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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:卡米力·买买提 大小:SkNkz6Ub98185KB 下载:HAzFo8VO69397次
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日期:2020-08-05 22:13:11
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Nothing could be done at any time, to yeilde her liking orcontent: moreover, she was so waspish, nice and squemish, that whenshe cam into the royall Court of France, it was hatefull andcontemptible to hir. Whensoever she went through the streets, everything stunke and was noisome to her; so that she never did any thingbut stop her nose; as if all men or women she met withall; andwhatsoever else she lookt on, were stinking and offensive. But letus leave all further relation of her ill conditions, being every way(indeed) so bad, and hardly becomming any sensible body, that wecannot condemne them so much as we should.
2.  Gracious Ladies, I thinke there is none heere present among us,but (with good reason) may maintaine, that Signiour Gentileperformed a magnificent deede; but whosoever saith, it is impossibleto do more; perhaps is ignorant in such actions, as can and may bedone, as I meane to make good unto you, by a Novell not overlong ortedious.
3.  AND DISGRACE, RETORTING THEM ON THE BUSI-HEADED QUESTIONERS
4.  Worthy Lord Judge (cryed Ribi, on the other side) doe not beleevewhat he saith, for he is a paltry lying fellow, and because hee knew Icame hither to make my complaint for a Male or Cloakebag which hestole from me: hee urgeth this occasion for a paire of drawingStockeings, which he delivered me with his owne hands. If yourLordship will not credit me, I can produce as witnesses, Trecco theShoemaker, with Monna Grassa the Souse-seller, and he that sweepes theChurch of Santa Maria a Verzaia, who saw him when he came postinghither. Maso haling and tugging the Judge by the sleeve, would notsuffer him to heare Ribi, but cryed out still for justice against him,as he did the like on the contrary side.
5.  Poore Renicro, our over-credulous Scholler, whose vehement affectionto Madame Helena, so hood-winkt the sight of his understanding, ashe could not be distrustfull of any guilt; returned this answere toAncilla. Say to your Lady that I am bound in duty, to attend thegood houre of her leisure, without so much as the very leastprejudicate conceite in me: Neverthelesse, entreat her, to let itbee so soone as she possibly may, because here is miserable walking,and it beginneth againe to snow extreamely. Ancilla making fast theCasement, went presently to bed; when Helena spake thus to her amorousfriend. What saist thou now? Doest thou thinke that I loved him, asthou wast afraid of? If I did, he should never walke thus in the frostand snow. So, away went they likewise from their close gazingwindow, and spent wanton dalliances together, laughing, and deriding(with many bitter taunts and jests) the lamentable condition ofpoore Reniero.
6.  AND MEANE WOMEN, TO BE PATIENT IN THEIR FORTUNES, AND

计划指导

1.  The Lady having a good appetite indeede, when she had first tastedit, fed afterward so heartily thereon, that she left very little, ornone at all remaining. When he perceived that all was eaten, he saidunto her: Tell me Madame, how you do like this delicate kinde ofmeate? In good faith Sir (quoth she) in all my life I was never betterpleased. Now trust mee Madame, answered the Knight, I do verilybeleeve you, nor do I greatly wonder thereat, if you like that dead,which you loved so dearly being alive. When she heard these words, along while she sate silert, but afterward saide. I pray you tell meSir; what meate was this which you have made me to eate? Muse nolonger (saide he) for therein I will quickly resolve thee. Thou hasteaten the heart of Messer Guiglielmo Guardastagno, whose love was sodeare and precious to thee, thou false, perfidious, and disloyallLady: I pluckt it out of his vile body with mine owne hands, andmade my Cooke to dresse it for thy diet.
2.  When day light was come, and the dead body found lying in the Porch,it moved very much greefe and amazement, considering, he had bin seenethe day before, in perfect health to outward appearance. Nor needewe to urge any question of his Mothers sorrow upon this strangeaccident, who, causing his body to be carefully searched, withoutany blow, bruise, wound, or hurt uppon it, the Physitians could notgive any other opinion, but that some inward conceyte of greefe hadcaused his death, as it did indeed, and no way otherwise. To thecheefe Church was the dead body carried, to be generally seene ofall the people, his Mother and Friends weeping heavily by it, asmany more did the like beside, because he was beloved of every one. Inwhich time of universall mourning, the honest man (in whose house hedyed) spake thus to his wife: Disguise thy selfe in some decentmanner, and go to the Church, where (as I heare) they have laide thebody of Jeronimo. Crowde in amongest the Women, as I will do thelike amongst the men, to heare what opinion passeth of his death,and whether we shall be scandalized thereby, or no.
3.  When the appointed day was come, she arose very earely, and beingprepared answerable to her owne liking, to the Chappell shee went asher Husband had appointed, where her jealous Husband (being muchearlier risen then she) attended for her comming: having so ordred thematter with his Chaplaine, that he was cloathed in his Cowle, with alarge Hood hanging over his eyes, that she should not know him, and sohe went and sate downe in the Confessors place. Shee being entred intothe Chappell, and calling for the Priest to heare her confession, hemade her answer: that he could not intend it, but would bring her toanother holy Brother, who was at better leysure then hee. So to herHusband he brought her, that seemed (in all respects) like theConfessor himselfe: save onely his Hood was not so closely veyled, butshee knew his beard, and said to her selfe. What a mad world is thiswhen jealousie can metamorphose an ordinary man into a Priest? But,let me alone with him, I meane to fit him with that which he lookesfor.
4.  DESCRIBING THE ADMIRABLE ACCIDENTS OF FORTUNE; AND THE
5.  WITHALL, THAT NEITHER FEARE, DANGERS, NOR DEATH IT SELFE,
6.  ACCOMPLISH HIS PURPOSE BY SOME OTHER SUPPLY

推荐功能

1.  Much merriment was among the Ladies, hearing this Tale ofMartellinos misfortunes, so familiarly reported by Madam Neiphila, andof the men, it was best respected by Philostratus, who sitting neerestunto Neiphila, the Queene commanded his Tale to be the next, whenpresently he began to speake thus.
2.  A lustie youthfull Priest of Varlungo, fell in love with a prettywoman, named Monna Belcolore. To compasse his amorous desire, heelefte his Cloake (as a pledge of further payment) with her. By asubtile sleight afterward, he made meanes to borrow a Morter of her,which when hee sent home againe in the presence of her Husband; hedemaunded to have his Cloake sent him, as having left it in pawnefor the Morter. To pacifie her Husband, offended that shee did notlend the Priest the Morter without a pawne: she sent him backe hisCloake againe, albeit greatly against her will.
3.  Faire Ladies, at such time as the good King William reigned inSicily, there lived within the same Dominion, a young Gentleman, namedSignior Amarigo, Abbot of Trapani, who among his other worldlyblessings, (commonly termed the goods of Fortune) was notunfurnished of children; and therefore having neede of servants, hemade his provision of them the best he might. At that time, certaineGallies of Geneway Pyrates comming from the Easterne parts, whichcoasting along Armenia, had taken divers children; he bought some ofthem, thinking that they were Turkes. They all resembling clownishPeazants, yet there was one among them, who seemed to be of moretractable and gentle nature, yea, and of a more affable countenancethan any of the rest, being named Theodoro: who growing on inyeeres, (albeit he lived in the condition of a servant) was educatedamong Amarigoes Children, and as enstructed rather by nature, thenaccident, his conditions were very much commended, as also the featureof his body, which proved so highly pleasing to his Master Amarigo,that he made him a free man, and imagining him to be a Turke, causedhim to be baptized, and named Pedro, creating him superintendent ofall his affaires, and reposing his-chiefest trust in him.
4.  Wearisome is my life to me,
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.  REGARD OF UNAVOYDABLE PERILLES ENSUING THEREBY

应用

1.  I then could see apparant flatterie
2.  THE SONG
3.  Now there remained none but the King himselfe, last of all torecount his Novell; who, after hee heard the Ladies complaintsindifferently pacified, for the rash felling downe of such aprecious Peare-tree; thus he began. Faire Ladies, it is a case morethen manifest, that every King, who will be accounted just andupright: should first of all, and rather then any other, observe thoseLawes which he himselfe hath made; otherwise he ought to be reputed asa servant, worthy of punishment, and no King. Into which fault andreprehension, I your King, shall well neere be constrained to fall;for yesterday I enacted a Law, upon the forme of our discoursing, withfull intent, that this day I would not use any part of mypriviledge; but being subject (as you all are) to the same Law, Ishould speake of that argument, which already you have done.
4、  BY NO MEANES FULLY CONQUER
5、  My Lord, when Ghinotto was yonger then now he is, he studyedPhysicke, and he commanded me to tell you, that the very bestmedicine, he could ever learne, against any disease in the stomacke,was this which he had provided for your Lordship, as an especialpreparative, and which he should finde to be very comfortable. TheAbbot, who had a better stomacke to eate, then any will or desire totalke: although hee did it somewhat disdainfully, yet hee eate up boththe toastes, and roundly dranke the Glasse of Bastard. Afterward,divers other speeches passed betweene them, the one still advisingin Phisicall manner, and the other seeming to care little for it:but moved many questions concerning Ghinotto, and earnestly requestingto see him. Such speeches as savoured of the Abbots discontentment,and came from him in passion; were clouded with courteousacceptance, and not the least signe of any mislike: but assuring hisLordship, that Ghinotto intended very shortly to see him, and sothey parted for that time.Nor returned he any more, till the next morning with the like twotoastes of bread, and such another Glasse of white Bastard, as hehad brought him at the first, continuing the same course for diversdayes after: till the Abbot had eaten (and very hungerly too) a prettystore of dryed Beanes, which Ghinotto purposely, (yet secretly) hadhidden in the Chamber. Whereupon he demaunded of him (as seeming to beso enjoyned by his pretended master) in what temper he found hisstomacke now? I should finde my stomacke well enough (answered theLord Abbot) if I could get forth of thy masters fingers, and then havesome good food to feed on: for his medicines have made me so soundlystomackt, that I am ready to starve with hunger.

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  • 徐业志 08-04

      "For this, and no other reason, did I presume to use the secretcunning which now is openly made knowne unto you: and Gisippusdisposed himselfe thereunto, which otherwise hee never determined tohave done, in contracting the marriage for me, and shee consentingto me in his name.

  • 韩朝 08-04

      A fond and foolish opinion overswayed her, that the Scholler wasextraordinarily skilfull in the Art of Nigromancy, and could therebyso over-rule the heart of her lost friend, as hee should bee compelledto love her againe, in as effectuall manner as before; herewithimmediately she acquainted her Lady, who being as rashly credulous, asher maide was opinionative (never considring, that if the Scholler hadany experience in Negromancy, hee would thereby have procured his ownesuccesse) gave releefe to her surmise, in very joviall and comfortablemanner, and entreated her in all kindnes, to know of him, whether hecould worke such a businesse, or no, and (upon his undertaking toeffect it) shee would give absolute assurance, that (in recompencethereof) he should unfainedly obtaine his hearts desire. Ancilla wasquicke and expeditious, in delivering this message to discontentedReniero, whose soule being ready to mount out of his body, onely byconceit of joy; chearefully thus he said within himselfe. GraciousFortune! how highly am I obliged to thee for this so great favour? Nowthou hast blest me with a happy time, to be justly revenged on sowicked a woman, who sought the utter ruine of my life, in recompenceof the unfaigned affection I bare her. Returne to thy Lady (quothhe) and saluting her first on my behalfe, bid her to abandon allcare in this businesse; for, if her amourous Friend were in India, Iwould make him come (in meere despight of his heart) and crave mercyof her for his base transgression. But concerning the meanes how,and in what manner it is to bee done, especially on her ownebehalfe: I will impart it to her so soone as she pleaseth: faile notto tell her so constantly from me, with all my utmost paines at herservice.

  • 蒋平安 08-04

       And say to him, in what extremity,

  • 朱镇模 08-04

      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.

  • 王复蓉 08-03

    {  HUSBANDES, EITHER IN RESPECT OF THEIR LOVE, OR FOR THE PREVENTION

  • 程健 08-02

      When night was come, they went all to visit the dead body ofMaster Chappelet, where they used an especiall and solemne Vigill; andon the morrow, apparelled in their richest Coapes and Vestiments, withbookes in their hands, and the Crosse borne before them, singing inthe forme of a very devoute procession, they brought the bodypompeously into their Church, accompanied with all the people of theTowne, both men and women. The Father Confessor, ascending up into thePulpit, preached wonderfull things of him, and the rare holinesse ofhis life; his fastes, his virginity, simplicity, innocency, and truesanctity, recounting also (among other especiall observations) whatChappelet had confessed, as this most great and greevous sinne, andhow hardly he could be perswaded, that God would grant him pardonfor it. Whereby he tooke occasion to reprove the people thenpresent, saying; And you (accursed of God) for the verie least andtrifling matter hapning, will not spare to blaspheme God, hisblessed Mother, and the whole Court of heavenly Paradise: Oh, takeexample by this singular man, this Saint-like man, nay, a very Saintindeede.}

  • 韩方正 08-02

      Now let me tell you, the Woman was well enough knowne to Bruno, asalso her quality of life, which Phillippo had acquainted himwithall, and the reason of her resorting thither. Wherefore,Calandrino going forth of the roome where they wrought, onely to gaineanother sight of Nicholetta, Bruno revealed the whole history toBuffalmaco and Nello; they all concluding together, how this amorousfit of the foole was to be followed. And when Calandrino wasreturned backe againe; in whispering maner Bruno said to him. Hastthou once more seene her? Yes, yes Bruno, answered Calandrino: Alas,she hath slaine me with her very eye, and I am no better then a deadman. Be patient said Bruno, I will goe and see whether she be the samewoman which I take her for, or no: and if it prove so, then neverfeare, but refer the businesse unto me.

  • 刘铮 08-02

      As the enjoying of any thing in too much plenty, makes it appeareirkesome and loathing to us, and the deniall of our desires, do moreand more whet on the appetite: even so did the angry spleen of Ninettaproceed on in violence, against this new commenced love of Restagnone.For, in succession of time, whether he enjoyed the embracements of hisnew Mistresse, or no: yet Ninetta (by sinister reports, but muchmore through her owne jealous imaginations) held it for infallible,and to bee most certaine. Heereupon, she fell into an extreamemelancholly, which melancholly begat implacable fury, and(consequently) such contemptible disdaine, as converted her formerlykindely love to Restagnone, into Most cruell and bloudie hatred;yea, and so strangely was reason or respect confounded in her, as norevenge else but speed death, might satisfie the wrongs sheeimagined to receive by Restagnone and his Minion.

  • 李军风 08-01

       WHEREIN SUCH MEN ARE COVERTLY REPREHENDED, WHO MAKE NO CARE OR

  • 周晓留 07-30

    {  To prevent any more of these nightly disturbances, they went tolodge in another part of the house, where they continued out thetime of Puccioes paines, with equall contentment to them both, whichmade her divers times say to Felice: You teach my father the cheefegrounds of Alchimy, while we helpe to waste away his treasure. Thusthe Scholler being but poore, yet well forwarded in Learning, made useof Puccioes folly, and found benefit thereby, to keepe him out ofwants, which is the bane and overthrow of numberlesse good wits. AndPuccio dying, before the date of his limited time, because he failedof the Philosophers Stone, Isabetta joyned in marriage with Felice, tomake him amends for instructing her father, by which meanes he came tobe her husband.

  • 张春贤 07-30

      Worthy Ladies, Madame Francesca delivered her selfe discreetlyfrom trouble, as already hath bin related: but a yong Nun, by thehelpe and favour of Fortune, did also free her selfe (in speakingadvisedly) from an inconvenience sodainly falling on her. And as youwell know, there wants none of them, who (like bold Bayards) will bevery forward in checking other mens misdemeanors, when themselves,as my Novell will approve, deserve more justly to bee corrected. Ashapned to a Lady Abbesse, under whose governement the same young Nunnewas, of whom I am now to speake.

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