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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:蔡文军 大小:4uDH4Kbm13273KB 下载:ZNo28Tuc36478次
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日期:2020-08-03 11:21:47
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  WHEREIN IS SHEWNE, THAT TRUE LOVE HATH ALWAYES BIN, AND SO STILL
2.  Ruggiero, who had now slept a long while, the drinke being digested,and the vertue thereof fully consummated; began to awake before day.And although his naturall sleepe was broken, and his senses hadrecovered their former power, yet notwithstanding, there remained suchan astonishment in his braine, as not onely did afflict him all theday following, but also divers dayes and nights afterward. Havinghis eyes wide open, and yet not discerning any thing, he stretchedforth his armes every where about him, and finding himselfe to beenclosed in the Chest, he grew more broad awake, and said to himselfe.What is this? Where am I? Do I wake or steepe? Full well I remember,that not long since I was in my sweet-hearts Chamber, and now (methinkes) I am mewed up in a Chest. What should I thinke hereof? IsMaster Doctor returned home, or hath some other inconvenience happned,whereby finding me a sleepe, she was enforced to hide me thus?Surely it is so, and otherwise it cannot be: wherefore, it is best forme to lye still, and listen when I can heare any talking in theChamber.
3.  THE THIRD DAY, THE SECOND NOVELL
4.  Alas good Queene, heere is a sinne commited without any guiltiethought in thee, as (within a while after) it plainely appeared.For, the Querry having compassed what he most coveted, and fearingto forfelte his life by delay, when his amorous desire wasindifferently satisfied: returned backe as he came, the sleepy waitingwoman not so much as looking on him, but rather glad, that she mightget her to rest againe. Scarcely was the Querrie stept into his bed,unheard or discerned by any of his fellowes, divers of them lodgingboth in that and the next Chamber: but it pleased the King to visitethe Queene, according to his wonted manner, to the no littlemervaile of the drowsie wayting woman, who was never twice troubled ina night before. The King being in bed, whereas alwayes till then,his resort to the Queene, was altogether in sadnesse andmelancholly, both comming and departing without speaking one word: nowhis Majestie was become more pleasantly disposing, whereat theQueene began not a little to mervaile. Now trust mee Sir, quothshee, this hath beene a long wished, and now most welcomealteration, vouchsafing twice in a night to visite me, and both withinthe compasse of one houre; for it cannot be much more, since yourbeing here, and now comming againe.
5.  When he was there arrived, he found the great gate open, andentering in boldly, it was his good hap to espy the Fac-totum in thecourt, according as Lurco had given description of him. Makingsignes before him, as if he were both dumbe and deafe; hemanifested, that he craved an Almes for Gods sake, making shewesbeside, that if need required, he could cleave wood, or doe anyreasonable kinde of service. The Factotum gladly gave him food, andafterward shewed him divers knotty logs of wood, which the weakestrength of Lurco had left uncloven; but this fellow being more activeand lusty, quickly rent them all to pieces. Now it so fell out, thatthe Fac-totum must needs go to the Forrest, and tooke Massetto alongwith him thither: where causing him to fell divers Trees, by signes hebad him to the two Asses therewith, which commonly carried home allthe wood, and so drive them to the Monasterie before him, whichMassetto knew well enough how to do, and performed it veryeffectually.
6.  Talano de Molese dreamed, That a Wolfe rent and tore his wivesface and throate. Which dreame he told to her, with advise to keepeher selfe out of danger; which she refusing to doe, received whatfollowed.

计划指导

1.  The Lady, who wept exceedingly, thus answered. Alas Sir: I knownot how to carry my selfe, in such extremity of greefe, as now youleave me; but if my life surmount the fortitude of sorrow, andwhatsoever shall happen to you for certainty, either life or death:I will live and dye the Wife of Signiour Thorello, and make myobsequies in his memory onely. so Madame (replyed her Husband) not so;Be not overrash in promising any thing, albeit I am well assured, thatso much as consisteth in thy strength, I make no question of thyperformance. But consider withall (deare heart) thou art a yong woman,beautifull, of great parentage, and no way thereto inferior in theblessings of Fortune.
2.  The Provost belonging to the Cathedrall Church of Fiesola, fell inlove with a Gentlewoman, being a widdow, and named Piccarda, who hatedhim as much as he loved her. He imagining, that he lay with her: bythe Gentlewomans Bretheren, and the Byshop under whom he served, wastaken in bed with her Mayde, an ugly, foule, deformed Slut.
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.  "Others also may say, that shee is married to him, to whom itbelonged not to marrie her. These complaints are foolish, andwomanish, proceeding from verie little, or no consideration at all. Inthese daies of ours, Fortune makes no use of novell or inconsideratemeanes, whereby to bring matters to their determined effect. Whyshould it offend me, if a Cobler, rather than a Scholler, hath ended abusinesse of mine, either in private or publique, if the end be wellmade? Well I may take order, if the Cobler bee indiscreet, that heemeddle no more with any matters of mine, yet I ought, in courtesie, tothanke him for that which hee did.
5.  During the speeches, an other entred among them, who assuredAniolliero, that Fortarigo was the Thiefe which robde him of hismoney, shewing him also how much hee had lost at the Dice: WherewithAniolliero being much mooved, very angerly reprooved Fortarigo, and,but for feare of the Law, would have offered him outrage, thretning tohave him hangd by the neck, or else condemned to the Gallies belongingto Florence, and so mounted on his horse. Fortarigo making shew to thestanders by, as if Aniolliero menaced some other body, and not him,said. Come Aniolliero, I pray thee let us leave this frivilousprating, for (indeede) it is not worth a Button, and minde a matter ofmore importance: my Doublet will bee had againe for five and thirtyshillings, if the money may bee tendered downe at this very instant,whereas if we deferre it till to morrow, perhaps hee will then havethe whole eight and thirty which he lent me, and he doth me thispleasure, because I am ready (at another time) to affoord him the likecourtesie; why then should we loose three shillings, when they mayso easily be saved.
6.  As a loyall Maide,

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1.  The Lady, without any dismay or dread at all, pleasantly thusreplied. My Lord, true it is, that Rinaldo is my Husband, and thathe found me, on the night named, betweene the Armes of Lazarino, wheremany times heeretofore he hath embraced mee, according to themutuall love re-plighted together, which I deny not, nor ever will.But you know well enough, and I am certaine of it, that the Lawesenacted in any Countrey, ought to be common, and made with consentof them whom they concerne, whichin this Edict of yours is quitecontrarie. For it is rigorous against none, but poore women onely, whoare able to yeeld much better content and satisfaction generally, thenremaineth in the power of men to do. And moreover, when this Law wasmade, there was not any woman that gave consent to it, neither werethey called to like or allow thoreof: in which respect, it maydeservedly be termed, an unjust Law. And if you will, in prejudiceof my bodie, and of your owne soule, be the executioner of sounlawfull an Edict, it consisteth in your power to do as you please.
2.  CONCERNING THE SINCERITY OF A LOYALL FRIEND
3.  In the City of Rome, which (in times past) was called the Lady andMistresse of the world, though now scarsely so good as the waiting,maid: there dwelt sometime yong Gentleman, named Pedro Boccamazzo,descended from one of the most honorable families in Rome, who wasmuch enamoured of a beautifull Gentlewoman, called Angelina,Daughter to one named Gigliuozzo Saullo, whose fortunes were none ofthe fairest, yet he greatly esteemed among the Romanes. Theentercourse of love betweene these twaine, had so equally enstructedtheir hearts and soule, that it could hardly be judged which of themwas the more fervent in affection. But he, not being inured to suchoppressing passions, and therefore the lesse able to support them,except he were sure to compasse his desire, plainly made the motion,that he might enjoy her in honourable mariage. Which his parents andfriends hearing, they went to conferre with him, blaming him withover-much basenesse, so farre to disgrace himselfe and his stocke.Beside, they advised the Father to the Maid, neither to credit whatPedro saide in this case, or to live in hope of any such match,because they all did wholly despise it.
4.  Scarcely were these words concluded, but she felt the custome ofwomen to come upon her, with the paines and throwes incident tochilding: wherefore, with helpe of the aged Lady, Mother to SigniorGentile, it was not long before her deliverance of a goodly Sonne,which greatly augmented the joy of her and Gentile, who tooke order,that all things belonging to a woman in such a case, were not wanting,but she was as carefully respected, even as if she had been his owneWife. Secretly he repaired to Modena, where having given direction forhis place of authority; he returned back againe to Bologna, andthere made preparation for a great and solemne feast, appointing whoshould be his invited guests, the very chiefest persons in Bologna,and (among them) Signior Nicoluccio Caccianimico the especiall man.
5.   Three young Gentlemen, being Brethren, and having spent all theirLands and possessions vainely, became poore. A Nephew of theirs(falling almost into as desperate a condition) became acquaintedwith an Abbot, whom he afterward found to be the King of EnglandsDaughter, and made him her Husband in mariage, recompencing all hisUncles losses, and seating them againe in good estate.
6.  Nor was he more furious in words, then in strokes also, beatinghim about the face, hardly leaving any haire on his head, and dragginghim along in the mire, spoyling all his garments, and he not able(from the first blow given) to speake a word in defence of himselfe.In the end, Signior Phillippo having extreamly beaten him, and manypeople gathering about them, to succour a man so much misused, thematter was at large related, and manner of the message sending. Forwhich, they all present, did greatly reprehend Blondello,considering he knew what kinde of man Philippo was, not any way tobe jested with Blondello in teares constantly maintained, that henever sent any such message for wine, or intended it in the leastdegree: so, when the tempest was more mildly calmed, and Blondello(thus cruelly beaten and durtied) had gotten home to his owne house,he could then remember, that (questionles) this was occasioned byGuiotto.

应用

1.  Now, it evidently appeareth, that Spinelloccio well deserved whatwas done to him, and I purpose to speake of another, who needs wouldseeke after his owne disgrace.
2.  THE NINTH DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL
3.  On the morrow morning, these newes being brought to her Father,Messer Negro da Ponte Cararo, greeving thereat exceedingly, andaccompanied with many of his friends, he went to the Pallace. Beingthere arrived, and informed of the matter by the Potestate: hedemaunded (in teares) of his daughter, how, and by what meanes sheewas brought thither? The Potestate would needs accuse her first, ofoutrage and wrong offered to him by her, rather then to tarry heraccusing of him; yet, commending the yong Mayden, and herconstancie, proceeded to say, that onely to prove her, he had madesuch a motion to her; but finding her so firme, his liking was nowso addicted to her, that- if her Father were so pleased to forgetthe remembrance of her former secret husband, he willingly wouldaccept her in marriage.
4、  It came to passe within a while after, that on a time, (about highnoone) Sir Simon being walking abroad, chanced to meete withBentivegna, driving an Asse before him, laden with divers commodities,and demaunding of him, whither he went, Bentivegna, thus answered.In troth Sir Simon, I am going to the City, about some especiallbusinesse of mine owne, and I carry these things to SigniorBonacorci da Ginestreto, because he should helpe me before theJudge, when I shall be called in question concerning my patrimony. SirSimon looking merily on him, said. Thou doest well Bentivegna, to makea friend sure before thou need him; goe, take my blessing with thee,and returne againe with good successe. But if thou meet with Laguccio,or Naldino, forget not to tell them, that they must bring me myshooe-tyes before Sunday. Bentivegna said, hee would discharge hiserrand, and so parted from him, driving his Asse on towards Florence.
5、  Temptations did not long delay an assault on his constancy; andfinding it much beyond his strength to withstand them, he soon gave upthe battle, and confessed himself worsted. So putting away all saintlythoughts, prayers and mortifications, he let his mind dwell on thefreshness and beauty of his companion. From this he passed to thinkingof the best means of bringing her to his desires without giving hercause to suspect him of lewdness.Therefore, satisfying himself by a few questions that she had neverhad carnal knowledge of a man, and was indeed as innocent as sheseemed, he thought of a plan to enjoy her under colour of serving God.He began expounding to her the Devil's enmity to the Almighty, andwent on to impress upon her that the most acceptable service she couldrender to God would be to put the Devil in Hell, whereto the Lordhad condemned him.

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网友评论(2jFqFYHq88355))

  • 任平生 08-02

      Go from the Kitchin go.

  • 胡亚楠 08-02

      Saladine, the great Soldan of Babylon, in the habite of aMerchant, was honourably received and welcommed, into the house ofSignior Thorello d'Istria. Who travelling to the Holy Land, prefixed acertaine time to his Wife, for his returne back to her againe,wherein, if he failed, it was lawfull for her to take another Husband.By clouding himselfe in the disguise of a Faulkner, the Soldan tookenotice of him, and did him many great honours. Afterward, Thorellofalling sicke, by Magicall Art, he was conveighed in one night toPavia, when his Wife was to be married on the morrow: where makinghimselfe knowne to her, all was disappointed, and shee went homewith him to his owne house.

  • 阿米格 08-02

       Our wonderfull wise Geloso, who (very advisedly) considred that hehad wholly heard his wives secret confession, and dreamed now on noother doubt beside, but (perceiving by her speeches) how hee wasbecome a scorne to al men: without returning other answer, confirmedhis wife to be both wise and honest, and now when he hadde justoccasion to be jealous indeede, hee utterly forsware it, and countedthem all Coxcombes that would be so misguided. Wherefore, she havingthus wisely wonne the way to her owne desires, and he reduced into amore humane temper: I hope there was no more neede, of clambringover houses in the night time like Cats, nor walking in at gutterWindowes; but all abuses were honestly reformed.

  • 童菲 08-02

      Leading her along by the arme towards the Garden, attended on by twoof her servants, and two of his owne; seeming as if he was sent fromthe Duke, to conferre with her: they walked alone to a Port opening onthe Sea, which standing ready open, upon a signe given by him to oneof his complices, the Barke was brought close to the shore; and theLadie being sodainly seized on, was immediately conveyed into it;and he returning backe to her people, with his sword drawne, said: Letno man stirre, or speake a word, except he be willing to loose hislife: for I intend not to rob the Duke of his faire friend, but toexpell the shame and dishonor that he hath offered to my Sister: noone being so hardy as to returne him any answer. Aboord wentConstantine with his consorts, and sitting neere to the Lady, whowrung her hands, and wept bitterly; he commaunded the Mariners tolaunch forth, flying away on the wings of the winde, till about thebreake of day following, they arrived at Melasso. There they tookelanding, and reposed on shore for some few dayes, Constantinelabouring to comfort the Lady, even as if she had bene his owneSister, shee having good cause to curse her infortunate beauty.

  • 俞书杰 08-01

    {  Afterward, Thorello (by very much importunitie) wonne them to staywith him all the rest of the day; wherefore, when they had restedthemselves awhile, being attyred in their newly given robes; they rodeon Horsebacke thorow the Citty. When supper time came, they supt inmost honourable and worthy company, beeing afterwards Lodged in mostfaire and sumptuous Chambers, and being risen in the morning, inexchange of their horses (over-wearied with Travaile) they found threeother very richly furnished, and their men also in like mannerprovided. Which when Saladine had perceyved, he tooke his Baschaesaside, and spake in this manner.

  • 潘波 07-31

      So soone as she had thus spoken, arising from her seate ofdignity, and taking the Lawrell Crowne from off her owne head; shereverently placed it upon Madam Philomenaes, shee first of allhumbly saluting her, and then all the rest, openly confessing her tobe their Queene, made gracious offer to obey whatsoever she commanded.Philomena, her cheekes delivering a scarlet tincture, to see her selfethus honoured as their Queene, and well remembring the words, solately uttered by Madam Pampinea; that dulnesse or neglect might notbe noted in her, tooke cheerefull courage to her, and first of all,she confirmed the officers, which Pampinea had appointed the daybefore, then she ordained for the morrowes provision, as also forthe supper so neere approiching, before they departed away fromthence, and then thus began.}

  • 许文焕 07-31

      In the dead and silent time of night, when all (but Lovers) taketheir rest; Ricciardo having provided a Ladder of Ropes, with graplinghookes to take hold above and below, according as he had occasion touse it. By helpe thereof, first he mounted over the Garden wall, andthen climbde up to the Gallery window, before which (as is every wherein Italie) was a little round engirting Tarras, onely for a man tostand upon, for making cleane the window, or otherwise repairing it.Many nights (in this manner) enjoyed they their meetings,entermixing their amorous conference with infinite kisses and kindeembraces, as the window gave leave, he sitting in the Tarras, anddeparting alwayes before breake of day, for feare of beingdiscovered by any.

  • 陈明一 07-31

      His Wife being very timorous, yet diligent to doe whatsoever hecommanded, so prevailed with the Wife of Spinelloccio: that she cameto them quickely, and so much the rather, because her Husband dinedabroad. Shee being come up into the Chamber, Zeppa gave her most kindeentertainment, taking her gently by the hand, and winking on his Wife,that she should betake her selfe to the kitchin, to see dinnerspeedily prepared, while he sat conversing with his neighbour in theChamber.

  • 徐汝福 07-30

       It hath bene observed heretofore, and (happily) at this very dayit is as frequent, that in all Cities and Townes upon the Seacoasts,having Ports for the benefit and venting Merchandises; Merchants useto bring their wealthy laden Vessels thither. And when they unlade anyShip of great fraught, there are prepared Store-houses, which inmany places are called Magazines or Doganaes, at the charge of theCommunalty, or Lord of the Towne or City, for the use whereof, theyreceive yearly gain and benefit. Into those warehouses, they deliver(under writing, and to the owners of them in especiall charge) alltheir goods and merchandises, of what price or valew soever they are.

  • 孙全玉 07-28

    {  Ricciardo perceiving the extremity of her perplexed minde, usedall manly and milde perswasions, which possibly he could devise todoe, to turne the torrent of this high tide, to a calmer course; as byoutward shew shee made appearance of, untill (in frightfull fearesshunning every one shee met withall, as arguments of herguiltinesse) shee recovered her owne house, where remorse sotortured her distressed soule, that she fell into so fierce amelancholy, as never left her till shee died. Upon the report whereof,Ricciardo becomming likewise a widdower, and grievingextraordinarily for his haynous transgression, penitently betookehimselfe to live in a wildernesse, where (not long after) he ended hisdayes.

  • 布莱尔·马斯 07-28

      And no heart drowned in annoy,

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