  But Love, from whose bright discerning eies, nothing can be soclosely concealed, but at the length it commeth to light, had madethis amorous Lady mindefull thereof, and because she would not bediscovered in her intention, many dayes together, her soule becameperplexed; by what meanes that strong doore might best be opened,before she could compasse to performe it. But after that she had foundout the way, and gone downe her selfe alone into the cave; observingthe loope-light and had made it commodious for her purpose, she gaveknowledge thereof to Guiscardo, to have him devise an apt course forhis descent, acquainting him truly with the height, and how farre itwas distant from the ground within. After he had found thesouspirall in the hils side, and given it a larger entrance for hissafer passage; he provided a Ladder of cords, with steppessufficient for his descending and ascending, as also a wearing sutemade of leather, to keepe his skinne unscrached of the thornes, and toavoyde all suspition of his resorting thither. In this manner wenthe to the saide loope-hole the night following, and having fastenedthe one end of his corded ladder, to the strong stumpe of a tree beingby it; by meanes of the saide ladder, descended downe into the cave,and there attended the comming of his Lady.
3.  Magnifico, and my friend, surely it is a long time since, when Ifirst noted thine affection toward me to be very great and mostperfect, but now I am much more certain thereof, by thine ownehonest and gentle speeches, which content me as they ought to do.Neverthelesse, if heretofore I have seemed cruell and unkinde to thee,I would not have thee thinke, that my heart was any way guilty of myoutward severity, but did evermore love thee, and held thee deererthen any man living. But yet it became me to do so, as well in feareof others, as for the renowne of mine owne reputation. But now isthe time at hand, to let thee knowe more clearly, whether I doaffect thee or no: as a just guerdon of thy constant lovewhich long thou hast, and still doest beare to me. Wherefore,comfort thy selfe, and dwell on this undoubted hope, because SigniorFrancesco my husband, is to be absent hence for many dayes, beeingchosen Podesta at Millaine, as thou canst not choose but heare, for itis common through the Country.
4.  When morning was come the kindred and friends on either side,understanding the truth of the errour committed, and knowing beside,what punishment would be inflicted on the prisoners, if Jacominopressed the matter no further, then as with reason and equity wellhe might; they repaired to him, and (in gentle speeches) entreatedhim, not to regard a wrong offered by unruly and youthfull people,meerely drawne into the action by perswasion of friends; submittingboth themselves, and the offendors, to such satisfaction as [he]pleased to appoint them. Jacomino, who had seene and observed manythings in his time, and was a man of sound understanding, returnedthem this answer.
5.  The Moone having past the heaven, lost her bright splendor, by thearising of a more powerfull light, and every part of our world beganto looke cleare: when the Queene (being risen) caused all theCompany to be called, walking forth afterward upon the pearled dewe(so farre as was supposed convenient) in faire and familiar conferencetogether, according as severally they were disposed, and repetition ofdivers the passed Novels, especially those which were most pleasing,and seemed so by their present commendations. But the Sunne beeingsomewhat higher mounted, gave such a sensible warmth to the ayre, ascaused their returne backe to the Pallace, where the Tables werereadily covered against their comming, strewed with sweete hearbes andodoriferous flowers, seating themselves at the Tables (before the heatgrew more violent) according as the Queene commanded.
6.  "Now, for proofe of that which I have said, to be most true andinfallible, and that his deede deserveth to bee much more commendedthen yours, let it bee duely considered on, point by point. That Iam a young man and a Philosophe, as Gisippus is; my yeares, face,and studies, without seeking after further proofe, doth sufficientlytestifie: One selfe-same age is both his and mine, in like qualityof course have wee lived and studied together. True it is, that hee isan Athenian, and I am a Romaine. But if the glory of these twoCities should bee disputed on: then let mee tell you, that I am of aCitie that is Francke and Free, and hee is of a Tributarie Citie. Isay that I am of a Citie, which is chiefe Lady and Mistresse of thewhole World and hee is of a Citie subject to mine. I say that I amof a Citie, that is strong in Arms, Empire, and studies: whereas hiscan commend it selfe but for Studies onely. And although you seemeheere to bee a Scholler, in appearance meane enough, yet I am notdescended of the simplest stocke in Rome.

推荐功能

1.  In our owne Citie, which evermore hath contained all sorts ofpeople, not long since there dwelt, a Painter, named Calandrino, asimple man; yet as much adicted to matters of novelty, as any manwhatsoever could be. The most part of his time, he spent in thecompany of two other Painters, the one called Bruno, and the otherBuffalmaco, men of very recreative spirits, and of indifferent goodcapacity, often resorting to the said Calandrino, because they tookedelight in his honest simplicity, and pleasant order of behaviour.At the same time likewise, there dwelt in Florence, a yong Gentlemanof singular disposition, to every generous and witty conceite, asthe world did not yeeld a more pleasant companion, he being named Masodel Saggio, who having heard somwhat of Calandrinos sillinesse:determined to jest with him in merry manner, and to suggest hislonging humors after Novelties, with some conceit of extraordinarynature.
2.  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.
3.  Forthwith hee sentenced them both with death, commanding, thatthey should be conveyed thence to Palermo, and there (being striptstarke naked) be bound to a stake backe to backe, and so to standthe full space of nine houres, to see if any could take knowledge,of whence, or what they were; then afterward, to be consumed withfire. The sentence of death, did not so much daunt or dismay the pooreLovers, as the uncivill and unsightly manner, which (in feare of theKings wrathfull displeasure) no man durst presume to contradict.Wherefore, as he had commanded, so were they carryed thence toPalermo, and bound naked to a stake in the open Market place, and(before their eyes) the fire of wood brought, which was to consumethem, according to the houre as the King had appointed. You needenot make any question, what an huge concourse of people were sooneassembled together, to behold such a sad and wofull spectacle, eventhe whole City of Palermo, both men and women. The men were strickenwith admiration, beholding the unequalled beauty of faire Restituta,and the selfe-same passion possessed the women, seeing Guion to besuch a goodly and compleat young man: but the poore infortunate Loversthemselves, they stood with their lookes dejected to the ground, beingmuch pittied of all, but no way to be holpen or rescued by any,awaiting when the happy houre would come, to finish both their shameand lives together.
4.  Niccholao Cornacchini was once a Citizen of ours, and a man of greatwealth; who, among other his rich possessions in Camerata, buildedthere a very goodly house, which being perfected ready for painting:he compounded with Bruno and Buffalmaco who bicause their workerequired more helpe then their owne, they drew Nello and Calandrinointo their association, and began to proceed in their businesse. Andbecause there was a Chamber or two, having olde moveables in them,as Bedding, Tables, and other Houshold stuffe beside, which were inthe custody of an old Woman that kepte the house, without the helpe ofany other servants else, a Son unto the saide Niccholao, beeingnamed Phillippo, resorted thither divers times, with one or otherprety Damosell in his company (in regard he was unmarried) where hewould abide a day or two with her, and then convey her home againe.
5.   Ricciardo loving this Madam Catulla, and using all such meanswhereby the grace and liking of a Lady might be obtained; found it yeta matter beyond possibility, to compasse the height of his desire:so that many desperate and dangerous resolutions beleagred his braine,seeming so intricate and unlikely to affoord any hopefull yssue, ashee wished for nothing more then death.
6.  ANGRY MAN

应用

1.  What say you now Ladies? Shal wee make any account of the womanwel-neere dead, and the kindnesse growne cold in Signiour Gentile,by losse of his former hopes, comparing them with the liberality ofSignior Ansaldo, affecting more fervently, then ever the other did?And being (beyond hope) possessed of the booty, which (above allthings else in the world) he most desired to have, to part with itmeerly in fond compassion? I protest (in my judgement) the one is noway comparable to the other; that of Geitile, with this last ofSignior Ansaldo.
2.  Angelina making little or no account of such a losse, entreated themfor charities sake, to conduct her to that Castle, which accordinglythey did, and arrived there betweene seven and eight of the clock. TheCastle belonged to one of the Orsini, being called, Liello di Campo diFiore, and by great good fortune, his wife was then there, she being avery vertuous and religious Lady. No sooner did she looke uponAngelina, but she knew her immediately, and entertaining her verywillingly, requested, to know the reason of her thus arriving there:which she at large related, and moved the Lady (who likewise knewPedro perfectly well) to much compassion, because he was a kinsman anddeare friend to her Husband; and understanding how the Theeves hadsurprized him, she feared, that he was slaine among them, whereuponshe spake thus to Angelina. Seeing you know not what is become of mykinsman Pedro, you shall remaine here with me, untill such time, as(if we heare no other tidings of him) you may with safety be sentbacke to Rome.
3.  Grieving greatly heereat, and being much discomforted, rufully heewent spying about the walls, for some place wherein to shrowdhimselfe, at least, to keepe the snow from falling upon him. By goodhap, hee espied an house upon the wall of the Towne, which had aterrace jutting out as a penthouse, under which he purposed to standall the night, and then to get him gone in the morning. At length, heefound a doore in the wall, but very fast shut, and some small store ofstrawe lying by it, which he gathered together, and sitting downethereon very pensively; made many sad complaints to Saint Julian,saying: This was not according to the trust he reposed in her. ButSaint Julian, taking compassion upon him, without any over-longtarying; provided him of a good lodging, as you shall heare how.
4、  Attending in further expectation, to know what else the Lady wouldcommaund him; hee began to remember God and Saint Julian, hartilythanking her, for delivering him from so bad a night as wasthreatned towards him, and bringing him to so good entertainment.After all this, the Lady causing a faire fire to be made in theneerest Chamber beneath, went and sate by it her selfe, demaunding howthe honest man fared. Madame, answered the Chamber-maide, now that heis in your deceased Lords garments, he appeareth to be a very goodlyGentleman, and (questionlesse) is of respective birth and breeding,well deserving this gracious favour which you have affoorded him.Goe then (quoth the Lady) and conduct him hither, to sit by this fire,and sup heere with mee, for I feare he hath had but a sorrie supper.When Rinaldo was entred into the Chamber, and beheld her to be sucha beautifull Lady, accounting his fortune to exceede all comparison,he did her most humble reverence, expressing so much thankefulnesse aspossibly he could, for this her extraordinary grace and favour.
5、  With heaved hands Great Love, I call to thee,

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  • 何伟 08-03

      WHEREIN, THE SEVERALL POWERS BOTH OF LOVE AND FORTUNE, IS

  • 蒂姆·库克 08-03

      Reniero, when some three houres of the afternoone were overpast,awaked from sleeping: and remembring Madame Helena, he went to seein what estate she was; as also to send his servant unto dinner,because he had fasted all that day. She perceyving his arrivall, beingaltogether weake, faint, and wonderously over-wearied, she crept onher knees to a corner of the Turret, and calling to him, spake in thismanner. Reniero, thy revenge exceedeth al manhoode and respect: For,if thou wast almost frozen in my Court, thou hast roasted me all daylong on this Tower, yea, meerly broyled my poore naked bodie, besidestarving mee thorough want of Food and drinke. Be now then somercifull (for manhoods sake) as to come uppe hither, and inflict thaton me, which mine owne hands are not strong enough to do, I meanethe ending of my loathed and wearisome life, for I desire it beyondall comfort else, and I shall honour thee in the performance of it. Ifthou deny me this gracious favour; at least send me uppe a glasse ofWater, onely to moisten my mouth, which my teares (being all meerlydried up) are not able to doe, so extreame is the violence of theSunnes burning heate.

  • 杨紫琼 08-03

       At his departure, he commanded them that had the charge of thisexecution, to proceede no further, untill they heard more from theKing, to whom he gallopped immediately, and although he beheld himto bee very angerly moved; yet he spared not to speake in thismaner. Sir, wherin have those poore young couple offended you, thatare so shamefully to be burnt at Palermo? The King told him: wheretothe Admirall (pursuing still his purpose) thus replyed. Beleeve meSir, if true love be an offence, then theirs may be termed to beone; and albeit it deserved death, yet farre be it from thee toinflict it on them: for as faults doe justly require punishment, sodoe good turnes as equally merit grace and requitall. Knowest thouwhat and who they are, whom thou hast so dishonourably condemned tothe fire? Not I, quoth the King. Why then I will tell thee, answeredthe Admirall, that thou mayest take the better knowledge of them,and forbeare hereafter, to be so over violently transported withanger.

  • 廖成珍 08-03

      The men of Rhodes, being rather constrained thereto, then of anyfree disposition in themselves, with teares in their eyes, deliveredIphigenia to Chynon; who beholding her in like manner to weepe, thusspake unto her. Noble Lady, do not any way discomfort your selfe,for I am your Chynon, who have more right and true title to you, andmuch better doe deserve to enjoy you, by my long continued affectionto you, then Pasimondo can any way plead; because you belong to himbut onely by promise. So, bringing her aboord his owne ship, where theGentlemen his companions gave her kinde welcome, without touchingany thing else belonging to the Rhodians, he gave them free liberty todepart.

  • 关瑞利 08-02

    {  COMPREHENDING, HOW NEEDFULL A THING IT IS, FOR A MAN THAT

  • 陈光标 08-01

      No sooner was he gone, but the Abbot beganne to consider withhimselfe, what he were best to doe in this case, either (in thepresence of all the other Monkes) to open the Chamber doore, that sothe offence being knowne to them all, they might have no occasion ofmurmuring against him, when he proceeded in the Monkes punishment;or rather should first understand of the Damosell her selfe, how,and in what manner shee was brought thither. Furthermore, heconsidered, that shee might be a woman of respect, or some such mansdaughter, as would not take it well, to have her disgraced beforeall the Monkes. Wherefore hee concluded, first to see (himselfe)what shee was, and then (afterward) to resolve upon the rest. So goingvery softly to the Chamber, and entring in, locked the doore fast withthe key, when the poore Damosell thinking it had beene the gallantyoung Monke; but finding it to be the Lord Abbot, shee fell on herknees weeping, as fearing now to receive publike shame, by beingbetrayed in this unkinde manner.}

  • 惠特妮 08-01

      Madame, in my poore opinion, you are not free from the frownes ofFortune, no more then I my selfe am: but if you were so wellpleased, there is no one that can comfort both our calamities insuch manner, as you are able to do. And beleeve me answered theLady, there is nothing in the world that can be so welcome to me, ashonest comfort. The Countesse proceeding on in her former speechessaid: I have now need (good Madame) both of your trust and fidelity,whereon if I should rely, and you faile me, it will be your owneundoing as well as mine. Speake then boldly, replied the old Lady, andremaine constantly assured, that you shall no way be deceived by me.Hereupon, the Countesse declared the whole course of her love, fromthe very originall to the instant, revealing also what she was, andthe occasion of her comming thither, relating every thing soperfectly, that the Lady verily beleeved her, by some reports whichshe had formerly heard, and which mooved her the more to compassion.Now, when all circumstances were at full discovered, thus spake theCountesse.

  • 水—公 08-01

      Madame Catulla, having heard this long and unpleasing report,without any consideration, either what he was that tolde the tale,or what a treason he intended against her: immediately (as jealouspersons use to doe) she gave faith to his forgerie, and began todiscourse many things to him, which imagination had often misguidedher in, against her honest minded husband, and enflamed with rage,suddenly replied; that shee would doe according as he had advised her,as being a matter of no difficulty. But if he came, she would so shameand dishonour him, as no woman whatsoever should better schoole him.Ricciardo highly pleased herewith, and being perswaded, that hispurpose would take the full effect: confirmed the Lady in herdetermination with many words more; yet putting her in memory, tokeepe her faithfull promise made, without revealing the matter toany living person, as shee had sworne upon her faith.

  • 洛桑次仁 07-31

       Within a short while after, Nicostratus made a solemne Feastival(accorling as yearely he used to doe) in honour of his birth day,inviting many Lords and Ladies thereto. On which rejoycing day, sosoone as dinner was ended, and the Tables withdrawne: Lydia cameinto the great Hall, where the Feast was solemnly kept; very richand costly apparrelled; and there, in presence of Pyrrhus, and thewhole assemblie, going to the Perch whereon the Faulcone sate, whereinher Husband tooke no little delight, and having untyed her, as if sheemeant to beare her on her Fist: tooke her by the jesses, and beatingher against the wal, killed her. Nicostratus beholding this, calledout aloud unto her, saying. Alas Madame! What have you done? Shemaking him no answere, but turning to the Lords and Ladies, whichhad dined there, spake in this manner.

  • 费尔南德斯·迪亚兹 07-29

    {  Then, remembring her owne case, and her poore affrighted friend, wholay in such distresse under the Hen-coope; she began to advise herHusband, that he would be pleased to go to bed, because the nightpassed on apace. But Pedro, having a better will to eate, then tosleepe, desired her to let him have some meate, else hee must goe tobed with an empty bellie; whereto shee answered. Why Husband (quothshee) doe I make any large provision, when I am de. bard of yourcompany? I would I were the Wife of Herculano, seeing you cannotcontent your selfe from one nights feeding, considering, it is nowover-late to make any thing ready.

  • 狄盟 07-29

      Now could Saladine containe no longer, but embracing him joyfully inhis armes, he said. You are Signior Thorello d'Istria, and I am one ofthose three Merchants to whom your Wife gave these Roabes: and now thetime is come to give you credible intelligence of my Merchandise, as Ipromised at my departing from you, for such a time (I told you)would come at length. Thorello, was both glad, and bashfulltogether: glad, that he had entertained such a Guest, and bashfullyashamed, that his welcome had not exceeded in more bountifullmanner. Thorello, replyed Saladine, seeing the Gods have sent you sohappily to me: account your selfe to be soly Lord here, for I am nowno more then a private man.

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