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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:强兵 大小:Mcx8YYh954328KB 下载:b2fPx2Yb36458次
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日期:2020-08-09 05:39:38
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Or live so happily as I.
2.  Being come unto Geneway, he and his company boorded a Galley, and(in few dayes after) arrived at Acres, where they joyned themselveswith the Christian Army, wherein there happened a verie dangerousmortality: During which time of so sharpe visitation (the causeunknowne whence it proceeded) whether thorough the industrie, orrather the good Fortune of Saladine, well-neere all the rest of theChristians (which escaped death) were surprized his prisoner(without a blow strucken) and sundred and imprisoned in diversTownes and Citties. Amongest the which number of prisoners, it wasSignior Thorelloes chaunce to be one, and walked in bonds toAlexandria, where being unknowne, and fearing least he should bediscovered: constrained thereto meerly by necessity, hee shewedhimselfe in the condition of a Faulconer; wherein he was veryexcellently experienced, and by which means his profession was madeknowne to Saladine, hee delivered out of prison, and created theSoldans Faulconer.
3.  NOT TO SUFFER PRIESTS TO BE OVER FAMILIAR WITH
4.  Then, without speaking any one word, let him take you foorth ofthe grave, and bring you thence (insted of Scannadio) to hir house:where she will give you gentle welcome, and disappoint her Kinsmanin his hope, by making you Lord of her, and all that is hers, asafterward shall plainly appeare. If he say he wit do it, it is as muchas I desire: but if hee trifle and make deniall, then boldly tell him,that he must refraine all places wheresoever I am, and forbeare tosend me any more Letters, or messages.
5.  Calandrino became extraordinarily enamoured of a young Damosell,named Nicholetta. Bruno prepared a Charme or writing for him,avouching constantly to him, that so soone as he touched theDamosell therewith, she should follow him whithersoever hee would haveher. She being gone to an appointed place with him, hee was foundthere by his wife, and dealt withall according to his deserving.
6.  Whilst things stood thus amiss between Rustico's Devil and Alibech'sHell, for overmuch eagerness of the one part and too littleperformance of the other, a fire broke out in Capsa and burned thefather of Alibech with his children and every one of his kin, sothat Alibech became the sole heiress to his goods. Whereupon a certainNeerbale, a young man who had wasted his patrimony in high living,sought for Alibech in the belief that she was alive, and succeededin finding her before the Court had declared her father's goodsforfeit as being without an owner. Much to the relief of Rustico andagainst the girl's will, Neerbale brought her back to Capsa andmarried her, so becoming entitled in her right to a large fortune.

计划指导

1.  The youth gave them attentive hearing, and (in few words) returnedthem answer: That he would not give way to any such travaile,because he knew how to dispose of himselfe in Florence, as well asin any other place he should be sent too. Which when his Tutors heard,they reproved him with many severe speeches: and seeing they could winno other answer from him, they made returne thereof to his Mother. Shestorming extreamly thereat, yet not so much for denying the journey toParis, as in regard of his violent affection to the Maide; gave himvery bitter and harsh language. All which availing nothing, shebegan to speake in a more milde and gentle straine, entreating himwith flattering and affable words, to be governed in this case byhis Tutors good advice. And so farre (in the end) she prevailed withhim, that he yeelded to live at Paris for the space of a yeare, butfurther time he would not grant, and so all was ended.
2.  And I sought refuge, but it was too late.
3.  Ferando having lyen entranced three dayes and three nights, felt hisstomacke well prepared to eate, and feeding very heartily, stillsaide; O my good Wife, O my loving Wife, long mayest thou live forthis extraordinary kindnesse. I promise thee (sweete heart) while Iwas alive, I cannot remember, that ever any foode and wine was halfeso pleasing to me. O my deare Wife; O my hony Wife. Canst thou(quoth the Monke) prayse and commend her now, using her sovillainously in thy life time? Then did he whip him more fiercely thenbefore, when Ferando holding up his hands, as craving for mercy,demanded wherefore he was so severely punished? I am so commanded(quoth the Monke) by supreme power, and twice every day must thou bethus disciplinde. Upon what occasion? replyed Ferando. Because(quoth the Monke) thou wast most notoriously jealous of thy Wife, sheebeing the very kindest woman to thee, as all the Countrey containethnot her equall. It is too true, answered Ferando, I was over-muchjealous of her indeede: but had I knowne, that jealousie was such ahatefull sinne against Heaven, I never would have offended therein.
4.  When it was day, and all in the house risen, the hoast began tosmile at Panuccio, mocking him with his idle dreaming and talking inthe night.
5.  THE EIGHT DAY, THE SECOND NOVELL
6.  Tofano perceyving how curstly they had handled him, and what crookedmeanes might further be used against him, in regard her Kindred andFriends were very mightie: thought it much better, patiently to sufferthe wrong alreadie done him, then by obstinate contending to proceedfurther, and fare worse. He became a suter to her Kindred, that almight be forgotten and forgiven, in recompence whereof; he would notonely refraine from drunkennesse, but also, never more be jelous ofhis wife. This being faithfully promised, and Cheta reconciled toher Husband, all strife was ended, she enjoyed her friends favour,as occasion served, but yet with such discretion, as it was not noted.Thus the Coxcombe foole, was faine to purchase his peace, after anotorious wrong sustained, and further injuries to bee offered.

推荐功能

1.  Sister (quoth she) if I were faithfully assured of thy secrecie, Iwould tell thee a thing which I have often thought on, and it may(perhaps) redound to thy profit. Sister, replyed the other Nun, speakeyour minde boldly, and beleeve it (on my Maidenhead) that I will neverreveale it to any creature living. Encouraged by this solemne answere,the first Nun thus prosecuted her former purpose, saying. I know notSister, whether it hath entred into thine understanding or no,strictly we are here kept and attended, never any man daring toadventure among us, except our good and bonest Fac-totum, who isvery aged; and this dumbe fellow, maimed, and made imperfect bynature, and therefore not worthy the title of a man. Ah Sister, ithath oftentimes bin told me, by Gentlewomen comming hither to visiteus, that all other sweetes in the world, are mockeries, to theincomparable pleasures of man and woman, of which we are barred by ourunkind parents, binding us to perpetuall chastity, which they werenever able to observe themselves.
2.  And no heart drowned in annoy,
3.  Notwithstanding all that hee had spoken, yet shee replyed not oneword; wherefore the Magnifico arose, and returned to the Knight, whowent to meete him, saying in a lowd laughter. How now man? Have Inot kept my promise with thee? No Sir, answered the Magnifico, for youpromised I should speake with your wife, and you have made mee talketo a marble Statue. This answere, was greatly pleasing to theKnight, who, although hee had an undoubted opinion of his wife; yetthis did much more strengthen his beliefe, and hee said. Now thouconfessest thy Gelding to bee mine? I doe, replied the Magnifico,but if I had thought, that no better successe would have ensued on thebargaine; without your motion for the horse, I would have given himyou: and I am sorie that I did not, because now you have bought myhorse, and yet I have not sold him. The Knight laughed heartily atthis answer, and being thus provided of so faire a beast, hee rodeon his journey to Millaine, and there entred into his authority ofPodesta.
4.  When Calandrino had well slept after his Wine, he arose in themorning, and being descended downe the staires; finding the streetdoore wide open, he looked for the Brawne, but it was gone.Enquiring of the neighbours dwelling neere about him, hee couldheare no tydings of his Brawne, but became the wofullest man in theworld, telling every one that his Brawne was stolne. Bruno andBuffalmaco being risen in the morning, they went to visiteCalandrino to heare how he tooke the losse of his Brawne: and hee nosooner had a sight of them, but he called them to him; and with theteares running downe his cheekes, sayde: Ah my deare friendes, I amrobde of my Brawne. Bruno stepping closely to him, sayde in hiseare: It is wonderfull, that once in thy life time thou canst beewise. How? answered Calandrino, I speake to you in good earnest.Speake so still in earnest (replied Bruno) and cry it out so loud asthou canst, then let who list beleeve it to be true.
5.   One in the company constantly avouched, that of all the Women bythem so generally observed, there was not any comparable to the Wifeof Egano de Galluzzi, dwelling in Bologna, and her name Madam Beatrix,reputed to be the onely faire woman of the world. Many of the restmaintained as much, having bin at Bologna, and likewise seene her.Lodovico hearing the woman to be so highly commended, and never (asyet) feeling any thought of amorous inclination; became sodainelytoucht with an earnest desire of seeing her, and his minde couldentertaine no other matter, but onely of travailing thither to seeher, yea, and to continue there, if occasion so served. The reason forhis journey urged to his Father, was to visit Jerusalem, and theholy Sepulcher, which with much difficulty, at length he obtainedhis leave.
6.  Goe see my Soveraigne, where he doth abide,

应用

1.  Ricciardo surnamed the Magnifico, gave a Horse to SigniorFrancesco Vergillisi, on condition that he might speake to his wife inhis presence; which he did, and she not returning him any answer, madeanswer to himselfe on her behalfe, and according to his answer, so theeffect followed.
2.  But,
3.  By this time, Conrado and his wife, who had followed closely afterthe hounds, was come thither, and seeing what had hapned, looking onthe Lady, who was become blacke, swarthy, meager, and hairy, theywondered not a little at her, and she a great deale more at them. When(uppon her request) Conrado had checkt backe his hounds, theyprevailed so much by earnest intreaties, to know what she was, and thereason of her living there; that she intirely related her quality,unfortunate accidents, and strange determination for living there.Which when the Gentleman had heard, who very well knew her husband,compassion forced teares from his eyes, and earnestly he laboured bykinde perswasions, to alter so cruell a deliberation; making anhonourable offer, for conducting her home to his owne dwelling,where shee should remaine with him in noble respect, as if she werehis owne sister, without parting from him, till Fortune should smileas fairely on her, as ever she had done before.
4、  Eyes, when you gaz'd upon her Angell beauty;
5、  When the Novell of Madam Neiphila was ended, which occasioned muchcompassion in the whole assembly; the King who wold not infringe thepriviledge granted to Dioneus, no more remaining to speake but theytwo, began thus. I call to minde (gentle Ladies) a Novell, which(seeing we are so farre entred into the lamentable accidents ofsuccesselesse love), will urge you unto as much commisseration, asthat so lately reported to you. And so much the rather, because theperson of whom we are to speake, were of respective quality; whichapproveth the accident to be more cruell, then those whereof we haveformerly discoursed.

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网友评论(TjY9eEmU44928))

  • 张琴 08-08

      The Novell of Madame Neiphila being ended, which proved verypleasing to the Ladies: the Queene commanded Madam Pampinea, thatshe should prepare to take her turne next, whereto willinglyobeying, thus she began. Many and mighty (Gracious Ladies) are theprevailing powers of love, conducting amorous soules into infinitetravels, with inconveniences no way avoidable, and not easily to beforeseene, or prevented. As partly already hath bene observed, bydivers of our former Novels related, and some (no doubt) to ensuehereafter; for one of them (comming now to my memory) I shall acquaintyou withall, in so good tearmes as I can.

  • 大卫·艾伯纳 08-08

      My sighes and teares I vented to the winde,

  • 洪玉叶 08-08

       THE FOURTH DAY, THE SECOND NOVELL

  • 钱瑜 08-08

      When the Doctor had heard all her discourse, angry though he were,yet thus he answered with a smile. Much better had it bin, if thyfollies punishment had falne on thy selfe, that it might have paidethee with deserved repentance, upon thy Mistresses finding theesleeping. But go and get his deliverance if thou canst, with thiscaution, that if ever hereafter he be seene in my house, the perillthereof shall light on thy selfe. Receiving this answer, for her firstentrance into the attempt, and as her Mistresse had advised her, inall hast she went to the prison, where she prevailed so well withthe Jaylor, that hee granted her private conference with Ruggiero. Shehaving instructed him what he should say to the Provost, if he had anypurpose to escape with life; went thither before him to the Provost,who admitting her into his presence, and knowing that shee wasMaster Doctors Maid, a man especially respected of all the City, hewas the more willing to heare her message, he imagining that sheewas sent by her Master.

  • 林珍扬 08-07

    {  GIVING ADMONITION, THAT FOR THE MANAGING OF PUBLIQUE AFFAIRES, NO

  • 吕国梁 08-06

      Biancafiore having heard thereof, and understanding withall, that hehad brought Merchandises now with him, amounting to above two thousandFlorins, staying also in expectation of other commodities, valewingbetter then three thousand more, she beganne to consider with herselfe, that she had not yet gotten money enough from him, andtherefore would cast a figure for a farre bigger booty. Which that shemight the more fairely effect, without so much as an imagination ofthe least mistrust: she would repay him backe his five hundredFlorines, to winne from him a larger portion of two or threethousand at the least, and having thus setled her determination, shesent to have him come speake with her. Salabetto, having benesoundly bitten before, and therefore the better warranted from thelike ranckling teeth, willingly went to her, not shewing any signeof former discontent: and she, seeming as if she knew nothing of thewealth he brought with him, gracing him in as loving manner as evershe had done, thus she spake.}

  • 朱莉娅·罗伯茨 08-06

      Never more shall thy falshoode me enfolde.

  • 杨珍 08-06

      D'Angiers seeing this, and fearing more the malice of theover-credulous Court, then either his owne Conscience, or anydishonourable act by him committed, beleeving likewise, that herslanderous accusation would be credited, above his true andspotlesse innocency: closely he conveyed himselfe out of the Court,making what hast he could, home to his owne house, which being tooweake for warranting his safety upon such pursuite as would be usedagainst him, without any further advice or counsell, he seated his twochildren on horsebacke, himselfe also being but meanly mounted, thusaway thence he went to Calice.

  • 刘晓辉 08-05

       REDOUNDETH TO THEIR GREAT DISGRACE AND PUNISHMENT

  • 德娜·卡茨 08-03

    {  On the plaine of Mugnone, neere to Florence, dwelt (not longsince) an honest meane man, who kept a poore Inne or Ostery fortravellers, where they might have some slender entertainement fortheir money. As he was but a poore man, so his house affoorded butvery small receit of guests, not lodging any but on necessity, andsuch as he had some knowledge of. This honest poore hoste had awoman (sufficiently faire) to his wife, by whom hee had also twochildren, the one a comely young maiden, aged about fifteene yeares,and the other a sonne, not fully (as yet) a yeare old, and suckingon the mothers brest.

  • 尼勒克 08-03

      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.

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