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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:伦敦雾 大小:a5v1NmdR59366KB 下载:4mmij02Q11514次
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日期:2020-08-09 16:49:36
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耿雁生

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  THE THIRD DAY, THE EIGHT NOVELL
2.  Poore soule, why live I then?
3.  These newes were very strange to them, and their imprisonment asunwelcome; and although they were truly inocent, either in knowledgeof the horrid fact, or the departure of Folco with Ninetta: yetbeing unable to endure the tortures extremity, they made themselvesculpable by confession, and that they had a hand with Folco in themurder of Magdalena. Upon this their forced confession, and sentenceof death pronounced on them by the Duke himselfe; before the dayappointed for their publike execution, by great summes of money, whichthey had closely hid in their House, to serve when any urgentextremitie should happen to them; they corrupted their keepers, andbefore any intelligence could be had of their flight, they escapedby Sea to Rhodes, where they lived afterward in great distresse andmisery. The just vengeance of Heaven followed after Folco and Ninetta,he for murthering his honest wife, and she for poysoning her offendingHusband: for being beaten a long while on the Seas, by tempestuousstormes and weather, and not admitted landing in any Port or creeke;they were driven backe on the Coast of Candie againe, where beingapprehended, and brought to the City before the Duke, they confessedtheir several notorious offences, and ended their loathed lives in onefire together.
4.  The woman having three severall times conjured the Spirite, insuch manner as you have already heard; returned to bed againe with herhusband: and Frederigo, who came as perswaded to sup with her, beingsupperlesse all this while; directed by the words of Monna Tessa inhir praier, went into the Garden. At the foot of the Peach-tree, therehe found the linnen cloth, with the two hot Capons, Bread, Egges,and a Bottle of Wine in it, all which he carried away with him, andwent to Supper at better leysure. Oftentimes afterward, upon othermeetings of Frederigo and she together, they laughed heartily at herenchantment, and the honest beleefe of silly John.
5.  When Egano heard these Words, sodainely hee started out of Bed,saying. Doe I foster such a Snake in mine owne bosome? GramercieWife for this politicke promise of thine, and beleeve mee, I meaneto follow it effectually. So, on he put his Ladies Night-gown, herformall head Attire and Chin-cloth, going presently downe into theGarden, to expect Anichinoes comming to the Pine-Tree. But beforethe matter grew to this issue, let me demand of you faire Ladies, inwhat a lamentable condition (as you may imagine) was poore Anichino;to bee so strongly detained by her, heare all his amorous suitediscovered, and likely to draw very heavy afflictions on him?Undoubtedly, he looked for immediate apprehension by Egano,imprisonment and publike punishment for his so malapert presumption:and had it proved so, she had much renowned her selfe, and dealtwith him but as he had justlie deserved.
6.  Now was Saladine and his Baschaes halfe astonyed with admiration, atthe magnificent minde of Signiour Thorello, who would not forget theleast part of courtesie towardes them, and greatly doubted (seeing thebeauty and riches of the Garments) least they were discovered byThorello. Neverthelesse, one of them thus answered the Lady. Beleeveme Madame, these are rich guiftes, not lightly either to be given,rich or receyved: but in regard of your strict imposition, we arenot able to deny them. This being done, with most gracious andcourteous demeanour, she departed from them, leaving her Husband tokeepe them still companie; who furnished their servants also, withdivers worthy necessaries fitting for their journey.

计划指导

1.  Nay, said shee, we will yet delight our selves a little more; let ussoftly descend downe the stayres, even so farre as to the Court doore:thou shalt not speake a word, but I will talke to him, and hearesome part of his quivering language, which cannot choose but beepassing pleasing for us to heare.
2.  When Blondello was thus parted from him, Guiotto folowed not farreoff behind him, to behold the issue of this angry businesse; andSignior Phillippo, because he could not catch the Porter, continuedmuch distempred, fretting and fuming, in regard he could notcomprehend the meaning of the Porters message: but onely surmized,that Blondello (by the procurement of some body else) had done this inscorne of him.
3.  Having thus spoken, he arose againe; granting leave to the rest,to recreate themselves till supper time. The Garden was very faire andspacious, affoording, large limits for their severall walkes; theSun being already so low descended, that it could not be offensiveto any one, the Connies, Kids, and young Hindes skipping every whereabout them, to their no meane, pleasure and contentment, Dioneus andFiammetta, sate singing together, of Messire Guiglielmo, and theLady of Vertur. Philomena and Pamphilus playing at the Chesse, allsporting themselves as best they pleased. But the houre of Supperbeing come, and the Tables covered about the faire fountaine, theysate downe and supt in most loving manner. Then Philostratus, not toswerve from the course which had beene observed by the Queenesbefore him, so soone as the Tables were taken away, gave commaund thatMadam Lauretta should beginne the dance, and likewise to sing aSong. My gracious Lord (quoth she) I can skill of no other Songs,but onely a peece of mine owne, which I have already learned by heart,and may well beseeme this assembly: if you please to allow of that,I am ready to performe it with all obedience. Lady, replyed theKing, you your selfe being so faire and lovely, so needs must bewhatsoever commeth from you, therefore let us heare such as youhave. Madam Lauretta, giving enstruction to the Chorus prepared, andbegan in this manner.
4.  And when I have given thee the due oblation of my teares, mysoule, which sometime thou hast kept most carfully, shall come to makea sweet conjunction with thine: for in what company else can Itravaile more contentedly, and to those unfrequented silent shades,but onely in thine? As yet am sure it is present here, in this Cupsent me by my Father, as having a provident respect to the place,for possess' of our equall and mutuall pleasures; because thy souleaffecting mine so truly, cannot walke alone, without his dearecompanion.
5.  Much did the King commend the confident perswasion which she hadof her owne power, and presently replyed. Faire beauty (quoth he) inregard that thou art a Maide and unmaried, if thou keepe promise,and I finde my selfe to be fully cured: I will match thee with somesuch Gentleman in marriage, as shall be of honourable and worthyreputation, with a sufficient dowry beside. My gracious Soveraignesaide she, willing am I, and most heirtily thankfull withall, thatyour Highnesse shall bestow me in marriage: but I desire then, to havesuch a husband, as I shall desire or demand by your gracious favour,without presuming to crave any of your Sonnes, Kindred, or Alliance,or appertaining unto your Royal blood. Whereto the King gladlygranted. Young Juliet began to minister her Physicke, and within fewerdayes then her limited time, the King was sound and perfectly cured;which when he perceived, he saide unto her. Trust me vertuous Mayde,most woorthily hast thou wonne a Husband, name him, and thou shalthave him. Royall King (quoth she) then have I won the Count Bertrandof Roussillion, whom I have most entirely loved from mine Infancy, andcannot (in my soule) affect any other. Very loath was the King togrant her the young Count, but in regard of his solemne passedpromise, and his royal word engaged, which he would not by anymeanes breake; he commanded, that the Count should be sent for, andspake thus to him. Noble Count, it is not unknowne to us, that you area Gentleman of great honour, and it is our Royall pleasure, todischarge your wardship, that you may repaire home to your owne House,there to settle your affaires in such order, as you may be the readierto enjoy a Wife, which we intend to bestowe upon you. The Countreturned his Highnesse most humble thankes, desiring to know ofwhence, and what she was? It is this Gentlewoman, answered the King,who (by the helpe of Heaven) hath beene the meanes to save my life.Well did the Count know her, as having very often before seene her;and although she was very faire and amiable, yet in regard of hermeane birth, which he held as a disparagement to his Nobility inblood; he made a scorne of her, and spake thus to the King. Would yourHighnesse give me a Quacksalver to my Wife, one that deales in druggesand Physicarie? I hope I am able to bestowe my selfe much betterthen so. Why? quoth the King, wouldst thou have us breake our faith;which for the recovery of our health, we have given to this vertuousvirgin, and she will have no other reward, but onely Count Bertrand tobe her husband? Sir, replied the Count, you may dispossesse me ofall that is mine, because I am your Ward and Subject, any where elseyou may bestow me: but pardon me to tell you, that this marriagecannot be made with any liking or allowance of mine, neither will Iever give consent thereto.
6.  The Mother loving her Daughter dearely, as being somewhatover-fond of her, and very willing to give her contentment; promisedto impart her minde to her Father, not doubting but to compasse whatshee requested. When she had mooved the matter to Messer Lizio whoseage made him somewhat froward and teasty; angerly said to his wife.Why how now woman? Cannot our Daughter sleepe, except she heare theNightingale sing? Let there be a bed made for her in the Oven, andthere let the Crickets make her melody. When Catharina heard thisanswere from her Father, and saw her desire to be disappointed; notonely could she take any rest the night following, but also complainedmore of the heate then before, not suffering her Mother to take anyrest, which made her go angerly to her Husband in the morning, saying.Why Husband, have we but one onely Daughter, whom you pretend tolove right dearly, and yet can you be so carelesse of her, as to denieher a request, which is no more then reason? What matter is it toyou or me, to let her lodge in the Garden Gallery? Is her youngblood to be compared with ours? Can our weake and crazie bodies, feelethe frolicke temper of hers? Alas, she is hardly (as yet) out of herchildish yeeres, and Children have many desires farre differing fromours: the singing of Birdes is rare musicke to them, and chiefly theNightingale; whose sweete notes will provoke them to rest, whenneither Art or Physicke can do it.

推荐功能

1.  No soule so comfortlesse,
2.  Many times, sitting and sighing to my selfe: Lord, thinke I, of whatmettall am I made? Why should not I have a Friend in a corner,aswell as others have? I am flesh and blood, as they are, not madeof brasse or iron, and therefore subject to womens frailty. would thoushouldest know it husband, and I tell it thee in good earnest; That ifI would doe ill, I could quickely finde a friend at a neede.Gallants there are good store, who (of my knowledge) love medearely, and have made me very large and liberall promises, ofGolde, Silver, jewels, and gay Garments, if I would extend them theleast favour. But my heart will not suffer me, I never was thedaughter of such a mother, as had so much as a thought of suchmatters: no, I thanke our blessed Ladie, and S. Friswid for it: andyet thou returnest home againe, when thou shouldst be at Worke.
3.  So, having granted the yong Nunne Isabella free absolution: the LadyAbbesse returned backe againe to bed to the Priest, and Isabella tothe Gentleman. As for the other Sisters, who (as yet) were without thebenefit of friends; they intended to provide themselves so soone asthey could, being enduced thereto by so good example.
4.  It is not unknowne unto you all, that the Cittie of Fieosola, themountaine whereof we may very easily hither discerne, hath bene (intimes past) a very great and most ancient City: although at this dayit is wellneere all ruined: yet neverthelesse, it alwaies was, and yetis a Byshops See, albeit not of the wealthiest. In the same Citie, andno long while since, neere unto the Cathedrall Church, there dwelt aGentlewoman, being a Widdow, and commonlie there stiled by the name ofMadame Piccarda, whose house and inheritance was but small,wherewith yet she lived very contentedly (having no wandering eye,or wanton desires) and no company but her two Brethren, Gentlemen ofespeciall honest and gracious disposition.
5.   Within a short while after, calling Gianetta privately to her, ingentle manner, and by the way of pleasant discourse, she demanded ofhir, whither she was provided of a Lover, or no. Gianetta, being neveracquainted with any such questions, a scarlet Dye covering all hermodest countenance, thus replyed. Madam, I have no neede of any Lover,and very unseemely were it, for so poore a Damosell as I am, to haveso much as a thought of Lovers, being banished from my friends andkinsfolke, and remaining in service as I do.
6.  THEIR MATCHES IN MOCKERY, AND TO THEIR OWNE SHAME

应用

1.  PERILLOUS MISFORTUNES
2.  So soone as the Tables were withdrawne, Thorello knowing theymight be weary, brought them againe to their Chambers, wherecommitting them to their good rest, himselfe went to bed sooneafter. The Servant sent to Pavia, delivered the message to his Lady;who, not like a woman of ordinary disposition, but rather truelyRoyall, sent Thorelloes servants into the City, to make preparationfor a Feast indeed, and with lighted Torches (because it wassomewhat late) they invited the very greatest and noblest persons ofthe Citie, all the roomes being hanged with the richest Arras, Clothesand Golde worke, Velvets, Silkes, and all other rich adornments, insuch manner as her husband had commanded, and answerable to her owneworthy mind, being no way to learne, in what manner to entertainestrangers.
3.  Buffalmaco and Bruno hearing this, made shew of verie muchmervailing thereat, and many times maintained what Calandrino hadsaid; being well neere ready to burst with laughter; considering,how confidently he stood upon it, that he had found the wonderfulstone, and lost it by his wives speaking onely to him. But when theysaw him rise in fury once more, with intent to beat her againe: thenthey stept betweene them; affirming, That the woman had no wayoffended in this case, but rather he himself: who knowing that womencause all things to lose their vertue, had not therefore expreslycommanded her, not to be seene in his presence all that day, untill hehad made full proofe of the stones vertue. And questionles, theconsideration of a matter so availeable and important, was quite takenfrom him, because such an especiall happinesse, should not belong tohim only; but (in part) to his friends, whom he had acquaintedtherewith, drew them to the plaine with him in companie, where theytooke as much paines in serch of the stone, as possibly he did, orcould; and yet (dishonestly) he would deceive them, and beare itaway covetously, for his owne private benefit.
4、  No more remained to be spoken by Madame Eliza, but the cunning ofthe Magnifico, being much commended by all the company: the Queenecommanded Madame Fiammetta, to succede next in order with one of herNovels, who (smiling) made answer that shee would, and began thus.Gracious Ladies, mee thinkes wee have spoken enough already,concerning our owne Citie, which as it aboundeth copiously in allcommodities, so is it an example also to every convenient purpose. Andas Madam Eliza hath done, by recounting occasions happening in anotherWorld, so must we now leape a little further off, even so far asNaples, to see how one of those Saint-like Dames that nicely seemes toshun loves allurings, was guided by the good spirit to a friend ofhers, and tasted of the fruite, before she knew the flowers. Asufficient warning for you to apprehend before hand what may followafter, and to let you see beside, that when an error is committed, howto bee discreete in keeping it from publike knowledge.
5、  I perceive Gossip said Lisetta, whereat you aime, and such is mylove to you, as you should not lose your longing in this case, wereI but constantly secured of your secrecy, which as hitherto I havebene no way able to taxe, so would I be loth now to be more suspitiousof then needs. But yet this matter is of such maine moment, that ifyou will protest as you are truly vertuous, never to reveale it to anyliving body, I will disclose to you almost a miracle. The vertuousoath being past, with many other solemne protestations beside, Lisettathen pro. ceeded in this maner.

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网友评论(WNrhX05u55455))

  • 崔永利 08-08

      Sir Simon perceiving, that she would not trust him upon barewords, nor any thing was to be done, without Salvum me fac, whereashis meaning was Sine custodia; thus answered. Well Belcolove, seeingyou dare not credit my bringing the tenne Florines, according to mypromised day: I will leave you a good pawne, my very best Cloake,lyned quite thorough with rich Silke, and made up in the choysestmanner.

  • 乌鲁木齐—长沙—温州 08-08

      Within a short while after, report had acquainted the Judge, whereand how his wife was kept from him; whereupon hee determined, not tosend, but rather to go himselfe in person, and to redeeme her from thePyrate, with what summes of money he should demand. By sea he passedto Monaco, where he saw his wife, and she him, as (soone after) sheemade known to Pagamino. The next morning, Signior Ricciardo meetingwith Pagamino, made meanes to be acquainted with bim, and within lessethen an houres space, they grew into familiar conference; Pagamino yetpretending not to know him, but expected what issue this talke wouldsort to. When time served, the Judge discoursed the occasion of hiscomming thither, desiring him to demand what ransome he pleased, andthat he might have his wife home with him. Whereto Pagamino answered.

  • 贾伦德拉 08-08

       The Mariners employed their very utmost paines, and all proved butlosse of time: for the winde was so sterne, and the waves soturbulent, that still they drove them the contrary way: so thatstriving to get forth of the gulfe, whether they would or no, theywere driven on land, and instantly knowne to the Rhodians, whereofthey were not a little joyfull. The men of Rhodes being landed, ranpresently to the neere-neighbouring Villages, where dwelt diversworthy Gentlemen, to whom they reported the arrivall of Chynon, whatfortune befell them at Sea, and that Iphigenia might now berecovered againe with chastisement to Chynon for his bold insolence.They being very joyfull of these good newes, took so many men asthey could of the same Village, and ran immediately to the Sea side,where Chynon being newly Landed and his people, intending flightinto a neere adjoyning Forrest, for defence of himselfe and Iphigenia,they were all taken, led thence to the Village, and afterwards tothe chiefe City of Rhodes.

  • 赵景春 08-08

      The Lord Abbot wondred not a little, that a robber on the highwayes, should have such a bold and liberall spirit, which appearedvery pleasing to him; and instantly, his former hatred and spleeneagainst Ghinotto, became converted into cordiall love and kindnes,so that (imbracing him in his armes) he said. I protest upon my vowmade to Religion, that to win the love of such a man, as I plainelyperceive thee to be: I would undergo far greater injuries, thenthose which I have received at thy hands. Accursed be cruelldestiny, that forced thee to so base a kind of life, and did notblesse thee with a fairer fortune. After he had thus spoken, he leftthere the greater part of all his goods, and returned backe againeto Rome, with few horses, and a meaner traine.

  • 张守志 08-07

    {  Having considered with her selfe, what course was best to beobserved in this case; uppon a day apt and convenient, she went to theConvent where he kept, and having caused him to be called, shee toldhim, that if his leysure so served, very gladly would she beconfessed, and onely had made her choice of him. The holy man seeingher to be a Gentlewoman (as indeed she was) willingly heard her; andwhen she had confessed what she could, she had yet another matter toacquaint him withall, and thereupon thus she began.

  • 阿舒克·恰 08-06

      When the long discourse of Madame Emilia was ended, notdispleasing to any, in regard of the length, but rather held tooshort, because no exceptions could bee taken against it, comparing theraritie of the accidents, and changes together: the Queene turned toMadame Lauretto, giving her such a manifest signe, as she knew, thatit was her turne to follow next, and therefore shee tooke occasionto begin thus. Faire Ladies, I intend to tell you a Tale of trueth,which (perhaps) in your opinions, will seeme to sound like a lye:and yet I heard by the very last relation, that a dead man was weptand mournd for, in sted of another being then alive. In which respect,I am now to let you know, how a living man was buried for dead, andbeing raised againe, yet not as living, himselfe, and divers morebeside, did beleeve that he came forth of his grave, and adored him asa Saint, who was the occasion thereof, and who (as a bad man.)deserved justly to be condemned.}

  • 胡桂芳 08-06

      A goodly chaire being brought him, in very humble maner hedemanded of her, what had become of her in so long a time, becauseit was verily beleeved throughout all Egypt, that she was drowned inthe Sea. I would it had bin so, answered the Lady, rather then toleade such a life as I have done; and I thinke my Father himselfewould wish it so, if ever he should come to the knowledge thereof.With these words the teares rained downe her faire cheekes:wherefore Antigonus thus spake unto hir. Madam, discomfort not yourselfe before you have occasion; but (if you be so pleased) relate yourpassed accidents to me, and what the course of your life hath bene:perhaps, I shall give you such friendly advice as may stand youinsted, and no way be injurious to you.

  • 贝尔福特 08-06

      Having thus spoken, all the people of the house shewed themselves,in serviceable manner to the Gentlemen, taking their horses as theydismounted, and Thorello himselfe, conducted the three Gentlemen, intothree severall faire Chambers, which in costly maner were prepared forthem, where their boots were pluckt off, faire Napkins with Manchetslay ready, and delicate Wines to refresh their wearied spirits, muchprety conference being entercoursed, til Supper time invited themthence.

  • 葛晓倩 08-05

       WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THAT MOCKERS DO SOMETIMES MEETE WITH

  • 申冉 08-03

    {  In the time of this plague and dreadful visitation, the LordPresident, his Lady, Sonnes, Daughters, Brothers, Nephewes, andKindred dyed, none remaining alive, but one onely Daughtermarriageable, a few of the houshold servants, beside Perotto, whom(after the sickenesse was more mildly asswaged) with counsell andconsent of the Countrey people, the young Lady accepted to be herhusband, because hee was a man so worthy and valiant; and of all theinheritance left by her deceased Father, she made him Lord, and solecommander. Within no long while after, the King of Englandunderstanding that his President of Wales was dead, and Fame liberallyrelating the vertues, valour, and good parts of Perotto the Piccard,hee created him President thereof, and to supply the place of hisdeceased Lord. These faire fortunes, within the compasse of so short atime, fell to the two innocent children of the Count D'Angiers afterthey were left by him as lost and forlorne.

  • 杨秀玲 08-03

      When the next foode was sent to Ferando, so much of the powder wasmingled with the wine, as would serve onely for foure houresentrauncing, in which time, they clothed him in his owne wearingapparell againe, the Abbot himselfe in person, and his honest trustyMonke of Bologna, conveying and laying him in the same vault under theTombe, where at the first they gave him buriall. The next morningfollowing, the breake of day, Ferando recovered his senses, and thorowdivers chinkes and crannies of the Tombe, descried daylight, which heehad not see in tenne moneths space before. Perceiving then plainely,that he was alive, he cryed out aloude, saying: Open, open, and letmee forth of Purgatory, for I have beene heere long enough inconscience. Thrusting up his head against the cover of the Tombe,which was not of any great strength, neither well closed together; heeput it quite off the Tombe, and so got forth upon his feete: atwhich instant time, the Monks having ended their morning Mattins,and hearing the noyse, ran in hast thither, and knowing the voyce ofFerando, saw that he was come forth of the Monument.

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