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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:谢天华 大小:MwfvRxgW69902KB 下载:KDJhF1VT77319次
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日期:2020-08-11 06:20:18
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  All unsuspecting, the girl answered. him: "My father, since I havethis Hell, let the thing be done when thou desirest it."
2.  When the Abbot heard this, hee was ten times worse affrighted thenbefore, because (by publique fame) hee had beene so many monethsdead and buried; but receiving (by true arguments) better assurance ofhim, and hearing him still call him by his name: blessing himselfewith the signe of the Crosse, hee went somewhat neerer to the bed,when Thorello said. My loving Uncle, and religious holy Father, wherofare you afraid? I am your loving Nephew, newly returned from beyondthe Seas. The Abbot, seeing his beard to be grown long, and hishabit after the Arabian fashion, did yet collect some resemblance ofhis former countenance; and being better perswaded of him, tooke himby the hand, saying:
3.  Now trust me Salabetto, whatsoever redoundeth to thy good andbenefite, is the cheefest comfort of my soule, in regard I prize thylove dearer then mine owne life, and am most joyfull of thy returnehither againe; but much more of thy still abiding heere, because Iintend to live onely with thee, so soone as I have taken order forsome businesse of import. In the meane while, let me entreate theeto hold me excused, because before thy departure hence, thou camestsometimes to see me, without thy entrance admitted; and other-whilesagaine, found not such entertainement, as formerly had bene affoorded.But indeede, and above all the rest, in not re-paying thy moneyaccording to my promise. But consider good Salabetto, in what greattrouble and affliction of minde I then was, both in regard of myBrothers danger, and other important occurrences beside, whichmollestations do much distract the senses, and hinder kindecourtesies, which otherwise would bee extended liberally.
4.  So, stripping himselfe into his shirt lighting a Candle, andtaking tooles fit for the purpose; the Fat was whelmed over him, andhe being within it, wrought untill he sweated, with scraping andscrubbing. So that these poore Lovers, what they could notaccomplish as they wold, necessity enforced them to performe as theymight. And Peronella, looking in at the vent-hole, where the Liquorrunneth forth for the meshing; seemed to instruct her husband in thebusinesse, as espying those parts where the Fat was fowlest, saying:There, there Lazaro, tickle it there, the Gentleman payes well for it,and is worthy to have it: but see thou do thy selfe no harme goodHusband. I warrant thee Wife, answered Lazaro, hurt not your selfewith leaning your stomacke on the Fat, and leave the cleansing of itto me. To be breefe, the Brewing Fat was neatly cleansed, Peronellaand Striguario both well pleased, the money paide, and honestmeaning Lazaro not discontented.
5.  At such time as the French were driven out of Sicilie, there dweltat Palermo a Florentine Apothecary, named Bernardo Puccino, a man ofgood wealth and reputation, who had by his Wife one onely Daughter, ofmarriageable yeares, and very beautifull. Piero, King of Arragon,being then become Lord of that Kingdom, he made an admirable FeastRoyall at Palermo, accompanyed with his Lords and Barons. In honour ofwhich publique Feast, the King kept a triumphall day (of Justs andTurnament) at Catalana, and whereat it chanced, that the Daughter ofBernardo, named Lisana, was present. Being in a window, accompaniedwith other Gentlewomen, she saw the King runne at the Tilt, who seemedso goodly a person in her eye; that being never satisfied withbeholding him, she grew enamoured, and fell into extremity ofaffection towards him.
6.  With such indiscretion was this idle love carried, that whether itsorted to effect, or no, I know not: but the husband perceived somesuch maner of behaviour, as he could not easily digest, nor thought itfitting to endure. Whereuppon, the league of friendly amity so longcontinued, began to faile in very strange fashion, and becameconverted into deadly hatred: which yet he very cunningly concealed,bearing an outward shew of constant friendship still, but (in hisheart) he had vowed the death of Guardastagno. Nothing wanted, butby what meanes it might best be effected, which fell out to be in thismanner. A publicke joust or Tourney, was proclaimed by sound ofTrumpet throughout all France, wherewith immediately, MesserGuiglielmo Rossiglione acquainted Messer Guardastagno, entreatinghim that they might further conferre theron together, and for thatpurpose to come and visit him, if he intended to have any hand inthe businesse. Guardastagno being exceeding glad of this accident,which gave him liberty to see his Mistresse, sent answer backe bythe messenger, that on the morrow at night, he would come and sup withRossiglione; who upon this reply, projected to himselfe in whatmaner to kill him.

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1.  Honest Friends, neither desire of booty, nor hatred to you, didoccasion my departure from Cyprus, thus to assaile you with drawneweapons: but that which hereto hath most mooved me, is a matter highlyimporting to me, and very easie for you to grant, and so enjoy yourpresent peace. I desire to have faire Iphigenia from you, whom Ilove above all other Ladies living, because I could not obtaine her ofher father, to make her my lawfull wife in marriage. Love is theground of my instant Conquest, and I must use you as my mortallenemies, if you stand upon any further tearmes with me, and do notdeliver her as mine owne: for your Pasimondo, must not enjoy what ismy right, first by vertue of my love, and now by Conquest: Deliver hertherefore, and depart hence at your pleasure.
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.  One while they would sit downe by the Sage bed, and afterward riseto walke againe, as ease and wearinesse seemed to invite them. Atlength, Pasquino chanced to crop a leafe of the Sage, wherewith heboth rubbed his teeth and gummes, and champing it betweene themalso, saying; that there was no better thing in the world to cleansethe teeth withall, after feeding. Not long had he thus champed theSage in his teeth, returning to his former kinde of discoursing, buthis countenance began to change very pale, his sight failed, andspeech forsooke him; so that (in briefe) he fell downe dead. Whichwhen Simonida beheld, wringing her hands, she cryed out for helpe toStrambo and Lagina, who immediately came running to her. Theyfinding Pasquino not onely to be dead, but his body swolne, andstrangely over-spred with foule black spots, both on his face,hands, and all parts else beside: Strambo cried out, saying; Ah wickedmaide, what hast thou poisoned him?
4.  Now the Feast of Christmasse drawing neere, the Gentlewoman saidto her Husband; that, if it stood with his liking: she would do suchduty as fitted with so solemne a time, by going earely in a morningunto Church, there to be confessed, and receive her Saviour, asother Christians did. How now? replied the jealous Asse, what sinneshave you committed, that should neede confession? How Husband? quothshe, what do you thinke me to be a Saint? Who knoweth not, I pray you,that I am as subject to sinne, as any other Woman living in the world?But my sins are not to be revealed to you, because you are noPriest. These words enflamed his jealousie more violently then before,and needes must he know what sinnes she had committed, and havingresolved what to do in this case, made her answer: That hee wascontented with her motion, alwaies provided, that she went to no otherChurch, then unto their owne Chappel, betimes in a morning; andtheir own Chaplaine to confesse her, or some other Priest by himappointed, but not any other: and then she to returne home presentlyagaine. She being a woman of acute apprehension, presently collectedhis whole intention: but seeming to take no knowledge thereof,replyed, that she would not swerve from his direction.
5.  THE CHORUS SUNG BY ALL
6.  ANGER AND DESPIGHT, IN SUCH AS ENTIRELY LOVE, ESPECIALLY

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1.  Yet find no forme at all:
2.  Away went the Clearke home with the Cloake, and told Sir Simonwhat she had said, whereto he replyed. If I must make use of herMorter no more; I will not trust her with the keeping of my Cloake,for feare it goe to gage indeed.
3.  Alas honest Buffalmaco, answered the Physitian, thou art not halfeacquainted with me as yet: because I walke with gloves upon myhands, and in a long Gowne, thou perhappes doest imagine mee afaint-hearted fellow. If thou didst know, what I have heeretofore doneat Bologna in the night time, when I and my Consorts went to visitepretty wenches, thou wouldst wonder at my couragious attempts. As I ama Gentleman, one night, we met with a young Bona Roba, a paltrygreene-sicknesse baggage, scarsely above a Cubite in height, andbecause she refused to go with us willingly, I gave her a kicke on thebum, and spurnde her more then a Crosse-bowe shoote in distance fromme, and made her walke with us whether she would, or no. Anothertime I remember, when having no other company but my boy, I wentthorow the Churchyard of the Fryars Minors, after the sounding ofAve Maria: a woman hadde beene buried there the very same day, and yetI was not a jotte affraid.
4.  It is no long time since, that there lived in Genes or Geneway, aGentleman named Signior Herminio de Grimaldo, who (as every one welknew) was more rich in inheritances, and ready summes of currant moneythen any other knowne Citizen in Italy. And as hee surpassed other menin wealth, so did he likewise excell them in wretched Avarice, beingso miserably greedy and covetous, as no man in the world could be morewicked that way; because, not onely he kept his purse lockt up frompleasuring any, but denied needfull things to himselfe, enduringmany miseries onely to avoid expences, contrary to the Genewayesgenerall custom, who alwayes delighted to be decently cloathed, and tohave their dyet of the best. By reason of which most miserablebasenesse, they tooke away from him the Sirname of Grimaldi, whereofhe was in right descended, and called him master Herminio the covetousMizer, a nickname very notably agreeing with his gripple nature.
5.   It appeared to the whole assembly, that they had heard a matter ofmervaile, for a Lord Abbot to performe any magnificent action: buttheir admiration ceasing in silence, the King commanded Philostratusto follow next, who forthwith thus began.
6.  THE SIXT DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL

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1.  My Lord Abbot, whose thoughts were so busied about amorousdesires, that no sleepe at all could enter his eyes, heard all thistalke between the Host and Alessandro, and also where hee wasappointed to Lodge, he saide thus within himselfe. Seeing Fortune hathfitted me with a propitious time, to compasse the happinesse of myhearts desire; I know no reason why I should refuse it. Perhaps, Ishall never have the like offer againe, or ever be enabled with suchan opportunitie. So, beeing fully determined to prosecute hisintention, and perswading himself also, that the silence of thenight had bestowed sleepe on all the rest; with a lowe and tremblingvoyce, he called Alessandro, advising him to come and lye downe byhim, which (after some few faint excuses) he did, and putting offhis cloaths, lay downe by the Abbot, being not a little proude of sogracious a favour.
2.  Master Doctor being gone home to his house, made ready a bottel ofvery excellent Hypocrasse, which he sent the next day according to hispromise: and Bruno having bought the Capons, with other junkets, fitfor the turne, the Phisitian and his merry Companions, fed on themhartely for the givers sake. As for Calandrino, he liked his dyetdrinke excellently well, quaffing a large Glassefull off threemornings together: afterward Master Doctor and the rest came to seehim, and having felt his pulse, the Phisition said. Calandrino, thouart now as sound in health, as any man in all Florence can be: thouneedest not to keepe within doores any longer, but walke abroadboldly, for all is well and the childe gone.
3.  (mongst infinites of men)
4、  A most sacred thing therefore is (ordiall amity, worthy not onely ofsinguler reverence, but also to be honoured with eternallcommendation, as being the onely wise Mother of all magnificence andhonesty, the Sister of Charity and Gratitude, the enemy to hatredand avarice, and which is alwayes ready (without attending to berequested) to extend all vertuous actions to others, which she wouldhave done to her selfe. Her rare and divine effects, in these contrarytimes of ours, are not to be found between two such persons, whichis a mighty fault, and greatly checketh the miserable covetousnesse ofmen, who respecting nothing but onely their particular benefit; havebanished true Amity, to the utmost confines of the whole earth, andsent her into perpetuall exile.
5、  Spinelloccio being departed from Zeppa (who followed faire andsoftly after him)

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  • 肖村 08-10

      SUBJECT: BUT EVERY ONE REMAINETH AT LIBERTY, TO

  • 樊振东 08-10

      Bruno being gone to the Physitian, he made such expedition, thathe arrived there before the Damosell, who carried the Water, andinformed Master Simon with the whole tricke intended: wherefore,when the Damosell was come, and hee had passed his judgementconcerning the water, he said to her.

  • 潘家华 08-10

       It came to passe, that in the reporting of this discourse, there wasthen a Gentleman in the company, named Guillemino da Medicina, whoat the surprizall of the City, was present with Guidotto of Cremona,and knew well the House which he had ransacked, the owner whereofwas also present with him, wherefore taking him aside, he said to him.Bernardino, hearest thou what Jacomino hath related? Yes very well,replyed Bernardino, and remember withall, that in that dismallbloody combustion, I lost a little Daughter, about the age as Jacominospeaketh. Questionlesse then replyed Guillemino, she must needs be thesame young Mayden, for I was there at the same time, and in the House,whence Guidotto did bring both the Girle and goods, and I do perfectlyremember, that it was thy House. I pray thee call to minde, ifeverthou sawest any scarre or marke about her, which may revive thyformer knowledge of her, for my minde perswades me, that the Maideis thy Daughter.

  • 曹榆 08-10

      Sicurano, upon this answere, was ten times more desirous thenbefore, and saide: If Fortune favoured thee in friendly maner, bythe obtaining of these things: if it may be spoken, tell mee howthou hadst them. My Lord (answered Ambroginolo) these things (withmany more besides) were given me by a Gentlewoman of Geneway, namedMadam Genevra, the wife to one Bernardo Lomellino, in recompence ofone nights lodging with her, and she desired me to keepe them forher sake. Now, the maine reason of my smiling, was the remembranceof her husbands folly, in waging five thousand Duckets of Gold,against one thousand of mine, that I should not obtaine my will of hisWife; which I did, and thereby won the wager. But hee, who betterdeserved to be punished for his folly, then shee, who was but sicke ofall womens disease; returning from Paris to Geneway, caused her tobe slaine, as afterward it was reported by himselfe.

  • 王京生 08-09

    {  THE EIGHT DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL

  • 叶艺 08-08

      In soule and spright}

  • 巴斯德 08-08

      After many other, as wise and wholesome perswasions, which heconstantly credited, because they spake them, they reconciled him tohis wife, and she to him: but not without some difficulty in him;who falling into wonderfull greefe and melancholy, for losse of suchan admirable precious stone, was in danger to have dyed, withinlesse then a month after.

  • 柳莺玖 08-08

      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.

  • 孟永勇 08-07

       Messer Guiglielmo of Rossiglione having slaine Messer GuiglielmoGuardastagno, whom hee imagined to love his wife, gave her his heartto eate. Which she knowing afterward, threw her selfe out of an highwindow to the ground; and being dead, was then buried with her friend.

  • 郭进喜 08-05

    {  The words of Madame Oretta, were much commended by the men andwomen; and the discourse being ended, the Queene gave command to MadamPampinea, that shee should follow next in order, which made her tobegin in this manner.

  • 布朗 08-05

      Madam Lauretta having ended her Novell, and every one commendedthe Woman, for fitting Tofano in his kinde; and, as his jealousieand drunkennesse justly deserved: the King (to prevent all losse oftime) turned to Madame Fiammetta, commaunding her to follow next:whereuppon, very graciously, shee beganne in this manner.

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